Please note the following advertisement of a permanent position (0.75) for a lector in Tibetan Studies at the University of Hamburg. The deadline for submitting the applications is July 3, 2014. The application should be sent in both electronic form (to email@example.com) and as hardcopy to: Prof.
H-Buddhism serves as a medium for the exchange of information regarding academic resources, new research projects, scholarly publications, university job listings, and so forth, for specialists in Buddhist Studies who are currently affiliated with academic institutions.
Ancient Central Asian Networks. Rethinking the Interplay of Religions, Art and Politics across the Tarim Basin (5th–10th c.)
June 24th–26th 2014 at Ruhr-University Bochum.
Organizers: Erika Forte (Ruhr-University Bochum), Christoph Anderl (Ghent University) and Carmen Meinert (Ruhr-University Bochum)
This workshop is organized by the Käte Hamburger Kolleg “Dynamics in the History of Religions between Asia and Europe.”
[Forwarded from H-Asia]
AAUP (American Association of University Professors) criticizes the
Confucius Institutes project. See below -- not sure if this will mean more real debate, or simply that the could-have-been debate will continue to be buried and silenced in even more money.
--at the AAUP website:
International Research Conference on
CHINESE AND TIBETAN TANTRIC BUDDHISM
June 16th –18th, 2014
at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem
Organizers: Meir Shahar (Tel Aviv University) & Yael Bentor (The Hebrew University)
Joint Research Conference of the Israel Institute for Advanced Studies & the Israel Science Foundation
I just finished reading this and hadn't seen it announced anywhere. Excellent contribution to the field of the history of Chinese thought, in my opinion. Although the main topic is (Neo-)Confucianism, there is a lot in here on the relationship between Confucianism and Buddhism during the Song:
Reconstructing the Confucian Dao: Zhu Xi's Appropriation of Zhou Dunyi
By Joseph A. Adler
SUNY series in Chinese Philosophy and Culture
Discusses how Zhou Dunyi’s thought became a cornerstone of neo-Confucianism.