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CONFUCIO (552/1 a.C. - 479 a.C.)

 

CRONOLOGÍA      BIBLIOGRAFÍA       RESEÑAS        ARTÍCULOS       ENLACES


· EDICIONES  ·  BIBLIOGRAFÍA SECUNDARIA  ·  INSTRUMENTOS DE TRABAJO ·

 Confucius

BIBLIOGRAFÍA SECUNDARIA[1]

 

En castellano:

 

  • Cervera Jiménez, José Antonio, “La interpretación ricciana del confucianismo”, Estudios de Asia y África, 37/2 (2002), pp. 211–239.
  • Guarde, César, “Santo Tomás de Aquino y Confucio: Doctor y Maestro de la Humanidad. Dos modelos metafísicos para el diálogo intercultural”, SEDA, Revista de Estudios Asiáticos, 24 (2010).
  • ––––––, “Texto y arte en la formación de la interpretación ilustrada del confucianismo”, Estudios de Asia y África, 48/1 (2013).
  • ––––––, “La lectura ilustrada europea del confucianismo: entre Malebranche y Voltaire”, Estudios de Asia y África, 48/2 (2013).
  • Prevosti, Antoni, Pensamiento y religión en Asia Oriental, UOC, Barcelona, 2005.
  • Rosemont, Jr., H. “¿Democracia de quién?¿Qué derechos? Una crítica confuciana al liberalismo occidental moderno”, trad. de César Guarde, La Torre del Virrey, 9 (2011), pp. 69–80.

 

En inglés:

 

  • Allinson, Robert E., “On the Negative Version of the Golden Rule as Formulated by Confucius”, New Asia Academic Bulletin, 3 (1982), pp. 223–231.
  • ———, “The Confucian Golden Rule: A Negative Formulation”, Journal of Chinese Philosophy, 12.3 (1985), pp. 305–315.
  • ———, “The Golden Rule in Confucianism and Christianity.” Asian Culture Quarterly, 16.4 (1988), pp. 1–15.
  • ———, “The Golden Rule as the Core Value in Confucianism and Christianity: Ethical Similarities and Differences”, Asian Philosophy, 2.2 (1992), p. 173–185.
  • Ames, Roger, The Art of Rulership: A Study of Ancient Chinese Political Thought, StateUniversity of New York Press, Albany, 1994.
  • Ames, Roger, y David Hall, TheDemocracy of the Dead: Dewey, Confucius, and the Hope for Democracy in China , Open Court, Chicago, 1999.
  • Arbuckle, G.F. (ed.), Studies in Early Chinese Civilization: Religion, Society, Language and Paleography,KansaiGaidaiUniversity, Osaka, 1996, 2 vols.
  • Behuniak, Jr., J., Mencius on Becoming Human, SUNY, Albany, 2005.
  • Bell, D.A., “Just War and Confucianism: Implications for the Contemporary World”, en Daniel A. Bell (ed.), Confucian Political Ethics, PrincentonUniversity Press, New Jersey, 2008, pp. 226–256.
  • ——— (ed.), Confucian Political Ethics, PrincentonUniversity Press, New Jersey, 2008.
  • Berthrong, John, “Expanding the Tao: Chu Hsi’s Commentary on the Ta-hsüeh”, en Tu Ching-I (ed.), Classics and Interpretations, Transaction Publishers, New Brunswick, 2000, pp. 3–22.
  • Black, Alison, Man and Nature in the Philosophical Thought of Wang Fu-Chih,: University of Washington Press, Seattle, 1989.
  • Bloom, Irene, “The Analects of Confucius, Then and Now”, en Ainslie Embree y Carol Gluck (eds.), Asia in Western and World History, M.E, Armonk, 1997, pp. 295–308.
  • Bodde, Derk, “A Perplexing Passage in the Confucian Analects”, Journal of the American Oriental Society, 53 (1933), pp. 347–451.
  • Boltz, William, “Word and Word History in the Analects: The Exegesis of Lun Yü IX.1”, T’oung Pao, 69.4–5 (1983), pp. 261–271.
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  • –––––, “The Semasiology of Some Primary Confucian Concepts”, Philosophy East and West, 2/4 (1953), pp. 317-332.
  • Brooks, E. Bruce, y A. Taeko Brooks, “Word Philology and Text Philology in Analects 9.1”, en Bryan Van Norden (ed.), Confucius and the Analects: New Essays, pp. 163–215. Oxford University Press, Nueva York, 2002
  • Chaffe, J.W., “Chu Hsi and the Revival of the White Deer Grotto Academy, 1179–1181 A.D.”, T’oung Pao, 71 (1985), pp. 40–62.
  • Chaihark, H. y Bell, D.A. (ed.), The Politics of Affective Relations. East Asia and Beyond, Lexington, Oxford, 2004.
  • Chan, Alan, “Philosophical Hermeneutics and the Analects: The Paradigm of‘Tradition’”, Philosophy East & West, 34.4 (1984), pp. 421–436.
  • Chan, Charles Win-hoi, “Confucius and Political Loyalism: The Dilemma”, Monumenta Serica, 44 (1996), pp. 25–99.
  • Chan, Wing-tsit, “The Evolution of the Confucian Concept Jen”, Philosophy East & West, 4.1 (1955) , pp. 295–319.
  • ———, A Source Book in Chinese Philosophy, PrincetonUniversity Press, Princeton, 1963.
  • ––––––, Chu Hsi. Life and Thought, The ChineseUniversity Press, Hong Kong, 1987.
  • Chan, A.K.L., Mencius. Contexts and Interpretations, University of Hawai’i Press, Honolulu, 2002.
  • Chan, A.K.L. y Tan, Sor-hoon (ed.), Filial Piety in Chinese Thought and History, Routledge, Nueva York, 2004.
  • Chan, Joseph, “Territorial Boundaries and Confucianism”, en Daniel A. Bell (ed.), Confucian Political Ethics, PrincentonUniversity Press, New Jersey, 2008, pp. 61–84.
  • ––––––, “Confucian Attitudes toward Ethical Pluralism”, en Daniel A. Bell (ed.), Confucian Political Ethics, Princenton University Press, New Jersey, 2008, pp. 113–138.
  • Chang, Hui-Ching. “Language and Words: Communication in the Analects of Confucius”, Journal of Language and Social Psychology, 16.2 (1996), pp. 107–131.
  • Chang Kwang-chih, Art, Myth, and Ritual: the Path to Political Authority in Ancient China, Harvard University Press, Cambridge, 19834.
  • Cheang, Alice, “The Master’s Voice: On Reading, Translating and Interpreting the Analects of Confucius”, The Review of Politics, 62.3 (2000), pp. 563–581.
  • Chen, Kuang Yu, “The Book of Odes: A Case Study of the 2600 Years Chinese Hermeneutic Tradition”, en Tu, Ching–I (ed.), Interpretation and Intellectual Change: Chinese Hermeneutics in Historical Perspective, Transaction Publishers, New Jersey, 2005, pp. 47–61
  • Chen, Ning, “Confucius’ View of Fate (Ming)”, Journal of Chinese Philosophy, 24 (1997), pp. 323–359.
  • Cheng, Anne, “Lun yü”, en Michael Loewe, Early Chinese Texts: A Bibliographical Guide, University of California, Berkeley, 1993, pp. 313–23.
  • ———, Bulletin of the School of Oriental and African Studies, University of London. 62.2 (1999), p. 387.
  • Ching, Julia. y Chaoying Fang, The Records of Ming Scholars, University of Hawaii Press, Honolulu, 1987.
  • ––––––, “Sung Philosophers on Women”, Monumenta Serica, 42 (1994), pp. 259–274.
  • Chong, Kim Chong, “Confucius’ Virtue Ethics: Li, Yi, Wen and Chih in the Analects”, Journal of Chinese Philosophy, 25 (1998), pp. 101–130.
  • ––––––, “Mengzi and Gaozi on Nei and Wai”, en A.K.L. Chan, Mencius. Contexts and Interpretations, University of Hawai’i Press, Honolulu, 2002, pp. 103–125.
  • ––––––, Early Confucian Ethics, Open Court, Chicago, 2007.
  • Chow, Kai-wing, On-cho Ng, y John Henderson (eds.), Imagining Boundaries: Changing Confucian Doctrines, Texts, and Hermeneutics, State University of New York Press, Albany, 1999.
  • Chow Tse–tsung, Wenlin, Studies in the Chinese Humanities, University of Wisconsin Press, Madison, 1968.
  • Cook, Scott, Unity and Diversity in the Musical Thought of Warring States China, University of Michigan, tesis doctoral, 1995.
  • ––––––, “Xunzi on Ritual and Music”, Monumenta Serica, 45 (1997), pp. 27–36.
  • ––––––, “Zhuang Zi and His Carving of the Confucian Ox”, Philosophy East and West, 47/4 (1997), pp. 521–553.
  • Creel, H.G., Confucius: the Man and the Myth, John Day, Nueva York, 1949.
  • ––––––, Confucius and the Chinese Way, Harper & Row, Nueva York, 1960.
  • Csikszentmihalyi, Mark, “Confucius and the Analects in the Han”, en Bryan Van Norden (ed.), Confucius and the Analects: New Essays, Oxford University Press, New York, 2002, pp. 134–62.
  • ––––––, Material Virtue: Ethics and the Body in Early China, Brill, Boston, 2004.
  • Cua, Antonio, “The Concept of Paradigmatic Individuals in the Ethics of Confucius”, Inquiry, 14.1 (1971), pp 41–55.
  • ––––––, Dimensions of Moral Creativity: Paradigms, Principles, and Ideals, PennsylvaniaStateUniversity Press, Pennsylvania, 1978.
  • ––––––, Encyclopedia of Chinese Philosophy, Routledge, Nueva York, 2002.
  • ––––––, “The Ethical Significance of Shame: Insights of Aristotle and Xunzi”, Philosophy East and West, 53/2 (2003), pp. 147–202.
  • ––––––, “Virtues of Junzi”, Journal of Chinese Philosophy (2007), pp. 125–142.
  • Dawson, Raymond, Confucius, Hill and Wang, Nueva York, 1981.
  • De Bary, William Theodore, Neo-Confucian Orthodoxy and the Learning of the Mind-and-Heart, Columbia University Press, Nueva York, 1981.
  • DeWoskin, K.J., A Song for One or Two. Music and the Concept of Art in Early China, Michigan Papers in Chinese Studies, vol. 42, University of Michigan Press, Ann Arbor, 1982.
  • Dobson, W.A.C.H., “Linguistic Evidence and the Dating of the Book of Songs”, T’oung Pao, 51 (1964), pp. 322–334.
  • ––––––, The Language of the Book of Songs, University of TorontoPress, Canada, 1968.
  • Dubs, Homer H., “The Political Career of Confucius”, Journal of the American Oriental Society, 66:4 (1946), pp. 273–82.
  • ––––––, “The Development of Altruism in Confucianism”, Philosophy East and West, 1/1 (1951), pp. 48–55.
  • Durrant, Stephen W., “On Translating Lun Yü”, CLEAR, 3 (1981), p. 114.
  • Durrant, S.W., The Cloudy Mirror: Tension and Conflict in the Writings of Sima Qian, SUNY, Albany, 1995.
  • Englert, Siegfried, t Roderich Ptak, “Nan-tzu, or Why Heaven Did Not Crush Confucius”, Journal of the American Oriental Society, 106.4 (1986), pp. 679–686.
  • Eno, Robert, The Confucian Creation of Heaven, State University of New York Press, Albany, 1990.
  • Fan Ruiping (ed.), Confucian Bioethics, Kluwer Academic Publishers, Dordrecht, 1999.
  • ––––––, Reconstructionist Confucianism. Rethinking Morality after the West, Springer, Londres, 2010.
  • Fehl, N.E., Li: Rites and Propriety in Literature and Life. A perspective for a cultural history of ancient China, Chinese University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong, 1971.
  • Fingarette, Herbert, Confucius: Secular as Sacred, Harper Torchbooks, Nueva York, 1972.
  • ———, “Following the ‘One Thread’ of the Analects”, Journal of the American Academy of Religion Thematic Issue S (1980), pp. 373–405.
  • ———, “How the Analects Portrays the Ideal of Efficacious Authority”, Journal of Chinese Philosophy, 8.1 (1981), pp. 29–49. (On Virtue in the Analects.)
  • ———, “The Music of Humanity in the Conversations of Confucius”, Journal of Chinese Philosophy, 10 (1983), pp. 331–356.
  • Flanagan, Owen, The London Review of Books, 20.7 (1998), p. 30.
  • Franke, Herbert (ed.), Song Biographies, Franz Steiner Verlag: Wiesbaden, 1976, 3 vols.
  • Frederickson, H. George, “Confucius and the Moral Basis of Bureaucracy”, Administration & Society, 33.6 (2002), pp. 610–628.
  • Fu, Yunlung, “Studies on Confucius since Construction”, Chinese Studies in Philosophy, 12.2 (1981), pp. 25–51.
  • Fung, Yu-lan, A History of Chinese Philosophy, Princeton University Press, Princenton, 1952, 2 vols.
  • Gardner, Daniel, Chu Hsi and the Ta-hsüeh: Neo-Confucian Reflection and the Confucian Canon, Harvard University Press, Cambridge, 1986.
  • ———, Chu Hsi: Learning to Be a Sage, University of California Press, Berkeley, 1990.
  • ———, “Confucian Commentary and Chinese Intellectual History”, Journal of Asian Studies, 57.2 (1998), pp. 397–422.
  • Graham, A. C., Disputers of the Tao: Philosophical Argument in Ancient China, Open Court, La Salle, 1989.
  • Grange, J., John Dewey, Confucius, and Global Philosophy, SUNY, Albany, 2004.
  • Hall, David, y Roger Ames, Thinking through Confucius, StateUniversity of New York Press, Albany, 1987.
  • Hamburger, Max, “Aristotle and Confucius: A Study in Comparative Philosophy”, Philosophy, 31 (1956), pp. 324–357.
  • Henderson, John B, Scripture, Canon, Commentary, Princeton University Press, Princenton, 1991.
  • ———, Journal of Asian Studies, 58.3 (1999), pp. 791–792.
  • Henry, E., “The Motif of Recognition in Early China”, Harvard Journal of Asiatic Studies, 47/1 (1987), pp. 5–30.
  • Herman, Jonathan, “To Know the Sages Better than They Knew Themselves: Chu Hsi’s ‘Romantic Hermeneutics’”, en Tu Ching-I (ed.), Classics and Interpretations, Transaction Publishers, New Brunswick, 2000, pp. 215–225.
  • Hinsch, B., “The Textual History of Liu Xiang’s Lienüzhuan”, Monumenta Serica, 52 (2004), pp. 95–112.
  • Hsiao, H. Hsin-i, “A Preliminaty Interpretation of the Origin of the Concept of Hsiao in the Shang Period”, Chinese Culture, 19/3 (1978), pp. 5–19.
  • Hsu, Cho-yun, “The Spring and Autumn Period”, en Michael Loewe y Edward Shaughnessy (eds.), The Cambridge History of Ancient China: From the Origins of Civilization to 221 B.C., Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, 1999, pp. 545–586.
  • Hsu, Hsei-Yung, “Confucius and Act-centered Morality”, Journal of Chinese Philosophy, 27.3 (2000), pp. 331–344.
  • Hsü, L. Shihlien, The political philosophy of Confucianism; an interpretation of the social and political ideas of Confucius, his forerunners, and his early disciples, Curzon, Londres, 1975.
  • Huang, Siu-chi, “Musical Art in Early Confucian Philosophy”, Philosophy East &West, 13 (1963), pp. 49–59.
  • ––––––, Essentials of Neo–Confucianism: Eight Major Philosophers of the Song and Ming Periods, Greenwood, Connecticut, 1999.
  • Hummel, Arthur (ed.), Eminent Chinese of the Ch’ing Period, Library of Congress, Washington, 1943.
  • Ivanhoe, Philip J., “Reweaving the ‘One Thread’ of the Analects”, Philosophy East & West, 40.1 (1990), pp. 17–33.
  • ———, Confucian Moral Self Cultivation, Hackett Publishing Company, Indianapolis, 20002.
  • ———, “Whose Confucius? Which Analects?”, en Bryan Van Norden (ed.), Confucius and the Analects: New Essays,. Oxford University Press, Nueva York, 2002, pp. 119–133.
  • ———, “Death and Dying in the Analects”, en Tu Wei-ming y Mary Evelyn Tucker (eds.), Confucian Spirituality, Herder & Herder, Nueva York, 2003, pp. 220–232.
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  • ––––––, “Glosses on the Book of Odes”, Bulletin of the Museum of Far Eastern Antiquities, 36, 1964.
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  • Kern, M., “Shi Jing Songs as Performance Texts: A Case Study of ‘Chu Ci’”, Early China, 25 (2000), pp. 49-111.
  • ––––––, “The Odes in Excavated Manuscripts”, en Kern (2005), pp. 149–193.
  • ––––––, Text and Ritual in Early China, University of Washington Press, Seattle, 2005.
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  • ———, “Confucius and the Nature of Religious Ethics”, Philosophy East & West, 21.2 (1971), pp. 189–194.
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  • ––––––, “Tradition and Community in the Formation of Character and Self”, en Kwong-loi Shun y D.B. Wong (ed.), Confucian Ethics. A Comparative Study of Self, Autonomy, and Community, CambridgeUniversity Press, Cambridge, 2004, pp. 103–123
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  • ––––––, Writing and Authority in Early China, SUNY, Albany, 1999.
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  • Sahleen, Joel, “An Annotated Bibliography of Works on Confucius and the Analects”, en Bryan Van Norden (ed.), Confucius and the Analects: New Essays, Oxford University Press, Nueva York, 2002, pp. 303–320.
  • Sato, M., The Confucian Quest for Order: The Origin and Formation of the Political Thought of Xun Zi, E.J. Brill, Leiden, 2003.
  • Saussy, H., The Problem of a Chinese Aesthetic, Stanford University Press, Stanford, 1993.
  • Schaberg, David, “‘Sell It! Sell It!’ Recent Translations of Lunyu”, Chinese Literature: Essays, Articles, Reviews, 23 (2001), pp. 115–139.
  • Schwartz, Benjamin, The World of Thought in Ancient China, HarvardUniversity Press, Cambridge, 1985.
  • Setton, Mark, “Ambiguity in the Analects”, Journal of Chinese Philosophy, 27.4 (2000), pp. 545–569.
  • Shaughnessy, Edward, Sources of Western Zhou History: Inscribed Bronze Vessels, University of California Press, Berkeley, 1991.
  • ––––––, Before Confucius. Studies in the Creation of the Chinese Classics, SUNY, Albany, 1997.
  • ––––––, Rewriting early Chinese texts, SUNY, Albany, 2006.
  • Shun, Kwong-loi, “Jen and Li in the Analects”, Philosophy East & West, 43.3 (1993), pp. 457–479.
  • ———, “Ren and Li in the Analects”, en Bryan Van Norden (ed.), Confucius and the Analects: New Essays, Oxford University Press, Nueva York, 2002, pp. 53–72.
  • Slingerland, Edward, “The Conception of Ming in Early Chinese Thought”, Philosophy East & West, 46.4 (1996), pp. 567–581.
  • ———, “Effortless Action: The Chinese Spiritual Ideal of Wu-wei”, Journal of the American Academy of Religion, 68.2 (2000), pp. 293–328.
  • ———, “Why Philosophy Is Not ‘Extra’ in Understanding the Analects: A Review of Brooks and Brooks, The Original Analects”, Philosophy East and West 50.1 (2000), pp. 137–41, 146–7.
  • ———, “Virtue Ethics, the Analects, and the Problem of Commensurability”, Journal of Religious Ethics, 29.1 (2001), pp. 97–125.
  • Shun, Kwong–loi, Mencius and Early Chinese Thought, Stanford University Press, California, 1997.
  • Shun, Kwong-loi y Wong, D.B., (ed.), Confucian Ethics. A Comparative Study of Self, Autonomy, and Community, CambridgeUniversity Press, Cambridge, 2004.
  • Sin Yee Chan, “Gender and Relationship Roles in the Analects and Mencius”, en Bell, pp. 147–174.
  • Sommer, Deborah, “Ritual and Sacrifice in Early Confucianism: Contacts with the Spirit World”, en Tu Wei-ming y Mary Evelyn Tucker (eds.), Confucian Spirituality, Herder & Herder, Nueva York, 2003, pp. 197–219.
  • Spence, Jonathan, “The Analects of Confucius—Translation and Notes”, The New York Review of Books, 44.6 (1997), pp. 8–14.
  • Tan, Sor-Hoon, “Mentor or Friend? Confucius and Aristotle on Equality and Ethical Development in Friendship”, International Studies in Philosophy, 33.4 (2001), pp. 99–123.
  • ––––––, Confucian Democracy: a Deweyan Reconstruction, SUNY, Albany, 2003.
  • Taylor, Rodney, The Religious Dimensions of Confucianism., State University of New York Press, Albany, 1990.
  • Tillman, Hoyt Cleveland, “The Development of the Tension between Virtue and Achievement in Early Confucianism”, Philosophy East & West, 31 (1981), pp. 17–28.
  • Tu Ching-I (ed.), Classics and Interpretations: The Hermeneutic Traditions in Chinese Culture, Transaction Publishers, New Brunswick, 2000.
  • Tu, Weiming, “The Creative Tension Between Jên and Li”, Philosophy East and West, 1/2 (1968), pp. 29–39.
  • ––––––, Humanity and Self-cultivation: Essays in Confucian Thought, Asian Humanities Press, Berkeley, 1979.
  • ––––––, Way, Learning, and Politics. Essays on the Confucian Intellectual, SUNY, Albany, 1993.
  • Van Norden, Bryan (ed.), Confucius and the Analects: New Essays, Oxford University Press, Nueva York, 2002.
  • ———, “Unweaving the ‘One Thread’ of Analects 4.15”, en Confucius and the Analects: New Essays, Oxford University Press, Nueva York, 2002, pp. 216–36.
  • ––––––, “The Virtue of Righteousness in Mencius”, en Kwong-loi Shun y D.B. Wong (ed.), Confucian Ethics. A Comparative Study of Self, Autonomy, and Community, CambridgeUniversity Press, Cambridge, 2004, pp. 148–182.
  • Van Zoeren, Steven, Poetry and Personality: Reading, Exegesis, and Hermeneutics in Early China, Stanford University Press, Stanford, 1991.
  • Von Falkenhausen, Lothar, Suspended Music. Chime–Bells in the Culture of Bronze Age China, University of California Press, Berkeley, 1993.
  • ––––––, “Reflections on the political role of spirit mediums in Early China: the wu officials in the Zhou li”, Early China, 20 (1995), pp. 279–300.
  • ––––––, Chinese Society in the Age of Confucius (1000–250 BC). The Archaeological Evidence, University of California, Los Angeles, 2006.
  • Wallacker, Benjamin, “The Original Analects”, Journal of Asian History, 33.1 (1999), pp. 81–83.
  • Wang, C.H., The Bell and the Drum: Shih Ching as Formulaic Poetry in an Oral Tradition, University of California Press, Berkeley, 1974.
  • ––––––, From Ritual to Allegory. Seven Essays in Early Chinese Poetry, The ChineseUniversity, Hong Kong, 1988.
  • Whitlock, Greg, “Concealing the Misconduct of One’s Own Father: Confucius and Plato on a Question of Filial Piety”, Journal of Chinese Philosophy, 21.2 (1994), pp. 113–137.
  • Wilson, Steven, “Conformity, Individuality, and the Nature of Virtue”, en Bryan Van Norden (ed.), Confucius and the Analects: New Essays, Oxford University Press, Nueva York, 2002, pp. 94–115
  • Wilson, Thomas, “Messenger of the Ancient Sages: Song-Ming Confucian Hermeneutics of the Canonical and the Heretical”, en Tu Ching-I (ed.), Classics and Interpretations, Transaction Publishers, New Brunswick, 2000, pp. 107–25.
  • Yearley, Lee, “An Existentialist Reading of Book 4 of the Analects”, en Bryan Van Norden (ed.), Confucius and the Analects: New Readings, Oxford University Press, Nueva York, 2002, pp. 237–74.
  • Yu, Jiyuan, “Virtue: Confucius and Aristotle”, Philosophy East and West, 48:2 (1998), pp. 323–347.
  • Yuet Keung Lo, “The Formulation of Early Medieval Confucian Metaphysics: Huang Kan’s (488–545) Accommodation of Neo-Taoism and Buddhism”, en Kai-wing Chow, On-cho Ng, y John Henderson (eds.), Imagining Boundaries: Changing Confucian Doctrines, Texts, and Hermeneutics, State University of New York Press, Albany, 1999, pp. 57–84.
  • Zhu Xi y Lü Zuqian, Reflections of things at hand: The Neo–Confucian Anthology, ed. Wing–tsit Chan, Columbia University Press, Nueva York, 1967.
  • Zufferey, N., To the origins of Confucianism: the ru in pre-Qin times and during the early Han dynasty, Peter Lang, Nueva York, 2003.

 

En lenguas asiáticas (selección de fuentes sino–japonesas):

 

  • Cheng Shude 程樹德, Lunyu jishi 論語集釋, Zhonghua shuju, Beijing, 1990, 4 vols.
  • Ho Che Wah 何志華 y Chu Kwok Fan 朱國藩 (ed.), Tang Song leishu zhengyin “Kongzi jiayu” ziliao huibian, Tang Song leishu zhengyin “Hanshi waizhuan” ziliao huibian 唐宋類書徵引《孔子家語》資料彙編, 唐宋類書徵引《韓詩外傳》資料彙編, The Chinese University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong, 2009.
  • Huang Zhongshen, Zhuzi “Shijing” xue: xintan 朱子《詩經》學—新探, Wunan tushu, Taibei, 2002.
  • Ikeda Tomohisa 池田知久, “Kakuten Sabo chikkan ‘Gogyô’ yakuji” 郭店楚墓竹簡五行訳注, Kakuten Sakan no shisôshiteki kenkyû 郭店楚簡の思想史的研究, 1 (1999), pp. 18–51.
  • Jin Jingfang 金景芳 et al., Kongzi xinzhuan 孔子新傳, Changchun, Changchun, 2006.
  • Kang Xuewei 康學偉, Xian Qin xiaodao yanjiu 先秦孝道研究, Wenjin, Taibei, 1992.
  • Ke Huilian 柯慧蓮, Jinben ‘Liji’ zhong youguan sangfu zhidu de pianzhang yu ‘Yili – Sangfu pian’ zhi guanxi 今本《禮記》中有關喪服制度的篇章與《儀禮.喪服篇》之關係, Tesis de Graduación, National Central University, Zhongli, Taiwan, 2002.
  • Kimura Eiichi 木村英一, Kôshi to Rongo 孔子と論語, Sôbunsha, Tokyo, 1971.
  • Li Feng 李峰, “Ouzhou Feudalism de fansi jiqi dui Zhongguo gushi fenqi de yiyi” 歐洲Feudalism的反思及其對中國古史分期的意義, Zhongguo xueshu, 24 (2006), pp. 8–29.
  • Li Jiashu李家樹, “Nan Song Zhu Xi, Lü Zuqian ‘yin shi shuo’ boyi shuping” 南宋朱熹、呂祖謙 “淫詩說” 駁議述評, Hebei shifan daxue xuebao (zhexue shehui kexue ban), 28/1 (2005), pp. 76–83.
  • Li Shenzi 李慎之, Bian tongyihe dongxi: Zhongguo wenhua qianjing zhangwang 辨同異 合東西 – 中國文化前景展望, Dongfang, 3 (1994), pp. 4–9 (trad. en Li Shenzhi, «Distinguiendo similitudes y diferencias; combinando Oriente y Occidente». Perspectivas presentes y futuras de la cultura china, tr. César Guarde, en Estudios de Asia y África, 148/47 (2012)).
  • Lin Zhaoyang 林昭陽, “Shijing” Guofeng guizu hunli shi yanjiu: yi ‘Ge tan’, ‘Tao yao’, ‘Pao you guye’, ‘Shuo ren’ wei zhuyao kaoju duixiang 《詩經》國風貴族婚禮詩研究-以〈葛覃〉、〈桃夭〉、〈匏有苦葉〉、〈碩人〉為主要考據對象, Tesis de Doctorado, Guoli Taiwan Shifan Daxue, Taibei, 2003.
  • Liu Rong 劉蓉, “Lun Xi Han de zisha xianxiang” 論西漢的自殺現象, Jinyang xuekan, 1 (2005), pp. 76–80.
  • Liu Xinfang 劉信芳, Jianbo wuxing jiegu 縑帛五行解詁, Yiwen, Taibei, 2000.
  • Lü Zhenyu 呂珍玉, “Shijing” xungu yanjiu 《詩經》訓詁研究, Wenjin, Taibei, 2007.
  • Mo Lifeng 莫礰鋒, Lun Zhu Xi dui ‘Shi xu’ de taidu 論朱熹對《詩序》的態度, Wenxian jikan, 1 (2000), pp. 112–129.
  • Mungello, David E., Laibunizi he ruxue 萊布尼茲和儒學, tr. Zhang Xuezhi 張學智, Jiangsu renmin, Nanjing, 1998.
  • Mungello, David E. y Li Wenchao 李文潮, “Zai Laibunizi de zhexue zhong Zhongguo daodi you duo zhongyao?” 在萊布尼茨的哲學中中國到底有多重要?, Laibunizi yu Zhongguo 萊布尼茨與中國, Kexue chubanshe, beijing, 2002, pp. 44–55.
  • Pang Pu 龐樸, Zhubo wuxingpian jiaozhu ji yanjiu 竹帛五行篇校及研究, Wan juan lou tushu, Taibei, 2000.
  • Su Shuyun 蘇蜀雲, “You ‘Shijing’ tantao ‘qinse’ zai Zhou shehui de li yue zuoyong” 由《詩經》探討「琴瑟」在周社會的禮樂作用, Zhongguo yuwen, 99/5 (1995), pp. 85–93.
  • Sun Zuoyun 孫作雲, Shijing yu Zhoudai shehui yanjiu詩經與周代社會研究, Zhonghua shuju, Beijing, 1966.
  • Tao Xisheng 陶希聖, Bianshi yu youxia 辨士與遊俠, Shangwu yinshu, Shanghai, 1933.
  • Wei Qipeng 魏啓鵬, Jianbo wuxing jianshi 簡帛五行箋釋, Wan juan lou tushu, Taibei, 2000.
  • Xie Wuliang 謝無量, Shijing yanjiu 詩經研究, Shangwu yinshu, Shanghai, 1923.


[1] Esta bibliografía es meramente orientativa y en modo alguno agota el amplio abanico de publicaciones y autores especializados en los diversos aspectos del “confucianismo”. El lector interesado puede consultar Joel Sahleen, “An Annotated Bibliography of Works on Confucius and the Analects”, en Bryan Van Norden (ed.), Confucius and the Analects: New Essays, Oxford University Press, Nueva York, 2002, pp. 303–320. Este artículo recopila 381 publicaciones en diferentes idiomas. Así mismo, siguen siendo imprescindibles los 308 volúmenes recopilados por Yan Lingfeng 嚴靈峰, Wu qiu bei zhai Lunyu jicheng 無求備齋論語集成 (Taibei,1966) y Wu qiu bei zhai Menzgzi shi shu 無求備齋孟子十書 (42 vols., Taibei, 1969), en donde se recoge bibliografía en lengua china y japonesa anterior a la fundación de la República.