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Acknowledgments Introduction Part I. What Did Early Confucian Philosophers Think About Parent-Child Relationships, Early Childhood, and Moral Cultivation? 1. Moral Cultivation, Filial Piety, and the Good Society in Classical Confucian Philosophy 2. Infants, Children, and Early Confucian Moral Cultivation II. How Are Early Confucian Views of Parent-Child Relationships, Early Childhood, and Moral Cultivation Distinctive, Compared with Views in the History of Western Philosophy? 3. Parents, Children, and Moral Cultivation in Traditional Western Philosophy 4. Feminist and Confucian Perspectives on Parents, Children, and Moral Cultivation III. Why Do Confucian Views of the Relationship Between Parent-Child Relationships, Early Childhood, and Moral Cultivation Warrant Serious Consideration, and What Can They Contribute to Our Understanding of These Areas? 5. Early Childhood Development and Evidence-Based Approaches to Parents, Children, and Moral Cultivation 6. The Humanities at Work: Confucian Resources for Social and Policy Change Conclusion Notes Bibliography Index
Erin M. Cline is associate professor of comparative ethics in the Department of Theology at Georgetown University, where she teaches Chinese and comparative philosophy and religion. She is also the author of Confucius, Rawls, and the Sense of Justice.
A remarkably comprehensive and powerful defense of a distinctive view about child welfare. No other work describes and engages Eastern and Western traditions and combines them with such an analysis of contemporary feminism and empirical social science. -- Philip J. Ivanhoe, City University of Hong Kong An impressive example of a successful multidisciplinary work, in which Cline skillfully combines Chinese thought, the history of Western philosophy, empirical developmental psychology, and public policy proposals. This is clearly a work that will make a significant contribution to multiple fields. -- Bryan Van Norden, Vassar College Outstanding-highly original, carefully argued, and clearly written. -- Michael Puett, Harvard University Its greatness... rests in how it reminds the reader that the care, love, andeducation of children, from before they are born and into their early years, should be ofcentral interest to all concerned with individual moral cultivation and the bettering ofsociety. Dao