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Chinese thought as global theory : diversifying knowledge production in the social sciences and humanities / edited by Leigh Jenco.

Contributor(s): Jenco, Leigh K, 1977- [editor.]Material type: TextTextSeries: SUNY series in Chinese philosophy and culturePublisher: Albany : State University of New York Press, 2016Description: 1 online resourceContent type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9781438460468; 1438460465Subject(s): Philosophy, Chinese | Globalization | Social sciences | Humanities | PHILOSOPHY -- Eastern | Globalization | Humanities | Philosophy, Chinese | Social sciencesGenre/Form: Electronic books. | Electronic books. Additional physical formats: Print version:: Chinese thought as global theory.DDC classification: 181/.11 LOC classification: B5231 | .C45 2016ebOnline resources: Click here to access online
Contents:
Acknowledgments; Foreword; Introduction On the Possibility of Chinese Thought as Global Theory; On "Theory"; The Pitfalls of Comparison; Theory and Its Contexts; On "China" and "Chinese"; Chapter Summaries; Notes; Part I: Chinese Theory and the Conditions of Knowledge; Chapter 1 Knowing How to Be The Dangers of Putting (Chinese) Thought into Action; Extemporizing on Gazing at the Moon; Contesting "the Old"; The Dangers of Putting Thought into Action; Notes; Chapter 2 Grounding Normativity in Ritual A Rereading of Confucian Texts; Normativity and Autonomy
How Can We Refer to Ritual Today?Affections and Ritual: An Exemplary Normativity; Political Power and Normativity; Human Nature and Ritual: Confucius and Mencius; "What Is Necessary" and "What Is Natural": Dai Zhen's Reading of Mencius; Conclusion; Notes; Chapter 3 Attitudes of Action Maoism as Emotional Political Theory; Contributions of Maoist Theory to Marxist Theory and Praxis; Taidu and Cognio-Affective Disposition; Enacting Taidu in General Theory; Concluding Thoughts; Notes; Chapter 4 A (Psycho)Analysis of China's New Nationalism; Nationalism at the Gates
The "Bio-Operations" of Nationalist DiscourseWhy Is Nationalism an Obscene Discourse?; Notes; Part II: Chinese Theories across Time and Space; Chapter 5 New Communities for New Knowledge Theorizing the Movement of Ideas across Space; Qun; Culture and Knowledge in Political Theory; Learning to Qun, Qun-ing to Learn; Conclusion: Qun-ing in Our Time; Notes; Chapter 6 The Evolution and Identity of Confucianism The Precedence Principle in Reforming Tradition; Cultural Tradition as Community; The Endless Possibilities of a Tradition; The Need for Justification and the Precedence Principle; Summary
AcknowledgmentsNotes; Chapter 7 Being in Time What Medieval Chinese Theorists Can Teach Us about Causation; The Dilemma of Comparison; Tang-Dynasty Perspectives: Long-Term Processes as Transformations of Causal Logics; Discussion and Conclusion; Notes; Chapter 8 China's Present as the World's Future China and "Rule of Law" in a Post-Fordist World; The Rise and Possible Fall of the Modern Regulatory State; Fordism and Regulatory State; The Hollowing Out of the State; New Governance and the Retreat from Rule-Based Regulation; The Increasing Use of "Metaregulation"; Rethinking Chinese Law
China as Post-Fordist Regulatory StatePost-Fordism and the Regulatory Vision of the "New Left"; Notes; Appendix: Character List; List of Contributors; Index
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Includes bibliographical references and index.

Print version record.

Acknowledgments; Foreword; Introduction On the Possibility of Chinese Thought as Global Theory; On "Theory"; The Pitfalls of Comparison; Theory and Its Contexts; On "China" and "Chinese"; Chapter Summaries; Notes; Part I: Chinese Theory and the Conditions of Knowledge; Chapter 1 Knowing How to Be The Dangers of Putting (Chinese) Thought into Action; Extemporizing on Gazing at the Moon; Contesting "the Old"; The Dangers of Putting Thought into Action; Notes; Chapter 2 Grounding Normativity in Ritual A Rereading of Confucian Texts; Normativity and Autonomy

How Can We Refer to Ritual Today?Affections and Ritual: An Exemplary Normativity; Political Power and Normativity; Human Nature and Ritual: Confucius and Mencius; "What Is Necessary" and "What Is Natural": Dai Zhen's Reading of Mencius; Conclusion; Notes; Chapter 3 Attitudes of Action Maoism as Emotional Political Theory; Contributions of Maoist Theory to Marxist Theory and Praxis; Taidu and Cognio-Affective Disposition; Enacting Taidu in General Theory; Concluding Thoughts; Notes; Chapter 4 A (Psycho)Analysis of China's New Nationalism; Nationalism at the Gates

The "Bio-Operations" of Nationalist DiscourseWhy Is Nationalism an Obscene Discourse?; Notes; Part II: Chinese Theories across Time and Space; Chapter 5 New Communities for New Knowledge Theorizing the Movement of Ideas across Space; Qun; Culture and Knowledge in Political Theory; Learning to Qun, Qun-ing to Learn; Conclusion: Qun-ing in Our Time; Notes; Chapter 6 The Evolution and Identity of Confucianism The Precedence Principle in Reforming Tradition; Cultural Tradition as Community; The Endless Possibilities of a Tradition; The Need for Justification and the Precedence Principle; Summary

AcknowledgmentsNotes; Chapter 7 Being in Time What Medieval Chinese Theorists Can Teach Us about Causation; The Dilemma of Comparison; Tang-Dynasty Perspectives: Long-Term Processes as Transformations of Causal Logics; Discussion and Conclusion; Notes; Chapter 8 China's Present as the World's Future China and "Rule of Law" in a Post-Fordist World; The Rise and Possible Fall of the Modern Regulatory State; Fordism and Regulatory State; The Hollowing Out of the State; New Governance and the Retreat from Rule-Based Regulation; The Increasing Use of "Metaregulation"; Rethinking Chinese Law

China as Post-Fordist Regulatory StatePost-Fordism and the Regulatory Vision of the "New Left"; Notes; Appendix: Character List; List of Contributors; Index

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