Bibliography

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Parkes, G. (2009).  The Awareness of Rock: East-Asian Understandings and Implications. (Skrbina, David, Ed.).Mind That Abides: Panpsychism in the New Millennium. 325 - 340.
Pelliot, P. (1912).  Autour d'une traduction sanscrite du Tao tö king. T'oung PaoSecond Series. 13, 351–430.
Huang, M. (1994).  Author(ity) and Reader in Traditional Chinese Xiaoshuo Commentary. Chinese Literature: EssaysArticlesReviews (CLEAR). 16, 41–67.
Burton, L. (2005).  Author's Response: Worship, Wilderness, and Cultural Coevolution. Law & Society Review. 39, 711–722.
Biddle, W. (1973).  The Authenticity of Natsume Soseki. Monumenta Nipponica. 28, 391–426.
Christie, J. (1993).  Aurora, Nemesis and Clio. The British Journal for the History of Science. 26, 391–405.
Albanese, C. (2000).  The Aura of Wellness: Subtle-Energy Healing and New Age Religion. Religion and American Culture. 10, 29–55.
Walker, R. (1949).  August Pfizmaier's Translations from the Chinese. Journal of the American Oriental Society. 69, 215–223.
Price, M. (1945).  The Assumed Isolation of China and Autochthony of her Culture. American Sociological Review. 10, 38–43.
Stalnaker, A. (2003).  Aspects of Xunzi's Engagement with Early Daoism. PHILOSOPHY EAST AND WEST. 53, 87 - 129.
Stalnaker, A. (2003).  Aspects of Xunzi's engagement with early Daoism. Philosophy East and West. 53(1), 87(43).
Stalnaker, A. (2003).  Aspects of Xunzi's Engagement with Early Daoism. Philosophy East and West. 53(1), 87. Abstract
Stalnaker, A. (2003).  Aspects of Xunzi's Engagement with Early Daoism. Philosophy East and West. 53, 87–129. Abstract
Kao, K. (1985).  Aspects of Derivation in Chinese Narrative. Chinese Literature: EssaysArticlesReviews (CLEAR). 7, 1–36.
Eastman, A. (1934).  Asiatic Art at Rockefeller Center. Parnassus. 6, 18–22+25+27.
Funabashi, Y. (1993).  The Asianization of Asia. Foreign Affairs. 72, Abstract
Bonk, J. J. (2008).  Asian Light, Asian Fruit. {(Cover} story). International Bulletin of Missionary Research. 32, 57–58. Abstract
Kim, H. Y. (2011).  An Asian Journey Seeking Christian Wholeness: Owning Up to Our Own Metaphors (Theotao)1. Studies in World Christianity and Interreligious Relations. 25. Abstract
Lerner, M., Murck A., Ford B., Hearn M., & Valenstein S. (1986).  Asian Art. Recent Acquisitions (Metropolitan Museum of Art). 72–88.
Watt, J., Lerner M., Murck A., Ford B., Hearn M., & Kossak S. (1989).  Asian Art. The Metropolitan Museum of Art Bulletin. 47, 80–95.
Lerner, M., Murck A., Ford B., Hearn M., & Valenstein S. (1987).  Asian Art. Recent Acquisitions (Metropolitan Museum of Art). 92–111.
LaFargue, M. (2000).  Asceticism in Early Taoist Religion (review). China Review International. 7(1), 77 - 81.
LaFargue, M. (2000).  Asceticism in Early Taoist Religion (review). China Review International. 7(1), 77 - 81.
LaFargue, M. (2000).  Asceticism in Early Taoist Religion (review). China Review International. 7(1), 77. Abstract
Laufer, B. (1915).  Asbestos and Salamander, an Essay in Chinese and Hellenistic Folk-Lore. T'oung PaoSecond Series. 16, 299–373.
DIXON-KOLAR, R. O. B. E. R. (2001).  As the door opens. Parabola. 26(4), 12. Abstract
Hearn, M., & Fong W. (1974).  The Arts of Ancient China. The Metropolitan Museum of Art Bulletin. 32, 231–280.
Watt, J. (1990).  The Arts of Ancient China. The Metropolitan Museum of Art Bulletin. 48, 1-2+4–72.