The Complete Works of Chuang Tzu

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Columbia University Press, 1968 - Philosophy - 397 pages
12 Reviews

Inaugurates a new field of disability studies by framing disability as a minority discourse rather than a medical one, revising oppressive narratives and revealing liberatory ones. The book examines disabled figures in Harriet Beecher Stowe's Uncle Tom's Cabin and Rebecca Harding Davis's Life in the Iron Mills, in African-American novels by Toni Morrison and Audre Lorde, and in the popular cultural ritual of the freak show.

  

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Review: The Complete Works of Chuang Tzu

User Review  - John - Goodreads

Got this one as an e-book for a more complete version of the pocket Zhuangzi I've been carrying around with me and periodically studying for the last year. A classic of The Way, and a must read for Taoists. Read full review

Review: The Complete Works of Chuang Tzu

User Review  - Nicholas Goodwin - Goodreads

Good clear version of a 'Great Text' Read full review

Contents

III
29
IV
36
V
50
VI
54
VII
68
VIII
77
IX
92
X
98
XXI
197
XXII
209
XXIII
221
XXIV
234
XXV
248
XXVI
261
XXVII
280
XXVIII
294

XI
104
XII
107
XIII
114
XIV
126
XV
142
XVI
154
XVII
167
XVIII
171
XIX
175
XX
190
XXIX
303
XXX
309
XXXI
323
XXXII
339
XXXIII
344
XXXIV
353
XXXV
362
XXXVI
379
Copyright

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About the author (1968)

Richard John Lynn has a Ph.D. in Chinese from Stanford University. Acclaimed as one of the outstanding translators of our time, he has taught at the University of California, Berkeley; Auckland University; and the University of British Columbia. He is currently professor of Chinese thought and literature at the University of Toronto. Lynn has also served as a Humanities Administrator in the Division of Research at the NEH, in charge of the Translators Grants Program.

Bibliographic information