analects


Also found in: Dictionary, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • noun

Synonyms for analects

a collection of excerpts from a literary work

References in periodicals archive ?
Weber and Barden, "Rhetorics of Authority: Leviticus and the Analects Compared," Asiatische Studien/Etudes Asiatiques 64.
Confucius mentions benevolence (ren [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII]) 105 times in the Analects.
A digitalized version of the Analects lists 49 instances of the use of the character, spread over 33 chapters.
2] Florentin Smarandache, Fu Yuhua, Neutrosophic Interpretation of The Analects of Confucius, English-Chinese Bilingual, Zip Publishing, 2011.
In the Analects, when Confucius is asked for a universal principle that can apply to any situation, he answers:
The concept of "Joy City" was inspired by the aphorism "If the neighbors are happy, people from far away will be attracted" in the Analects of Confucius.
This ethical dimension clearly transpires in the following passage from Confucius' Analects, Book Nine, Zi Han (The Master Seldom):
As Li himself points out, "in the Analects, Confucius does not discuss harmony as much as he does 'ren' and 'li'" (10).
In one of Shao Xunmei's (1906-1968) early poems, the later to-be editor of the popular humour magazine Analects Fortnightly [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] (hereafter referred to as Analects), described Shanghai as a city of topsy-turvy realities, where the fantastic can become truth and the genuine may just as easily serve as a disguise for the false.
She details his life, personality, and influence; his work, focusing on the concepts in the Analects in their social, moral, and educational contexts; and the relevance of his work today for 21st-century education.
Ideally, according to the Analects, the older a person becomes, the
A handful of early Chinese texts--among them Sunzi's Art of War and the Analects of Confucius--are frequently translated and have attracted much attention from nonspecialist audiences in the West.
The research topics are formidable and include the cardinal virtue of ren in Confucius' "The Analects,'' "the origin of chirality (or handedness) in a prebiotic life,'' Ezra Pound's view of "The Canterbury Tales'' and how to design a research trial using microbes transplanted from the human biome.
23) From this analysis of the Analects, it is questionable if Liang's characterization of the scholars represent those portrayed by Confucius, and if his criticisms of the intellectuals are really applicable to Confucins's view of scholars.
I read the Analects carefully (in English, of course) and found the experience to be at once consoling and uncomfortable--but perhaps no more so than when I read the more familiar texts of Bible.