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by Kurtis Hagen

ePub The Philosophy of Xunzi: A Reconstruction download
Author:
Kurtis Hagen
ISBN13:
978-0812695977
ISBN:
0812695976
Language:
Publisher:
Open Court (February 15, 2007)
Category:
Subcategory:
Other Eastern Religions & Sacred Texts
ePub file:
1310 kb
Fb2 file:
1644 kb
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4.8
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The Philosophy of Xunzi sheds light on the teachings of a disciplined thinker who contradicted conventional schools of Confucian thought. Living in a time of great instability and discord.

The Philosophy of Xunzi sheds light on the teachings of a disciplined thinker who contradicted conventional schools of Confucian thought.

The Philosophy of Xunzi book. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking The Philosophy of Xunzi: A Reconstruction as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.

Kurtis Hagen - 2002 - Asian Philosophy 12 (1):35 – 51. Xunzi and the Prudence of Dao : Desire as the Motive to Become Good. Kurtis Hagen - 2011 - Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 10 (1):53-70. Sorai and Xunzi on the Construction of the Way. Kurtis Hagen - 2005 - Asian Philosophy 15 (2):117 – 141. A Further Response to Kurtis Hagen. Eric L. Hutton - 2007 - Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 6 (4):445-446. Kurtis Hagen - 2007 - Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 6 (4):441-443. Artifice and Virtue in the Xunzi

Hagen, Kurtis, The Philosophy of Xunzi: A Reconstruction. Chicago and La Salle, IL: Open Court, 2007, xiv+176 pp.

Hagen, Kurtis, The Philosophy of Xunzi: A Reconstruction. Authors.

Kurtis Hagen's book The Philosophy of Xunzi is a contribution to a growing area of Chinese philosophy, one that . Hagen labels such interpretations "realist

Kurtis Hagen's book The Philosophy of Xunzi is a contribution to a growing area of Chinese philosophy, one that addresses the question of how to make sense of the classic text of Xunzi. The central issue of Hagen's work concerns which broad interpretative framework and background assumptions produce the most coherent interpretation of the text's key concepts. Hagen labels such interpretations "realist.

The Philosophy of Xunzi : A Reconstruction. The Philosophy of Xunzi sheds light on the teachings of a disciplined thinker who contradicted conventional schools of Confucian thought

The Philosophy of Xunzi : A Reconstruction. The Philosophy of Xunzi sheds light on the teachings of a disciplined thinker who contradicted conventional schools of Confucian thought. Living in a time of great instability and discord, Xunzi came to believe that man's desires, if left unchecked, would lead to ruin, and so advocated a system of strict societal controls. His best-known disciple took a more extreme stance, likely coloring history's view of Xunzi.

Author Kurtis Hagen .

Pages 188. Year of production 2007. RU. Living in a time of great instability and discord, Xunzi came to believe that man’s desires, if left unchecked, would lead to ruin, and so advocated a system of strict societal controls. His best-known disciple took a more extreme stance, likely coloring history’s view of Xunzi. This new examination of his complex, sometimes harsh ideas, uncovers a deeper humanity and a restrained optimism in his writings, giving them new relevance for present-day Confucians and Western thinkers.

The Philosophy of Xunzi: A Reconstruction. Living in a time of great instability and discord, Xunz. More).

Dao 6 (4), 417-421, 2007. Dao 6 (4), 445-446, 2007. Dao Companion to the Philosophy of Xunzi.

The Xunzi (; Chinese: 荀子; Wade–Giles: Hsün-tzŭ) is an ancient Chinese collection of philosophical writings attributed to Xun Kuang, a 3rd century BC philosopher usually associated with the Confucian tradition

The Xunzi (; Chinese: 荀子; Wade–Giles: Hsün-tzŭ) is an ancient Chinese collection of philosophical writings attributed to Xun Kuang, a 3rd century BC philosopher usually associated with the Confucian tradition. The Xunzi is perhaps most famous for the emphasis it places on education and propriety, as well as its striking assertion that "human nature is detestable". The text is furthermore an important source of early theories of ritual, cosmology, and governance.

The Philosophy of Xunzi sheds light on the teachings of a disciplined thinker who contradicted conventional schools of Confucian thought. Living in a time of great instability and discord, Xunzi came to believe that man’s desires, if left unchecked, would lead to ruin, and so advocated a system of strict societal controls. His best-known disciple took a more extreme stance, likely coloring history’s view of Xunzi. This new examination of his complex, sometimes harsh ideas, uncovers a deeper humanity and a restrained optimism in his writings, giving them new relevance for present-day Confucians and Western thinkers.