The Life and Teachings of Confucius, כרך 1
Cosimo, Inc., 1 באוק׳ 2006 - 352 עמודים
From the disposition of a land's rulers to the behavior of its women, from the existence of God to the value of prayer, Confucius has been a powerful shaper of the moral life and political structures of Asian nations. This classic Western exploration of the philosopher's life and work includes a brief biography of the thinker; a history of his analects, or teachings, from their preservation in ancient China to their discovery by Europeans; and detailed explanations of the analects that reveal the depth and breadth of their wisdom. First published in 1867, this replica of the 1895 seventh edition remains a delightful little guide to the foundational beliefs of Eastern cultures. Scottish scholar JAMES LEGGE (1815-1897) was the first professor of Chinese language and literature at Oxford University, serving from 1876 to 1897. Among his many books are The Religions of China (1880) and the 50-volume Sacred Books of the East (1879-1891). _________________________________ ALSO FROM COSIMO: Legge's A Record of Buddhistic Kingdoms
מה אומרים אנשים - כתיבת ביקורת
לא מצאנו ביקורות במקומות הרגילים
able according Analects ancient appears asked attained authority Book brother called carry ceremonies chapter character chief China Chinese Choo Chow Classics commentators Compare complete conduct Confucius course court cultivation death disciples doctrines duke duties dynasty Earth effect emperor empire father filial five follow four give given hand head heard Heaven illustrate King knowledge Learning look Master meaning mentioned mind minister nature object observed officer paragraph perfect person philosopher possession practice present prince principles proper propriety received reference relation remark replied ruler rules sage scholars serve shows sincerity speak spirits style superior supposed term things thought translation truth Ts'e Tsze-kung Tsze-loo virtue virtuous whole wish
עמוד 50 - For there is not a just man upon earth, that doeth good, and sinneth not.
עמוד 266 - States, they first regulated their families. Wishing to regulate their families, they first cultivated their persons. Wishing to cultivate their persons, they first rectified their hearts. Wishing to rectify their hearts, they first sought to be sincere in their thoughts. Wishing to be sincere in their thoughts, they first extended to the utmost their knowledge. Such extension of knowledge lay in the investigation of things.
עמוד 53 - Middle kingdom, and extends to all barbarous tribes. Wherever ships and carriages reach ; wherever the strength of man penetrates; wherever the heavens, overshadow and. the earth sustains ; wherever the sun and moon shine ; wherever frosts and dews fall : — all who have blood and breath unfeignedly honour and love him. Hence it is said, —
עמוד 47 - To serve my father, as I would require my son to serve me : to this 1 have not attained ; to serve my prince, as I would require my minister to serve me : to this I have not attained...
עמוד 141 - When one cultivates to the utmost the principles of his nature, and exercises them on the principle of reciprocity, he is not far from the path. What you do not like, when done to yourself, do not do to others.
עמוד 267 - It cannot be, when the root is neglected, that what should spring from it will be well ordered. It never has been the case that what was of great importance has been slightly cared for, and, at the same time, that what was of slight importance has been greatly cared for.
עמוד 44 - While there are no stirrings of pleasure, anger, sorrow, or joy, the mind may be said to be in the state of Equilibrium. When those feelings have been stirred, and they act in their due degree, there ensues what may be called the state of Harmony. This Equilibrium is the great root from which grow all the human actings in the world, and this Harmony is the universal path which they all should pursue. Let the states of equilibrium and harmony exist in perfection, and a happy order will prevail throughout...
עמוד 95 - I am not one who was born in the possession of knowledge ; I am one who is fond of antiquity, and earnest in seeking it there.
עמוד 32 - Therefore, the superior man must be watchful over himself when he is alone. 2. There is no evil to which the mean man, dwelling retired, will not proceed, but when 'he sees a superior man he instantly tries to disguise himself, concealing his evil, and displaying what is good. The other beholds him, as if he saw his heart and...
עמוד 137 - The doctrine of our master is to be true to the principles of our nature and the benevolent exercise of them to others,— this and nothing more.