Jisoo Kim will offer an on-line lecture later this week: the title is “The Emotions of Justice: People’s Voices and their Petitioning Activity in Late Chosŏn Korea,” and it will be held at 10am Hong Kong time on Friday, 18 February. For more information and to register, see here.
Extending New Narratives in the History of Philosophy/Pour de nouveaux récits en histoire de la philosophie (ENN) Partnership is sponsoring an international online conference, Opening Discussions, that “aims to open discussions exploring the philosophies of…historically neglected figures and jumpstart efforts to retell the history of philosophy.” For a more complete description, please see:
One of the planned sessions focuses on the works of two Korean Women philosophers. This session is scheduled for March 4, from 12:30-2:30 pm PT (3:30-5:30 pm ET). For details please read on!
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 firstname.lastname@example.org.