Palgrave Macmillan has recently published a new book titled Emotions in Korean Philosophy and Religion edited by Edward Y. J. Chung and Jea Sophia Oh. The book is open to be freely download all together or in chapters as well! The book present thirteen articles on the fascinating topic of emotion in Korean Philosophy and religion. It not only gives background to emotions from both West and East disciplines but also offers insights into the diversity of Korean emotions. It discusses key Korean Confucian thinkers, debates and ideas to show the dynamics of these emotions.
The Chinese University of Hong Kong (CUHK) is inviting scholars and scientists to join the university as an Assistant Professor or Associate Professor under the University’s flagship Vice-Chancellor Early Career Professorship Scheme. This portion is open to any Scholars and scientists in any discipline that have a PhD or equivalent degree obtained not more than 10 years earlier than the date of application. Read below for more information or click here for details on the CUHK’s website.
Announcing a series of peer-reviewed articles published to date in 2022, in Philosophy Compass
The Confucian Ren and Care Debate: Reassessment, Development, and Future Directions
04 August 2022 (early view)
The irony of Confucius
Volume 17, Issue 6
09 May 2022
Sincerity (cheng) as a civic and political virtue in classical Confucian philosophy
Volume 17, Issue 6
24 April 2022
Mencius and Xunzi on the legitimate use of offensive force: A pacifistic critique of recent just war interpretations
Volume 17, Issue 6
15 April 2022
Death in the Zhuangzi: Themes, arguments, and interpretations
Volume 17, Issue 4
17 March 2022
Cambridge University Press has recently published a new book titled Im Yunjidang by Sungmoon Kim. This short book in the Cambridge Elements series, looks at Im Yunjidang, an 18th-century Korean female Neo-Confucian philosopher, and is freely available to access online for the next two weeks. The book attempts to bring a new perspective on the relation between Confucianism and feminism. It critically examines the philosophical thought of Im Yunjidang and presents her as a feminist thinker in the time period. It shows how Im Yunjidang was able to reformulate Neo-Confucian metaphysics and ethics of moral self-cultivation.
Routledge has recently published a new research monograph titled Moral Partiality written by Yong Li of Wuhan University. Yong Li is a Professor of Philosophy and the Associate Dean of School of Philosophy at Wuhan University. China. Yong’s new book explores the issue of familial partiality and specifically discusses whether it is morally praiseworthy to love one’s family partially. The author discusses the efficacy of three major arguments to justify moral partiality in Confucianism. This title will appeal to scholars and students interested in Confucianism and other sorts of East Asian philosophies.
I recently realized that one could search articles published in the Journal of the American Philosophical Association by the category “Non-Western philosophies,” and that if one did so, the result is not an empty set ;-). See here.
Paula Curtis writes:
I am happy to announce the release of my data report and visualizations for the 2021-2022 academic job market cycle in East Asian Studies. Tracking categories such as desired discipline, desired region of specialization, track, location, and more, I provide a variety of information on the market in EAS for the most recent hiring season.
Jay L. Garfield, Buddhist Ethics: A Philosophical Exploration, Oxford University Press, 2022, 231pp., $24.95 (pbk), ISBN 9780190907648.
Reviewed by Richard P. Hayes, The University of New Mexico
This book is a contribution to the series “Buddhist Philosophy for Philosophers,” which so far also has a monograph on Buddhist epistemology and one on Buddhist metaphysics. As with the other books in the series, Jay Garfield’s book is written primarily for philosophers who are open to exploring Buddhist approaches to ethics rather than for philologists or historians of Buddhist thought, although scholars in Buddhist studies also stand to benefit from reflecting on Garfield’s presentation. As the author makes clear from the outset, Buddhists have not until recently written much that could be considered metaethical in nature. Ethicists accustomed to…
The Australasian Philosophical Review is seeking proposals for open peer commentaries on Yong Huang “Zhu Xi’s Virtue Ethics Approach to Meta-Ethics”. Proposal abstracts should be brief (200-500 words) and state the aspects of the lead article that will be discussed, in addition the approach that will be taken. Abstracts submissions are due on September 2nd, 2022 and invitations to write commentaries of 2000-3000 words will be issued on September 12th, 2022. Check the website here for more information.