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incorporated in the literary canon became an important topic of literary research in 2016. Numerous writers and scholars discussed subjects such as the standards of contemporary Chinese literature, its position in history, practical questions involved in it, and its future. Works such as Wenhua de zhuangui

Shuchen Xiang

1 Introduction Through a comparative look at Cassirer’s philosophy of symbolic forms (henceforth, PSF ) and the genealogy of the PSF , we will see, first, that the Cassirean subject/the sage in the Xici 系辭 is a functional subject that orders phenomena into coherence through symbols of its own

Liu Zehua

powers (political power, clan power, paternal power, husband power, religious power, trade association power, economic subject power, etc.), the king’s power was the ultimate power. Sixth, in daily social life the king’s power works as a social hinge, especially in the aspects of personal control

Lianshan Chen

makes the anthology’s subject clear from the very first sentence of his introduction: “A myth is a sacred narrative explaining how the world and man came to be in their present form.” 1 He regards the word “sacred” as the most important term in the definition of myth, thereby excluding all other

Li Zhi’an

In the last decade, quite a lot of Chinese scholars have become increasingly interested in the reforms of the Tang and Song Dynasties. While discussions on this subject have proliferated in Mainland China, American scholars have devoted their attention to the investigation of the “Song

Yuanfei Wang

articulations of marginal and supranational communities upon dominant cultures and nation-states. 1 Zhu Shoutong’s New Literature in Chinese: China and the World reflects this scholarly trend. The book does not approach the subject from a Sinophone or postcolonial perspective but is more comfortably situated

Li Ruohui

) points out that there is a statement in the Ren Fa (任法, Relying on law) Chapter of Guanzi which could be drawn as theoretical support for the legality of statute law, which affirmed the monarch as the creator of law and requires his subjects to comply with it: “The ruler creates the law; the

Cao Feng (曹峰)

of names focused on the core subject of logic and laid the basis for diverse developments of the subject in the early Qin Dynasty . . . its basic subject matter included the meanings and requirements of names, the relationship between a name and its referent, as well as why the referent was primary

Guofu Cheng

and blaspheme the court. One must not consider the book lacking for this reason.” 15 These quotations make clear that The Dream of the Red Chamber contains many instances of taboo avoidance in writing. The novel was subject to the influence of the oppressive policies of the time, and this

Lifeng Han

a tool of the imperial state in the operation of power. It was a choreographed public performance that was meant to display imperial power and authority before its subjects and to articulate the political and cultural agenda of the state. The Early History of Mount Tai Mount Tai, also known