Prof. Ted Slingerland writes…
Some of you may know about our relatively new project, the Database of Religious History (DRH; www.religiondatabase.org). If you had contact with the project in our early days, it has evolved considerably in the last year or two. My recent co-authored piece about it in JAAR gives a basic overview:
Continue reading “Database of Religious History”
ISCP Call for Papers: 2018 AAR Annual Meeting, Denver, Colorado, November 17-20, 2018
The AAR 2018 meeting is going to be held in Denver, CO, hosted by the Society of Biblical Literature and the American Academy of Religion. More detailed information can be found at AAR website: https://www.aarweb.org/annual-meeting
The ISCP typically host one session at the American Academy of Religion. If you wish to participate in this event, please send your proposal to Yong Huang at email@example.com.
You can choose one of the two following submission methods:
- paper proposal ( with your name, the title of the paper, and an abstract of 250-300 words)
- panel proposal (your name and the names of the panelists; the title of the panel, and the abstract of the panel in 250 words; please also include the title of each individual paper with an abstract of 200 words)
Deadline: May 20th, 2018
From Ethan Mills:
My department here at the University of Tennessee at Chattanooga is currently hiring for a tenure-track position in Asian Religions. Please feel free to share this link far and wide, especially with anyone you feel may be a qualified candidate.
Several groups within the American Academy of Religion (AAR) sponsor papers and panels that may be relevant to readers of the blog. A full list of AAR groups, along with their specific foci, is here. Note in particular the Confucian Traditions group and the Daoist Studies group. Paper proposals for next fall’s AAR annual meeting in Denver are due by March 1, 2018, via the submission system on the AAR website.
Philip Clart has taken the time to list all panels at the upcoming American Academy of Religion conference in Boston (November 18-21) with significant Chinese Religions content (at least 50%). The entries are extracted from the online program book, where you can find abstracts for individual papers (https://papers.aarweb.org/program_book).
I thought that many readers of Warp, Weft, and Way might also be interested in this information, so pass it on here.
Continue reading “AAR Panels on Chinese Religion”
Vol. 45, no. 2 (November 2017) of the Journal of Chinese Religions is now online at http://www.tandfonline.com/toc/yjch20/45/2?nav=tocList. This issue contains reviews of several recent books in Chinese philosophy.
Continue reading “ToC JCR 45:2”
Call For Papers for a topical issue of Open Theology
Global Philosophies as a New Horizon for Christian Theology and Philosophy of Religion
“Open Theology” (http://www.degruyter.com/view/j/opth) invites submissions for the topical issue “Global Philosophies as a New Horizon for Christian Theology and Philosophy of Religion”, edited by Russell Re Manning and Sarah Flavel (Bath Spa University, UK), prepared in collaboration with Bath Spa Colloquium for Global Philosophy and Religion. Continue reading “CFP: Global Philosophies and Christian Theology”
The Department of East Asian Languages & Civilizations at the University of Pennsylvania is delighted to announce an interdisciplinary symposium in honor of Nathan Sivin at Perry World House, 3803 Locust Walk, Philadelphia, PA 19104, on Oct. 14-15, 2017.
The symposium is free and open to the public, but pre-registration is required. Just click here if you’d like to attend:
Continue reading “Body and Cosmos in China: An Interdisciplinary Symposium in Honor of Nathan Sivin”
The ISCP is planning to host one panel at AAR (American Academy Religion) Annual Meeting 2017 in Boston, from Nov. 18-21. If anyone is interested, please submit your individual paper abstract or group panel proposal to the ISCP no later than May 31st, 2017. More information about AAR 2017 Boston meeting can be found here. Please send your proposal to ISCP board: JeeLoo Liu firstname.lastname@example.org; Jinli He email@example.com; Sun, Weimin firstname.lastname@example.org.
Vol. 45, no.1 (May 2017) of the Journal of Chinese Religions is now available online, and it contains a number of articles and especially reviews that will be of interest to many readers of this blog. The Table of Contents is below.
Continue reading “New JCR issue with several reviews of Chinese philosophy books”
The latest issue (47:4) of Contemporary Chinese Thought is available here; it is titled “Five Voices in Chinese Christian Thought.” Other recent issues are available through that same link, including:
- 47:3: Max Ko-wu Huang on the Translation of Democracy during the Transitional Period of Modern China (1895-1925)
- 47:2: Chinese Academic Views on Shang Yang Since the Open-Up-and-Reform Era
- 47:1: Recent Additions to the New Qing History Debate
Keith Knapp has compiled a very helpful list of AAR panels of interest to scholars of Confucianism, which I share here. The AAR Annual Meeting takes place in San Antonio, Texas starting on Nov. 19. Continue reading “AAR Panels on East Asian traditions”
Special Issue of the European Journal For Philosophy of Religion: Tradition, Ritual, and Heaven in East Asian Religious Philosophy
Guest Editor: Philip J. Ivanhoe
Continue reading “Special Journal Issue on Tradition, Ritual, and Heaven”
James A. Flath, Traces of the Sage: Monument, Materiality, and the First Temple of Confucius, Honolulu, University of Hawai’i Press, 2016.
Traces of the Sage is a comprehensive account of the history and material culture of the Temple of Confucius (Kong Temple) in Qufu, Shandong.
Continue reading “New Book: Traces of the Sage”
Bin Song, a graduate student at BU, writes:
We Boston Ruists will host a Ruist retreat this summer, July 1-3rd, at Boston University. Attached is the schedule, including all details of the retreat and logistics.
The initiative of this retreat was proposed by some friends in the Facebook group ‘Friends from Afar: a Confucianism group.’ I hope the retreat can be organized as a ‘middle’ sort of Ruism, aiming to propagate Ruist wisdom among ordinary American people but still not losing its scholarly virtuosity.
Anyone interested in learning more about the retreat, or in registering, should contact Bin Song (the information is on the attachment). Comments on this undertaking are of course welcome here.