This quarter’s journal of comparative philosophy includes the following scholarly works:
Kaśmir to Prussia, Round Trip: Monistic Śaivism and Hegel by J. M. Fritzman, Sarah Ann Lowenstein, and Meredith Margaret Nelson
The Confucian Vision of an Ideal Society Arising out of Moral Emotions, with a Focus on the Sishu daquan by Choi Young-jin and Lee Haeng-hoon
Putting the Way Into Effect (Xing Dao 行道): Inward and Outward Concerns in Classical Confucianism by Benjamin Huff
From Human-Spirit Resonance to Correlative Modes: The Shaping of
Chinese Correlative Thinking by Jinhua Jia
Mengzi and Hume on Extending Virtue by Gordon B. Mower
Why Equality and Which Inequalities? A Modern Confucian Approach to
Democracy by Sor-hoon Tan
Reading the Buddha as a Philosopher by Douglass Smith and Justin Whitaker
The Idea of Freedom in Comparative Perspective: Critical Comparisons
between the Discourses of Liberalism and Neo-Confucianism by Roy Tseng
Between Hierarchy of Oppression and Style of Nourishment: Defending
the Confucian Way of Civil Order by Huaiyu Wang
Plus a comment and discussion section and book reviews.
Promoting academic literacy on non-Western traditions of philosophy, Philosophy East and West has for over half a century published the highest-quality scholarship that locates these cultures in their relationship to Anglo-American philosophy.
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The journal welcomes specialized articles in Asian philosophy and articles that seek to illuminate, in a comparative manner, the distinctive characteristics of the various philosophical traditions in the East and West. See the submission guidelines here.