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Department of Chinese, NTNU
Confucians in the Sung Dynasty had distinct attitude to study Buddhism from those before. The point had turned from examining manners to consciousness. The notion of the natural quality discussed in Buddhism classics became the focus of criticism. Chu Shih, for example, had bitter critique of the notion that “All of the sensational functions are subject to natural quality”. However, Chu's understanding did not correctly reflect the original connotation in Buddhism. Furthermore, Chu put down Lu Hsiang-San (陸象山) and Hsieh Shang-Tsai (謝上蔡) and argued that the latter two had similar discourses to Kao-Tzu (告子) since they had compared the physical sensation to conscience. This article exams the background and thinking wave in the Sung Dynasty as well as to explore the correlation between the Zen School and Confucianism in that age.
|Appears in Collections:||中國學術年刊|
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