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  1.  7
    Grand Family-tending, Wonderland-exploring, and Human Realization: A Comparison and Contrast between Zhang Zai’s “Western Inscription” and Kant’s “Conclusion” of the Critique of Practical Reason.Puqun Li - 2022 - Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 21 (1):81-105.
    Zhang Zai’s 張載 “Western Inscription ” and Kant’s “Conclusion” of the Critique of Practical Reason are two profound pieces. As of yet, no comparative study has been made of the two. I argue that a comparative and contrasting study provides us a window into the central and powerful ideas within these two pieces. Section 2 of this article contrasts Zhang Zai’s “Heaven-Earth” with Kant’s starry heavens, his external “wonderland.” Section 3 contrasts Zhang Zai’s teaching of morality by personal commitment and (...)
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  2.  8
    A Guide to Asian Philosophy Classics.Puqun Li - 2012 - Broadview Press.
    This book guides readers through ten classic works of Asian philosophy. Several major schools of Eastern thought are discussed, including Hinduism, Buddhism, Confucianism, Daoism/Taoism, and Chan/Zen. The author connects the ideas of these schools to those of Western philosophy, thereby making the material accessible to people who are unfamiliar with the cultures and intellectual traditions of Asia. A wide range of important topics are addressed: reality, time, self, knowledge, ethics, human nature, enlightenment, and death.
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  3.  6
    Confucianism in China—An Introduction. By Tony Swain. [REVIEW]Puqun Li - 2020 - Journal of Chinese Philosophy 47 (3-4):321-324.
    Journal of Chinese Philosophy, EarlyView.
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  4.  15
    Peterman, James F., Whose Tradition? Which Dao?—Confucius and Wittgenstein on Moral Learning and Reflection: Albany: State University of New York Press, 2015, Xx + 319 Pages.Puqun Li - 2015 - Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 14 (3):467-471.
  5.  2
    Moral Peace and Moral Pleasure in the Analects.Puqun Li - forthcoming - Dialogue:1-24.
    ABSTRACT This article examines Confucius’ ideas of moral peace and moral pleasure in the Analects. It argues that an and le are two correlated aspects of a self-cultivated state of being that is grounded on practising benevolence or human-heartedness and on following the Way. The state of an-le involves not only one's reason and one's will, but also one's love or ‘emotional liking’ with respect to the practice of ren and dao. It is a state that resembles Kant's idea of (...)
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