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- See also changes related to Confucius, or pages that link to Confucius or to this page or whose text .
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- Applied Ethics : The philosophical examination, from a moral standpoint, of particular issues in private and public life that are matters of moral judgment.
- Baha'i Faith : A monotheistic religion founded in the mid-19th century in Persia, which emphasizes the unity of all humans as one race and prior religions as all being legitimate revelations from God.
- Beard : Human facial hair covering part of the lower face, particularly the chin, throat and lower cheeks.
- Catalog of political philosophers : Add brief definition or description
- Dai Viet : A series of Vietnamese kingdoms that extended from a revolt against China in 939 CE, to the establishment of the Nguyen Dynasty in 1789, with occasional periods of Chinese occupation
- Koshi-byo (Nagasaki) : A Confucius shrine in the south of Nagasaki, Japan; sovereign territory of the People's Republic of China.
- Koshi-byo : Japanese for Confucius shrine built to commemorate Confucian philosophers: the most famous being the Yushima Seido (湯島聖堂, Yushima Seidoo) in Tokyo.
- Lao Tse : (Also Laozi, Lao-tzu; 6th century BCE?) Chinese philosopher, traditionally said to be the author of the Daodejing (Tao Te Ching), the basic text of Daoism.
- Orchid : Any plant classified under Orchidaceae, one of the largest plant families and the largest among Monocotyledons.
- Philosophy : The study of the meaning and justification of beliefs about the most general, or universal, aspects of things.
- Positivist calendar : Alternative calendar proposed by Auguste Comte in 1849, with each day and month celebrating a different person.
- Sun Tzu : ( 544–496 BC ) Author of The Art of War (Chinese: 兵法), an immensely influential ancient Chinese book on military strategy; one of the earliest realists in foreign policy
- Tao Te Ching : (Also Daodejing) Chinese philosophical work, the basic document of Daoism, attributed to Laozi; probably written between 8th and 5th centuries BCE and revised until 3rd or 2nd centuries BCE.