Note: The image of
the sage with a staff above is used with permission of the Wandering
China - General
Expanded version of Wesleyan University's
Confucian e-text project includes texts from later Neo-Confucian & other
traditions. English notes but no English translation of texts provided. Free
downloadable internet fonts required to view Chinese characters.
Steven A. Brown maintains a well designed
portal to classic texts & information about
other resources for Chinese thought on the internet.
Hanno Lecher's authoritative annotated guide
offers detailed descriptions & ratings of research quality websites. Big 5
font required to view Chinese characters (Institute of Chinese Studies, University of Heidelberg).
Charles Muller's directory of scholarly
internet tools includes
articles on East
Asian philosophy & religion, links to his numerous web publishing projects, & fresh English
translations of Chinese
Chinese Buddhist scriptures.
For those who like to read a work in the
original language Rick Harbaugh (Yale U) offers the classics in Chinese
characters (no special font required) with linked English translations.
Confucian texts include the Analects
(Lun Yu), Doctrine of the Mean
(Zhong Yong), Great Learning
(Da Xue), & Filial Piety
(Xiao Jing). Clickable lexical notes aid readers in deciphering
characters. A superb tool for anyone learning Chinese.
Charles Muller provides fresh English
translations of the
of the Mean, &
Thomas A. Wilson presents a general survey of the
development of Confucian ritual illustrated with images of temples &
shrines in Beijing & other cities (Hamilton College NY).
Elegant Chinese language e-version of Lao Sze-kwang's
dictionary provides explanations of philosophical concepts, short biographies of
philosophers, and descriptions of the most important classics. Requires Big 5
font (Hong Kong U).
Features a traditional
of Confucius, with elegant parallel English/Chinese texts of the
of Rites (book 9),
6.2.15 & an extensive
archive with over 200 online images.
Presentation of the controversial
research of Bruce & Taeko Brooks to date Chinese classic texts from the
5th-3rd c. BCE (UMass).
Digging. Help fill holes.
This page was revised
06 January 2020