Sources of Chinese Tradition: Volume 1: From Earliest Times to 1600 (Google eBook)

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Columbia University Press, Aug 13, 2013 - History - 1040 pages
5 Reviews

Widely used and praised for almost forty years as an authoritative resource for scholars and students and as a thorough and engaging introduction for general readers, Sources of Chinese Tradition, Volume 1 has been dramatically updated to reflect recent scholarly developments, with extensive material on popular thought and religion, social roles, and women's education. This edition features new translations of more than half the works from the first edition, as well as many new selections.

  

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Review: Sources of Chinese Tradition: Volume 1: From Earliest Times to 1600

User Review  - Mary Rose - Goodreads

I'll admit up front that I didn't read every single text in here (it is over 900 pages long, and the pages have small type...and this is only Volume one. Yeah, it's a dense book), but I read a good ... Read full review

Review: Sources of Chinese Tradition: Volume 1: From Earliest Times to 1600

User Review  - David McCormick - Goodreads

A fantastic source book of primary sources from early Chinese religion and philosophy. A nibble of just about everything, I guess. Read full review

Contents

I
7
III
30
IV
43
V
78
VI
156
VII
193
IX
201
X
249
XIX
447
XX
505
XXI
553
XXIII
633
XXIV
686
XXV
721
XXVI
766
XXVII
807

XII
319
XIII
333
XIV
343
XV
358
XVI
381
XVIII
399
XXIX
891
XXX
895
XXXI
909
XXXII
959
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About the author (2013)

Wm. Theodore de Bary is John Mitchell Mason Professor Emeritus and provost emeritus of Columbia University, where he currently holds the title of Special Service Professor. He is the author of many books, including Waiting for the Dawn, Message of the Mind, and Learning for One's Self, and the editor of Sources of Japanese Tradition and Sources of Korean Tradition, as well as (with Tu Weiming) Confucianism and Human Rights, all published by Columbia.

Irene Bloom is Wm. Theodore and Fanny de Bary and Class of 1941 Associate Professor of Asian Humanities at Columbia University, associate professor and chair of the Department of Asian and Middle Eastern Cultures at Barnard College, and program director of the Columbia University Committee on Asia and the Middle East. She is the editor and translator of Knowledge Painfully Acquired: The K'un-chih chi of Lo Ch'in-shun and editor, with Joshua A. Fogel, of Meeting of Minds, both published by Columbia.



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