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Tag: "Chinese philosophy"
Tu Weiming is a philosophy professor at Harvard University and Chair of the Institute for Advanced Humanistic Studies at Peking University. He is an ethicist and is one of the leading lights of New Confucianism. David Volodzko asked him about the relevance of Confucius today.
[Issue 117 :: December 2016 / January 2017 :: Interview]
Self-Driving Car Studies Cast Light on Attitudes to Ethics • Nussbaum Wins Prize • Heidegger Has A New Book Out — News reports by Anja Steinbauer
[Issue 115 :: August/September 2016 :: News]
Dale DeBakcsy thinks diligently about Xunzi’s psychological Confucianism.
[Issue 115 :: August/September 2016 :: Brief Lives]
Mark Cyzyk finds out how to be a loafing scamp.
[Issue 71 :: January/February 2009 :: Books]
by Joel Marks
[Issue 48 :: October/November 2004 :: Moral Moments]
David Wong on two ancient Chinese philosophers with very different approaches to moral reasoning.
[Issue 36 :: June/July 2002 :: Mind & Morals]
Bernard Down explains how two ancient Chinese philosophers explored new perspectives on matters of life and death.
[Issue 27 :: June/July 2000 :: Death]
Thomas Metzger suggests that contemporary Chinese philosophy, despite its weaknesses, challenges the foundations of modern, Western analytical philosophy.
[Issue 26 :: April/May 2000 :: Articles]
Roger Ames on a Chinese approach.
[Issue 24 :: Summer 1999 :: The Meaning of Life]
Harvard philosopher Tu Wei-ming is the most famous advocate of the Confucian tradition outside China. Anja Steinbauer talked to him in Boston.
[Issue 23 :: Spring 1999 :: Philosophy Around the World]