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How Things Are: An Introduction to Buddhist Metaphysics
著者 Siderits, Mark (著)
出版年月日2022.03.31
ページ208
出版者Oxford University Press
出版サイト https://academic.oup.com/
出版地New York, NY, US [紐約, 紐約州, 美國]
シリーズBuddhist Philosophy for Philosophers
資料の種類書籍=Book
言語英文=English
ノートMark Siderits works primarily in analytic Asian philosophy. He retired from Seoul National University in 2012, but now lectures occasionally at Kyoto University. His research interests lie in the intersection between classical Indian philosophy on the one hand, and analytic metaphysics and philosophy of language on the other. Among his more recent publications are: Personal Identity and Buddhist Philosophy: Empty Persons, 2nd edition, and, together with Shoryu Katsura, Nagarjuna's Middle Way: Mulamadhyamakakarika. A collection of his papers on Buddhist philosophy, Studies in Buddhist Philosophy, was published by Oxford in 2016.
キーワードnon-self; intrinsic nature; momentariness; apoha; presentism; eternalism; meta-cognition; global anti-realism; grounding; indeterminacy
抄録It is widely known that Buddhists deny the existence of the self. However, Buddhist philosophers defend interesting positions on a variety of other issues in fundamental ontology. In particular, they have important things to say about ontological reduction and the nature of the causal relation. Amidst the prolonged debate over global anti-realism, Buddhist philosophers devised an innovative approach to the radical nominalist denial of all universals and real resemblances. While some defend presentism, others propound eternalism. In How Things Are, Mark Siderits presents the arguments that Buddhist philosophers developed on these and other issues. Those with an interest in metaphysics may find new and interesting insights into what the Buddhists had to say about their ideas.

This work is designed to introduce some of the more important fruits of Buddhist metaphysical inquiry to philosophers with little or no prior knowledge of that tradition. While there is plenty of scholarship on the Indian Buddhist philosophical tradition, it is primarily concerned with the historical details, often presupposes background knowledge of the major schools and figures, and makes ample use of untranslated Sanskrit technical terms. What has been missing from this area of philosophical inquiry, are studies that make the Buddhist tradition accessible to philosophers who are interested in solving metaphysical problems. This work fills that gap by focusing not on history and texts but on the metaphysical puzzles themselves, and on ways of trying to solve them.
目次Chapter 1: Introduction
Chapter 2: Non-Self I
Chapter 3: Non-Self II
Chapter 4: Fundamental Ontology
Chapter 5: Causation
Chapter 6: Buddhist Nominalism
Chapter 7: Time
Chapter 8: The External World
Chapter 9: The Internal World
Chapter 10: Anti-realisms Local and Global
References
ISBN9780197606902 (hc); 9780197606919 (pbk); 9780197606940 (eb)
DOIhttps://doi.org/10.1093/oso/9780197606902.001.0001
関連書評
  1. Book Review: How Things are: An Introduction to Buddhist Metaphysics by Mark Siderits / Han, Yu-fei (評論)
ヒット数34
作成日2023.08.09
更新日期2023.08.09



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