Rowman & Littlefield has published Edward Chung, The Great Synthesis of Wang Yangming Neo-Confucianism in Korea. The author adds that for those colleagues who would like to purchase it at the author’s discount (30%), its special promotion code is LEX30AUTH20. The table of contents follows.
Edward R. Canda’s new book, The Way of Humanity: Confucian Wisdom for an Opening World (Teachings of the Korean Philosopher, Haengchon), has been published by University of Kansas Libraries! See here for more information.
Sungkyunkwan University is offering a free online course called Introduction to Korean Philosophy. The course will be taught by So Jeong Park and it will commence on June 28, 2020 (soon!). For enrollment or more information about the course, visit the FutureLearn website here.
Hyoungchan Kim’s book, Korean Confucianism: The Philosophy and Politics of Toegye and Yulgok, has been published by Rowman & Littlefield. See here for more information.
Five special theme articles on good and evil in Korean Philosophy, Religion, and Spirituality have been published in Acta Koreana, vol. 22, no. 2 (December 2019).
The third in blog PEA Soup’s series of discussions of cross-cultural normative philosophy has been posted: Mark Rowlands begins it with a discussion related to Youngsun Back’s essay “Are animals moral?: Zhu Xi and Jeong Yakyong’s views on nonhuman animals.” Join in the discussion here.
NAKPA invites papers and panel proposals submissions for the annual NAKPA conference at University College Cork in Ireland. The conference is on Oct. 10 (Thursday) and 11 (Friday), even though the registration table will be open on Oct. 9 (Wed) and an organized tour will be held on Oct. 12 (Sat) (at participant’s expense). All those who are interested should send submissions to email@example.com.
The latest quarterly issue of the North American Korean Philosophy Association Newsletter has been published. Please click here to see the full letter.
The purpose of the Asian Philosophical Texts series is to publish critical translations of primary sources in Asian philosophical traditions, along with edited volumes or monographs dealing with the philosophical issues of translating them into western languages. By making primary sources of Asian philosophies available to the wider audience in western academia and beyond, this series will offer readers access to diverse intellectual sources written by a broad range of thinkers from various historical periods and intellectual traditions, including the Indian, Chinese, Korean, and Japanese, among others. The translations, accompanied by critical essays, will shed light on major philosophical movements such as Confucianism, Hinduism, Buddhism and others, thereby providing readers with the most comprehensive picture of the multilayered development of intellectual traditions in Asia. Each text will be accompanied by a substantive introduction, critical notes, and a selective bibliography. Through the series, the editors, in collaboration with leading scholars in the field of comparative and Asian philosophy, aim to represent both the classical heritage and modern developments of the diverse and rich Asian intellectual traditions.