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By Vitushkin A. G.

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Needham 1954–, 3: 437). 2 The other orders present in China up to 1800 included the Dominicans, the Franciscans, the Augustinians and the Lazarists; see Standaert 2001, 309–354. 3 See Romano 2002 and the other articles in the same volume. 4 For the period under discussion, it is estimated that there were up to about 200,000 Chinese Christians. This maximum figure was reached around 1700, when the Chinese population is assessed at about 150 million; Standaert 2001, 380–386. 5 Brockey 2007 gives a vivid description of the itinerary and activities of the China Jesuits.

The author of the Summary of questions about the heavens (Tianwen lu¨e 天問略, 1615), Manuel Dias Jr (1574–1659) does not seem to have studied outside 61 Standaert 2001, 600–631. 62 On this compendium, see Ahn 2007; for the date of Tianxue chuhan, I follow Standaert 2001, 141. 63 Standaert 2001, 606. 64 Aspects of the Christian worldview were also introduced in the Jesuits’ presentation of some aspects of European medicine; Standaert 1999b. 65 Engelfriet 1998, 301–313, Engelfriet & Siu 2001, 294–303.

8 Gernet 1972, 370. 9 Cheng 1997, 496–530. 10 In what follows I use the facsimile reprint of the 1716 edition in Guo 1993, 2: 1217–1421; see also Li & Mei 1990; Guo 2000. 11 Siu & Volkov 1999, 88–90. 12 On the Four Books see Gardner 2007. 2 The Five Classics and Four Books The Five Classics (Wujing 五經) The Four Books (Sishu 四書) Book of change (Yijing 易經) Book of odes (Shijing 詩經) Book of documents (Shangshu 尚書) Book of rites (Liji 禮記) Spring and autumn annals (Chunqiu 春秋) Great learning (Daxue 大學)* Analects (Lunyu 論語) Mencius (Mengzi 孟子) Doctrine of the mean (Zhongyong 中庸)* * Extracts from the Book of rites founder of what Chinese scholars have called the ‘Cheng-Zhu school’, after Cheng Yi 程頤 (1033–1107) and Zhu Xi, commonly referred to in English as ‘Neo-confucianism’.

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