July 3–5, 2020 ONLINE with Princeton University. CFP deadline May 15, 2020 | POSTPONED – Geumgang University | October 19-20, 2020 – Università degli Studi di Napoli “L’Orientale”. CFP Deadline July 15, 2020
2020年6月5-6日; 香港大学佛学研究中心 : 2020年6月7-8日; 大圣竹林五台山. 截止日期: 2020年2月1日
May 17-18, 2019. Princeton University.
December 6-8, 2019, Peking University. CFP Deadline April 30, 2019
加拿大温哥华。 2019年9月20-22日. 截止日期: 2019年4月15日
中國山西五台山、2019年6月3-5日. 截止日期: 2019年3月31日
2019年8月20-21日; 牛津, 英国. 申请截止日期: 2019年3月31日.
2019/1/7～1/9. DILA, 台湾.
June 23-24, 2018. Nagoya University, Japan
August 17-19, 2018; Xi’an, China.
Sept 21-23, 2018 Berkeley, California
Mount Wutai, Shanxi province, China; July 3-5, 2018.
September 1-2, 2017. UBC Vancouver, Canada.
August 11-12, 2017 at Ewha Womans University, Seoul Korea
2018年1月13-15日. DILA, 台湾.
March 25-27, 2017. Shanxi, China.
August 27, 28, 2016. Madrid, Spain.
August 9, 2016. Vancouver, Canada.
The relationship between literary and religious activities has been a lasting theme for any society of any time all over the world. One lens to see through the patterns of interactions between the religious and literary practitioners is provided by the relationship between Chan Buddhism and literature in medieval China. This one-day workshop, co-sponsored by the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada (SSHRC) and the UBC Buddhist Studies Forum, invites several top scholars based in China and Canada to jointly shed new light on this intriguing issue.
May 26-28, 2016. Vancouver, Canada.
While considering reading, writing, and media today alongside Asian traditions of the past, this event will also look ahead toward ways of preserving and transmitting the past, including demonstrations of digitization in the fields of education, library studies, journalism, history, literature, and religion. The roundtable will bring scholars, curators, librarians, community leaders, and policymakers into conversation to examine an array of approaches and technologies.
July 19-24, 2016. Great Sage Monastery of Bamboo Grove, Mount Wutai, China.
Located in central China, the mountain range known as Wutai 五臺 was perceived as the new Chinese abode for the famous Indian bodhisattva, Mañjuśrī. As such, it came to be widely venerated by Buddhist believers from all over East Asia. This conference explores a plethora of trans-cultural, multi-ethnic, and cross-regional factors that contributed to the formation and transformation of the cult centered on Wutai and its dwelling bodhisattva (Mañjuśrī), as well as the “international” roles (religious, political, economic, commercial, diplomatic and even military) that the Wutai-centered cult has played in Asia and beyond.
May 29, 2016. Vancouver, Canada.
This workshop aims to throw light on East Asian Buddhism’s involvement in warfare and other violent and semi-violent activities (e.g., military chaplains and counsellors, warriors, practitioners and promoters of the martial arts, and spices). In addition to bringing to light an important (and severely understudied) front in which the samgha (i.e., Buddhist community) intervened in the secular world, this workshop will also underscore the necessity to move beyond studying the “real situation of Buddhism” through the prism of the Buddhist precepts, which prescribed, rather than described, the circumstances under which the samgha grew and was transformed. Another aim is to study new features and patterns of state-samgha relations in East Asia.
January 20-22, 2017. Princeton University.