Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:
Dong Zhongshu (BC 179?-104);Huanglao;New Taoism;Six Classics;Anti-intellectualism;Mo-narchial Power
|Issue Date:||2016-08-11 15:53:11 (UTC+8)|
Recent scholars discussed about Dong Zhongshu’s (BC 179?-104) adoption of Huanglao’s ideology into his work. The claim can be evidently revealed from Dong’s Chun Qiu Fan Lu, which has been classified into two mainstreams, namely “strong-sense” and “weak-sense”. The strong-sense stream asserts that Dong’s Confucianism has embraced Huanglao School, while the weak-sense stream stresses that political condition has been taken into consideration when Dong’s ul-timate Confucian system was affected by Huanglao. This article will differentiate Confucianism and Huanglao School based on three clear and definite principals. First, it will investigate whether “Six Classics” was the main literature reference used. Second, it will educate the public through the Huanglao’s “anti-intellectualism” and Confucian “intellectualism”. Finally, Confucianism believes that monarchial power can be challenged and the public has the right to reform and to oppose tyranny. It is evident that the claim of Dong Zhongshu’s work being influ-enced by Huanglao School is based on no direct and strong ground ac-cording to the above supporting rationales on investigating the strong-sense stream and the weak-sense stream.
|Relation:||政治大學哲學學報, 20, 1-50|
The national Chengchi university philosophical
|Appears in Collections:||[政治大學哲學學報 THCI Core] 期刊論文|
Files in This Item:
All items in 學術集成 are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved.