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                    3.17~3.18.2012

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 1.議程摘要 (Summary of Conference Agenda

 

Origins
 

  The biennial East Asian Conference on Philosophy of Law has been held since 1996, a total of seven conferences:

Inaugural Conference, 1996:

Tokyo University, Kobe University; hosted by Professor Hiromichi Imai


Second Conference, 1998:

Yonsei University,Cheju National University, hosted by Professor Yang Seung-Doo

 

Third Conference, 2000:

Nanjing Normal University, hosted by Professors Guo Dao-hui and Gong Pixiang


Fourth Conference, 2002:

University of Hong Kong,City University of Hong Kong, hosted by Professor Chen Hung-Yih

 

Fifth Conference, 2004:

Hokkaido University, hosted by Professor Hiromichi Imai

 

Sixth Conference, 2006:

National Taiwan University, hosted by Professors Lo Chang-Fa and Yen Chueh-An


Seventh Conference, 2008:

Jilin University, hosted by Professors Zhang Wen-xian, and Xu Xianming

 

Eighth Conference, 2012:

National Chengchi University, hosted by Professors Kuo Ming-Cheng, Chen Chi-Shing, and Chiang Yu-Lin

    The East Asian Conference on Philosophy of Law has been the interdisciplinary field, allowing for dynamic reflection upon East Asian legal cultures from a variety of disciplinary perspectives including Law, philosophy, history, sociology, anthropology, economics, and even cultural, religious, gender, and science & technology studies.

 

 

 
Purpose
 

  

   The theme of the 2012 Eighth Annual East Asian Conference on Philosophy of Law is East Asian Legal Cultures in the Age of Post-Reception.

   Since their contact with the West in the mid 19th century, East Asian legal cultures may thus be divided into two periods of reception.  The first is the reception of traditional Chinese law throughout East Asia, as summarized in Yang Honglie's ‘Influence of China's Legal System in East-Asian Countries’(
楊鴻烈,《中國法律在東亞諸國之影響》,1971.  The second is the reception of Western law influenced by Japan’s Meiji Restoration.

   Modern legal systems emphasizing individual rights and obligations were worlds apart from those of East Asian tradition based on hierarchical Confucian ethics.  Through the reception, East Asian societies were confronted not only by Western legal thoughts but also by successive waves of cultural difference such as modern nation states, Christianity, science, reason, Enlightenment, civilization, evolutionism, capitalism, colonialism, and military competition.  While from the start the reception was for East Asian states a necessary means of adapting to change.  At the same time this sparked a shift in East Asian legal cultures, creating the opportunity to enjoy freedom, equality, justice, constitutionalism and other ideals of the modern legal world.

    Over the last century, as East Asian countries have undergone the transplantation of modern legal systems, most of them have established the rule of law, struggled for human rights, and reflected on the conflict and reconciliation between tradition and modernity.  At the same time, this reflection also upon new crises in politics, society, and economy sparked by the modern legal systems.  These phenomena caused by the reception represent unique experiences of East Asian countries and may serve as the starting point for thinking on East Asian legal cultures, and further offer much fodder for comparative and cross-cultural legal research.

    Reflection upon East Asian legal cultures in a post-reception era requires not only a law perspective, but moreover insight from philosophy, history, sociology, anthropology, economics, and even cultural, religious, gender, and science & technology studies. The Eighth Annual East Asian Conference on Philosophy of Law will bring together scholars from different cultural and academic backgrounds to discuss a variety of interdisciplinary topics, and examine the past, present, and future of East Asian legal systems in light of globalization and regional consolidation.
 

 
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