5 edition of Yang Tingyun, Confucian and Christian in Late Ming China found in the catalog.
by Brill Academic Publishers
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||263|
Nicolas Standaert is professor of Sinology at Katholieke Universiteit Leuven, Belgium. He is the author of Yang Tingyun, Confucian and Christian in Late Ming China: His Life and Thought and editor of Handbook of Christianity in China: Volume 1, He is the author of Yang Tingyun, Confucian and Christian in Late Ming China: His Life and Thought and editor of Handbook of Christianity in China: Volume 1, Table of Contents AcknowledgmentsPages:
Yang Tingyun: Ming mo Tian zhu jiao ru zhe / Zhong Mingdan zhu ; Sheng shen yan jiu zhong xin yi Standaert, N [ Book: ]. Brill's renowned book series Sinica Leidensia, founded in and edited by an international board of sinologists, has over the decades steadily and reliably furthered knowledge on traditional, and therewith contemporary China. It deals with the full scope of China's rich history; political, social and economic, but also with China's religion.
the ideas that the Jesuit fathers brought to China inspired Yang Ting-yun to reevaluate Chinese history, institutions, and political systems. Yang Tingyun was one of the three best-known Chinese converts to Catholicism in the late Ming period. Of the three - including also Xu Guangqi ^7 fcfifc () and Li Zhizao () -. Imperial Politics and Confucian Societies in Late Imperial China: The Hanlin and Donglin Academies Article (PDF Available) in Modern China 15(4) .
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Yang Tingyun, Confucian and Christian in Late Ming China: His Life and Thought. By NICOLAS STANDAERT. Sinica Leidensia Leiden: E. Brill, xii, pp. Fl 84 (paper). Readers will find that this study of the life and thought of Yang Tingyun ( ) is an informative case example of the dialogue between Christianity and Con.
: Yang Tingyun, Confucian and Christian in Late Ming China: His Life and Thought (Sinica Ledensia, Vol 19) (Sinica Leidensia) (): Standaert, Professor of Cited by: Get this from a library. Yang Tingyun, Confucian and Christian in Late Ming China: his life and thought. [N Standaert]. Yang Tingyun, Confucian and Christian in Late Ming China: His Life and Thought.
Standaert. BRILL, - Social Science - pages. 0 Reviews. Preview this book. Up to 90% off Textbooks at Amazon Canada. Plus, free two-day shipping for six months when you sign up for Amazon Prime for : Professor of Sinology Nicolas Standaert.
Yang Tingyun. Yang Tingyun was born into a devout Buddhist family. At the age of 35 (), after taking the Imperial Examinations he became an Inspector in the imperial ministries. In he met Matteo Ricci, one of the founding fathers of missionary activity in China, but did not convert or receive Baptism at that time.
Yang Tingyun, Confucian and Christian in Late Ming China 作者: Nicolas Standaert 出版社: Brill 副标题: His Life and Thought 出版年: 页数: 定价: USD 装帧: Paperback 丛书: Sinica Leidensia. Especially Tu Wei-ming, "A Confucian Perspective on the Rise of Industrial East Asia." Lee, Peter K.H., ed.
Confucian-Christian Encounters in Historical and Contemporary Perspective. Lewiston: E. Mellen Press, [P,R] Levenson, Joseph Richmond. Confucian China and its Modern Fate: A. In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content.
CONFUCIAN AND CHRISTIAN RELIGIOSITY IN LATE MING CHINA BY Erik Zürcher* Introductory Remarks Much has been written about the relation and interaction between Confucianism and the Christian doctrine as preached byJesuit missionaries in late Ming and early Qing times, and not without Cited by: Her research interests include the Taizhou intellectual-activists in late Ming, Ming-Qing women and Chinese Christian literati under the impact of East-West encounters.
She is the author of A Chronological Biography of Lo Ju-fang (), Poet, Philosopher, Activist [in Chinese], and co-editor (with Susan Mann) of Under Confucian Eyes. Yang Tingyun: Ming mo Tian zhu jiao ru zhe.
[N Standaert; Xianggang sheng shen yan jiu zhong xin.] Yang Tingyun Confucian and Christian in Late Ming China. Ming mo Tian zhu jiao ru zhe: Responsibility: # Yang Tingyun Confucian and Christian in Late Ming China.\/span>\n \u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\n library.
Save on ISBN has Yang Tingyun, Confucian and Christian in Late Ming China His Life and Thought (Sinica Ledensia, Vol 19) by N. Standaert and over 50 million more used, rare, and out-of-print books.
Yang Tingyun, Confucian and Christian in Late Ming China: His Life and Thought, (Brill, ). The Fascinating God: A Challenge to Modern Chinese Theology Presented by a Text on the Name of God Written by a 17th Century Chinese Student of Theology, (Inculturation: Working Papers on Living Faith and Cultures XVII) Pontificia Università.
The Religiosity of a Former Confucian-Buddhist: The Catholic Faith of Yang 3 Nicolas Standaert, Yang Tingyun, Confucian and Christian in Late Ming China (Leiden: Brill, ), 4 Sun Shangyang, Jidujiao yu Mingmo Ruxue (Christianity and Late Ming Confucianism) (Beijing: Dongfang Chubanshe, ), ; unless otherwise noted, all the.
Li Rihua (–) was a Chinese bureaucrat, artist and art critic from Jiaxing, during the late Ming Dynasty. He wrote an extensive diary, the Weishuixuan riji (Water-Tasting Gallery Diary), from towhich detailed his many acquisitions as an art collector. The diary is so named because Li had a reputation as a connoisseur of tea, and was particularly skilled at selecting.
"Standaert goes to the very core of socio-religious inculturation, by means of analysing the changing nature of futerary rites in Christian, Buddhist and Confucian ritual communities."―China Quarterly (June ) "A valuable new study of a subject that has attracted surprisingly scant attention, that of religious ritualCited by: 45 Standaert, Nicolas, Yang Tingyun, Confucian and Christian in late Ming China: his life and thought (Leiden, ), and The interweaving of rituals: funerals in the cultural exchange between China and Europe (Seattle, WA, ).
Elsewhere, Hsia appears unaware that Michele Ruggieri's important role as the first Jesuit to work in China (and. The term fangsheng is usually traced back to the fifth century, when it appeared in the Book of Brahmā's Net (Fanwang jing); and it can be tracked forward to the present, where it is still used for practices observed in China, Taiwan, Hong Kong, and New York.
Understood to have originated in a Buddhist text and to have beenin currency for at Cited by: Book review: The Rise of Think Tanks in China. Book Reviews: Gabe T. WANG, China's Population: Problems, Thoughts and Policies. Yang. Christianity with a Chinese Face – Late Ming & Early Qing Dynasties (Part 4b) As a continuation from the last part of this article, we will now explore the different reactions of the Chinese towards the preaching of the gospel in the late Ming and early Qing era.
Yang Tingyun. Yang Tingyun was born into a devout Buddhist family. At the age of 35 (), after taking the Imperial Examinations he assumed the post of Inspector.
In he met Matteo Ricci one of the founding fathers of missionary activity in China, but did not convert or receive Baptism at that time. Later however, inYang.The Interweaving of Rituals is a welcome corrective to a scholarship that at times has emphasized incommensurability, dominance, and the impossibility of understanding.
The Historian. The book will appeal broadly to researchers who are interested in intercultural relations, as well as those focusing on religion in China or late imperial : University of Washington Press.Jacques Gernet, Chine et christianisme: action et réaction (Paris, ), pp.
Zürcher, Bouddhisme, Christianisme et société chinoise (Paris, ), pp. as Standaert, Yang Tingyun: Confucian and Christian in Late Ming China (Leiden: E. J. Brill, ). Masson first used the term in "l'Eglise ouverte.