NCKU Curriculum Map
1. 2.
3.
INTRODUCTION TO CHINESE PHILOSOPHY

Chinese philosophy has a profound tradition of moral practice. Through question-and-answer situations (such as "Analects" and "Mencius" recorded in the dialogue between teachers and students) and the use of points and language, it shows profound wisdom in daily life. Therefore, Chinese philosophy places special emphasis on "reconciliation" and "correspondence". Readers must put themselves into the context of dialogue to rebuild the ideological context, stimulate life enthusiasm and generate ideological transformation. In the 21st century, where information is diverse, the study of Chinese philosophy has at least two important points: First, the integration and application of traditional ethics and modern social structure. Second, the traditional kungfu cultivation theory promotes and inspires individual life. On the one hand, this course outlines the outline and spirit of Chinese philosophy. The more important ones are based on the central care and value of Chinese philosophy and become the spiritual resources of the modern mind. The curriculum design is based on the thoughts of Confucianism, Buddhism, and Taoism. The topic discussion is Weiwei. The expected teaching objectives are as follows: (1) It explains Confucianism, Buddhism and Taoism, and the humanistic qualities of the humanities, to cultivate students' independent learning ability. (2) Providing a multi-reflective horizon, carrying forward the tradition of Chinese philosophical moral practice, and fulfilling the essence of life and goodness. (3) Establishing a warm and respectful cultural concern, so that Chinese culture will become a form of food for future professional training.

Course Goal
A. Develop humanistic literacy
B. Acquire interdisciplinary knowledge
C. Respond to social change and obtain new knowledge
D. Become active and engaged citizens
E. Contribute to the welfare of humankind
Course Principle Literacy and Competence
[Principle Literacy]
  • Cultural Literacy
  • Historical awareness
  • Civic literacy
  • Global Vision
  • Concerns of Life
  • [Competence]
  • To think critically
  • To cross disciplinary boundaries
  • To adapt to social change
  • To practice
  • Courses of Recent Years
    Year/
    Semester
    Course
    Number
    Class
    Code
    Course Name
    (The name will link to the syllabus.)
    Credit Taught in English
    (Yes or No)
    Instructor
    0109/2 A928900 [GE2135]INTRODUCTION TO CHINESE PHILOSOPHY 2.0 N Chen, Houng-Hsueh
    0108/2 A928900 [GE2135]INTRODUCTION TO CHINESE PHILOSOPHY 2.0 N Chen, Houng-Hsueh
    0107/1 A928900 [GE2135]INTRODUCTION TO CHINESE PHILOSOPHY 2.0 N Chen, Houng-Hsueh
    0107/2 A928900 [GE2135]INTRODUCTION TO CHINESE PHILOSOPHY 2.0 N Chen, Houng-Hsueh
    0106/1 A928900 [GE2135]INTRODUCTION TO CHINESE PHILOSOPHY 2.0 N Chen, Houng-Hsueh
    0106/2 A928900 [GE2135]INTRODUCTION TO CHINESE PHILOSOPHY 2.0 N Chen, Houng-Hsueh
    0105/1 A928900 [GE2135]INTRODUCTION TO CHINESE PHILOSOPHY 2.0 N Chen, Houng-Hsueh
    0105/2 A928900 [GE2135]INTRODUCTION TO CHINESE PHILOSOPHY 2.0 N Chen, Houng-Hsueh
    0104/2 A928900 [GE2135]INTRODUCTION TO CHINESE PHILOSOPHY 2.0 N Chen, Houng-Hsueh
    0103/1 A928900 [GE2135]INTRODUCTION TO CHINESE PHILOSOPHY 2.0 N Chen, Houng-Hsueh