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Title East Asian pedagogies : education as formation and transformation across cultures and borders / David Lewin, Karsten Kenklies, editors.
Imprint Cham : Springer, 2020.

LOCATION CALL # STATUS MESSAGE
 OHIOLINK SPRINGER EBOOKS    ONLINE  
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Series Contemporary philosophies and theories in education ; volume 15.
Contemporary philosophies and theories in education ; v.15.
Subject Teaching -- East Asia.
Alt Name Lewin, David (Educator)
Kenklies, Karsten.
LOCATION CALL # STATUS MESSAGE
 OHIOLINK SPRINGER EBOOKS    ONLINE  
View online
Series Contemporary philosophies and theories in education ; volume 15.
Contemporary philosophies and theories in education ; v.15.
Subject Teaching -- East Asia.
Alt Name Lewin, David (Educator)
Kenklies, Karsten.
Description 1 online resource.
Contents Intro -- Contents -- Part I: Introduction -- Chapter 1: Introduction: Positioning, Encountering, Translating, Reflecting -- 1.1 Positions -- 1.2 Encounters -- 1.3 Translations -- 1.4 Reflections -- Reference -- Part II: Positions -- Chapter 2: Filial Piety, Zhixing, and The Water Margin -- 2.1 Xiao: The Supreme Principle? -- 2.2 The Pedagogical Intention and the Use of Moral Dilemmas -- 2.3 On Uprightness and the Character Trait of Zhi -- 2.4 Zhixing and Filial Piety in The Water Margin -- References -- Chapter 3: Western Image of the Teacher and the Confucian Junzi -- 3.1 Introduction
3.2 Western Image of the Teacher -- 3.3 Authority and the Teacher-as-Master -- 3.3.1 Authority & Consent: The Role of the Teacher and Parents -- 3.4 Types of Knowledge and Why They Are Needed -- 3.5 Justification for the Teacher as Moral Exemplar -- 3.6 The Individual Regnant -- 3.7 The Confucian Person in Relations -- 3.8 Confucius' Ethics: The Five Constant Virtues of Humanity -- 3.9 The Junzi -- 3.10 How Does One Become Junzi? -- 3.10.1 Filial Reverence (Xiao) -- 3.10.2 Some Hard Questions Regarding Xiao -- 3.10.3 Family Relationship as Benefactor and Beneficiary
3.10.4 The Confucian Curriculum -- 3.11 Why the Junzi as Master/Teacher -- 3.12 Conclusion -- References -- Chapter 4: Being-in-the-World: to Love or to Tolerate. Rethinking the Self-Other Relation in Light of the Mahayana Buddhist Idea of Interbeing -- 4.1 Introduction -- 4.2 Toleration and Others -- 4.3 Toleration for the Minority Group -- 4.4 Attention -- 4.5 Interbeing -- 4.6 Being-in-the-World -- References -- Chapter 5: Cultivation Through Asian Form-Based Martial Arts Pedagogy -- 5.1 Introduction -- 5.2 Self-Cultivation, Form and Creativity -- 5.3 Teaching Budo Arts Through Kata
5.4 Taijiquan taolu as Meditative Movement Practice -- 5.5 Learning Xilam with Animal formas -- 5.6 Concluding Comments -- References -- Part III: Encounters -- Chapter 6: Tu Weiming, Liberal Education, and the Dialogue of the Humanities -- 6.1 Confucianism and Liberal Education -- 6.2 Dialogue and Language -- 6.3 Language, Dialogue, and the Humanities -- References -- Chapter 7: Quiet Minding and Investing in Loss: An Essay on Chu Hsi, Kierkegaard, and Indirect Pedagogy in Chinese Martial Arts -- 7.1 Introduction -- 7.2 Martial Arts Training and Practice -- 7.3 Chu Hsi's Pedagogy of Reading
7.4 Kierkegaard's Indirect Pedagogy -- 7.5 Conclusion: Buddha's River, Heraclitus' River, and a River -- References -- Chapter 8: Alienation and In-Habitation: The Educating Journey in West and East -- References -- Chapter 9: Western and Eastern Practices of Literacy Initiation: Thinking About the Gesture of Writing with and Beyond Flusser -- 9.1 Introduction -- 9.2 Flusser on the Gesture of Writing and One-Dimensional Thought -- 9.3 Alphabetic, Logographic and Digital Literacy -- 9.4 Literacy as a Space of Experience: Learning That One Can Write -- 9.5 Conclusion -- References
Summary This book opens up philosophical spaces for comparative discussions of education across 'East and West. It develops an intercultural dialogue by exploring the Anglo-American traditions of educational trans-/formation and European constructions of Bildung, alongside East Asian traditions of trans-/formation and development. Comparatively little research has been done in this area, and many questions concerning the commensurability of North American, European and East Asian pedagogies remain. Despite this dearth of theoretical research, there is ample evidence of continued interest in (self-)formation through various East Asian practices, from martial arts to health and spiritual practices (e.g. Aikido, Tai Chi, Yoga, mindfulness etc.), suggesting that these 'traditional practices and pedagogical relations have something important to offer, despite their marginal standing in educational discourse. This book will appeal to all researchers and students of comparative education studies with an interest in issues of interpretation and translation between different traditions and cultures.
ISBN 9783030456733 (electronic bk.)
3030456730 (electronic bk.)
3030456722
9783030456726
ISBN/ISSN 10.1007/978-3-030-45
OCLC # 1176248173
Additional Format Original 3030456722 9783030456726 (OCoLC)1145552418.


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