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Ph.D. in Sinology, University of Leuven, March 6, 2015.
M.A. in Philosophy, University of Leuven, 2009.
B.A. in Chinese Literature, National Taiwan University, 2006.
Ting-mien Lee’s main research interest lies in the area of classical Chinese philosophy, with a specific focus on the interaction of language, power-struggle strategies, and moral theories in pre-Han and early Han China. Her second research area is the history Mohist studies.
2017-2018 Research Fellow, Department of Philosophy (Zhuhai), Sun Yat-sen University
2016-2017 Assistant Professor, Department of Philosophy, Tunghai University
Postdoctoral Research Project, Ministry of Science and Technology, Taiwan (Awarded in 2016)
General Research Project, Ministry of Science and Technology, Taiwan (Awarded in 2017)
FWO (Research Foundation Flanders) Ph.D. Fellowship 2010-2014
Ting-mien Lee (2017), “‘Benevolence-Righteousness’ as Strategic Terminology: Reading Mengzi’s ‘Ren-Yi’ through Strategic Manuals,” Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy, Vol. 16, issue 1, pp.15-34.
Ting-mien Lee (2017), “Mozi as a Daoist Sage: An Intertextual Analysis of the “Gongshu” Anecdote,” in Paul van Els & Sarah Queen eds., Between History and Philosophy: Anecdotes in Early China, pp. 93-112. New York: SUNY press.
Ting-mien Lee (2016), “Does Classical Chinese Philosophy Reveal Alternative Rationalities?” in Hung, Tzu-Wei & Lane, Timothy Joseph eds., Rationality: Constraints and Contexts, pp. 195-211. Elsevier.
Ting-mien Lee (2014), “When ‘Ru-Mo’ may not be ‘Confucians and Mohists’ — The Meaning of ‘Ru-Mo’ and Early Intellectual Taxonomy,” Oriens Extremus, 53, pp. 111-138.