by Xing Lu
Xing Lu examines language, art, persuasion, and argumentation in ancient China and offers a detailed and authentic account of ancient Chinese rhetorical theories and practices within the society's philosophical, political, cultural, and linguistic contexts. She focuses on the works of five schools of thought and ten well-known Chinese thinkers from Confucius to Han Feizi to the the Later Mohists.
|Publication date:||15th October 2011|
|Publisher:||University of South Carolina Press|
|Categories:||Semantics, discourse analysis, etc, Communication studies, General & world history, Ancient history: to c 500 CE,|
Xing Lu is an associate professor in the Department of Communications at DePaul University. The recipient of the National Communication Association's James A. Winans-Herbert A. Wichelns Award for Rhetoric in Ancient China, Fifth to Third Century B.C.E.: A Comparison with Classical Greek Rhetoric (University of South Carolina Press, 1998), Lu received her undergraduate degree in China, her M.A. in Australia, and her Ph.D. from the University of Oregon. She lives with her husband and daughter in Wilmette, Illinois.More About Xing Lu