Thinking Through Confucius

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SUNY Press, 1987 - Philosophy - 393 pages
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Thinking Through Confucius critically interprets the conceptual structure underlying Confucius' philosophical reflections. It also investigates "thinking," or "philosophy" from the perspective of Confucius. That authors suggest that an examination of Chinese philosophy may provide an alternative definition of philosophy that can be used to address some of the pressing issues of the Western cultural tradition.
 

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Contents

IX
27
X
29
XI
43
XII
46
XIII
50
XIV
56
XV
62
XVI
69
XXXVII
204
XXXVIII
208
XXXIX
216
XL
222
XLI
226
XLII
232
XLIII
237
XLIV
241

XVII
71
XVIII
83
XIX
85
XX
89
XXI
110
XXII
114
XXIII
125
XXIV
129
XXV
131
XXVI
132
XXVII
138
XXVIII
146
XXIX
156
XXX
168
XXXI
173
XXXII
176
XXXIII
182
XXXIV
193
XXXV
195
XXXVI
201
XLV
246
XLVI
251
XLVII
253
XLVIII
255
XLIX
261
L
268
LI
275
LII
283
LIII
290
LIV
296
LV
298
LVI
305
LVII
307
LVIII
313
LIX
323
LX
337
LXI
369
LXII
377
LXIII
381
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About the author (1987)

David L. Hall is Professor of Philosophy at the University of Texas, and author of The Civilization of Experience: A WhiteheadianTheory of Culture; The Uncertain Phoenix: Adventures Toward a Post-Cultural Sensibility; and Eros and Irony: A Prelude to Philosophical Anarchism.

Roger T. Ames, Professor of Philosophy at the University of Hawaii, is author of The Art of Rulership: A Study of Ancient Chinese Political Thought, a translator of classical Chinese texts, and assistant editor of Philosophy East and West.

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