Volume 6: Teaching Philosophy as a Way of Life (tentative title)
Edited by: Jane Drexler (Salt Lake Community College) and Ryan Johnson (Elon University)
American Association of Philosophy Teachers Studies in Pedagogy is a peer-reviewed annual journal dedicated to publishing thematically focused volumes of original works on teaching and learning in philosophy. The thematic volumes include a range of contributions, from practical advice to theoretical discussions. Contributions are welcomed from anyone teaching philosophy, including high school teachers, graduate students, new faculty, and tenured professors. The AAPT Studies in Pedagogy is soliciting original papers for consideration in our upcoming volume on Teaching Philosophy as a Way of Life broadly construed.
中國文化研究所 Institute of Chinese Studies
Journal of Chinese Studies no. 73 July 2021
【論 文 Articles】
- 許起山 論宋高宗朝後期的科舉及政局
- Ya Zuo Male Tears in Song China (960–1279)
- 張錦少 北京大學所藏高郵王氏手稿的流布與現狀考實
- 陸駿元 章太炎《左傳》研究之轉變——基於魏三體石經之啟發
【書 評 Book Reviews】
- T. H. Barrett, Women in Tang China. By Bret Hinsch.
- Wing-cheuk Chan, Xiong Shili’s Understanding of Reality and Function, 1920–1937. By Yu Sang.
- Karl-Heinz Pohl, Becoming Human: Li Zehou’s Ethics. By Jana S. Rošker.
- Morris Rossabi, Tea War: A History of Capitalism in China and India. By Andrew B. Liu.
- Wilt L. Idema, The Lady of Linshui Pacifies Demons: A Seventeenth-Century Novel. Translated by Kristin Ingrid Fryklund. Introduction by Mark Edward Lewis and Brigittez Baptandier. Annotations by Brigitte Baptandier.
- Peter Lorge, The Making of Song Dynasty History: Sources and Narratives, 960–1279. By Charles Hartman.
- Ellen Widmer, Further Adventures on the Journey to the West. By Master of Silent Whistle Studio.Translated by Qiancheng Li and Robert E. Hegel.
- François Gipouloux, Whampoa and the Canton Trade: Life and Death in a Chinese Port, 1700–1842. By Paul A. Van Dyke.
- Ann Waltner, Transmutations of Desire: Literature and Rebellion in Late Imperial China. By Li Qiancheng.
- Evelyn S. Rawski, Where Dragon Veins Meet: The Kangxi Emperor and His Estate at Rehe. By Stephen H. Whiteman.
- Scott Pearce, China’s Northern Wei Dynasty, 386–535: The Struggle for Legitimacy. By Puning Liu.
- Lothar von Falkenhausen, Zhou History Unearthed: The Bamboo Manuscript Xinian and Early Chinese Historiography. By Yuri Pines.
- Joseph P. McDermott, Circulating the Code: Print Media and Legal Knowledge in Qing China. By Ting Zhang.
- Michael Hunter, Honor and Shame in Early China. By Mark Edward Lewis.
在線閱讀 Read online: https://www.cuhk.edu.hk/ics/journal/chi/toc/no73.html
The next session of the Columbia University Seminar on Neo-Confucian Studies will convene on Thursday 9/23 from 7-8:30 pm EST, over Zoom.
Our speaker will be Professor Harvey Lederman of Princeton, who will be presenting his forthcoming paper The Introspective Model of Genuine Knowledge in Wang Yangming. Professor Lederman’s draft looks very well-formatted to me, but he says that he will have one more round of copyediting on it, and welcomes typographical comments.
Body and Mind in the Analects: Embodied Cognition, Digital Humanities, and the Project of Comparative Philosophy
This talk will explore how engaging with the cognitive sciences and digital humanities undermines claims such as this, and more broadly can help us to do our work as scholars of comparative philosophy.
Host: Professor Edward Slingerland, University of British Columbia
Date: Monday September 27, 2021 10:00-11:30am CST
Questions? Email email@example.com
See full flyer here.
SINO-HELLENIC ENVIRONMENTAL PHILOSOPHY
A Comparative Perspective on Environmental Thought in Early China and Graeco-Roman Antiquity
Thursday, 9 – Sunday, 12 December 2021
Organized at the Institute of Philosophy, University of Bern, Switzerland
Posted on behalf of the ISCP Executive Director, Professor Ann Pang-White
We all truly look forward to the Summer 2022 ISCP Shanghai International Conference (postponed from 2021 due to Covid-19) as opportunities to learn from one another and making personal connections. However, considering the ever-changing nature of the pandemic, the difficulty and safety of international travelling (visa, pre-boarding test, quarantine, flight availability and high cost associated with it, etc.), in consultation with the hosting university (East China Normal University), the board has approved holding the conference with a hybrid platform — virtual and in person concurrently. For participants within the Mainland China and scholars outside of China who can and would like to travel to Shanghai, they certainly can participate the conference in person. For those who prefer to participate virtually, they can do so.
The conference registration fee will be lowered because of this new hybrid format. For non-ISCP members, the conference registration fee will be US$50 (approx. RMB300￥); for ISCP members whose dues are paid up to date, it will be free. We encourage current members to renew their membership and interested colleagues to join ISCP to take advantage of this generous offer.
With this new hybrid platform, we also hope more scholars will consider submitting individual abstract or panel proposals for the conference. The submission deadline is DECEMBER 31, 2021.
General timeline remains the same:
Deadline for submission of abstracts and panel proposals: December 31, 2021
Conference Registration: January 1- May 1, 2022
Communication of acceptance: by February 1, 2022
With warmest regards,
Ann A. Pang-White
Executive Director of ISCP
Visit us: https://iscp-online1.org/
Applications accepted on a rolling basis up to December 15, 2021, by 5pm (EST). Review of applications will begin on November 1st.
The Duke-DKU Global Fellows Program is designed to offer an international experience to post-doctoral scholars or advanced doctoral students whose records demonstrate excellence in teaching and an interest in pursuing an academic career. Duke-DKU Global Fellows teach at Duke Kunshan University (DKU) for the Undergraduate Program.
Most courses at DKU are taught in 7-week terms; a few courses are taught over a semester. Contact hours for all classes are the same; in particular, the number of contact hours for a 7-week course is the same as a 14-week course. Courses might include sections of common courses, distinct elective courses, lab sections or recitations. Assignment of classes will be determined by Fellow specific expertise and by DKU teaching needs.
The Fellowship is contingent upon successful receipt of the appropriate type of Chinese visa. Fellows may teach for a 7-week term up to a full academic year based on DKU teaching needs and the Fellow’s availability and his/her related education and experience required for immigration purposes.
The award carries a $13,000 stipend ($17,000 for fellows who have completed their PhD) for two courses, a $1,500 allowance for costs related to research or course preparation, travel costs to/from China, health insurance, and a housing allowance.
Post-doctoral fellows or advanced doctoral students from all disciplines are invited to apply.
To see the full listing click here.
For more info see below.
The editors are delighted to announce the publication of Volume 36 of the Journal of Confucian Philosophy and Culture (JCPC), with the Special Topic: Texts and Contexts: Women in Korean Confucianism, and featuring Professor Hwa Yeong Wang as guest editor.
JCPC is published biannually (in February and August) and welcomes contributions of both articles and book reviews by qualified authors from around the world. The journal is cross-disciplinary in its outlook and presents work from philosophers, anthropologists, psychologists, sociologists, historians, theologians, political scientists as well as other disciplines. JCPC examines the historical, doctrinal, literary, social, and political developments that have formed contemporary versions of Confucianism for the purpose of interpreting and exploring Confucianism from a modern perspective. The Journal is indexed in AtlaSerials, BAS (Bibliography of Asian Studies), MLA Directory of Periodicals, and KCI (Korea Citation Index). The attached file contains the cover and complete table of contents of Volume 34.
The complete volume is available online at our web site: http://jcpc.skku.edu/.
Date: 17 September 2021 (Friday)
Time: 16:00 (HKT)
Venue: Online (This talk will be held via Zoom.)
Participants: Chi Kwok, Lingnan University; Sungmoon Kim, City University of Hong Kong
Registration is required. Please email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Click here to view flyer.
Abstract: Despite the burgeoning literature in contemporary Confucian political theory, little effort has been devoted to the exploration of the implications of Confucianism to economic justice. Among the few exceptions, Chan (2013) argues that Confucianism would require a sufficientarian, yet inegalitarian, distributions of economic resources; Kim (2019) suggests that Confucianism could offer an account of the political economy of harmony where distributive values of equality, need, and merit “could have their own place”. Although these are important contributions, these works’ focal point is on developing a general outlook and guiding principles of a Confucian moral economy. This paper argues that the modern relevance of a theory of moral economy depends to a significant degree on whether it could offer an attractive normative account to the legally privileged economic agent, business corporation, which enjoys legal rights such as legal personality, limited liability, asset shielding that are unavailable to other market actors. The paper attempts to build a bridge between contemporary Confucian political theory and political theory of the business corporation for two purposes. First, it offers a better ontological account of the business corporation for Confucian political theory to intervene in debates about the business corporation. Second, it also offers alternative moral resources to develop a political theory of the business corporation beyond the usual liberal democratic framework in the literature.