16th Annual Midwest Conference on Chinese ThoughtWright State University30 April-1 May 2021The Midwest Conference on Chinese Thought was created to foster dialogue and interaction between scholars and students working on Chinese thought across different disciplines and through a variety of … Continue reading →
The 5th Greater China Summer Workshop Program in Chinese Studies will be now held online. The program will start on July 17, 2020 and end on August 15, 2020. Applications for the online program will be open until June 19th, … Continue reading →
The latest APA Newsletter on Asian and Asian-American Philosophers and Philosophies has been published and is available here. The contents: From the Guest Editor “The Timeliness of Translating Chinese Philosophy: An Introduction to the APA Newsletter Special Issue on Translating … Continue reading →
Scott Barnwell has recently added a new chapter to his series of essays on classical Daoism, called Classical Daoism’s Amoral Ethos. On the site he explains that this is the first in a three-part series exploring early Daoist ethics.
Thomas Crone, Between Disaster, Punishment, and Blame: The Semantic Field of Guilt in Early Chinese Texts (Harrassowitz Verlag, 2020) The concept of having done something wrong is an integral part of normative thinking and thus a human universal. With regard … Continue reading →
16th Annual Midwest Conference on Chinese Thought University of Louisville (Louisville, KY) April 25-26, 2020 The Midwest Conference on Chinese Thought (MCCT) is an annual conference dedicated to exploring past and present aspects of Chinese thought. It is an interdisciplinary … Continue reading →
MLA’S SCAGLIONE PRIZE FOR A TRANSLATION OF A SCHOLARLY STUDY OF LITERATURE AWARDED TO PEIMIN NI FOR UNDERSTANDING THE ANALECTS OF CONFUCIUS AND TO SYLVIA ADRIAN NOTINI FOR THE VENETIAN QUR’AN; JOHN MARINCOLA TO RECEIVE HONORABLE MENTION FOR ON WRITING … Continue reading →
Oxford University Press has just published my new book on early Confucian social thought, and what contemporary people might learn from it: Mastery, Dependence, and the Ethics of Authority. The publisher’s page is here. At present the cheapest way to … Continue reading →