Jeffrey L. Richey
Associate Professor of Religion and Asian Studies;
Chair of Asian Studies Program
Draper, Room 204C
Office Hours: MW 12-2 PM or by appointment
At Berea College since 2002
- B.A. Religious Studies, University of North Carolina at Greensboro, 1994
- M.T.S. Religions of the World, Harvard University, 1997
- Ph.D. Cultural and Historical Study of Religions, Graduate Theological Union, 2000
- Faculty and Curriculum Development Seminar on Japan, University of Pennsylvania, 2006-07
- Taoism in Japan: Chinese Traditions and Their Influence on Japanese Religious Culture (editor and contributor) (London and New York: Routledge, forthcoming).
- “Society and Culture: Confucianism in East Asia Today.” In Anne Prescott, ed., Introduction to East Asia (Armonk, NY: M. E. Sharpe, forthcoming).
- The Sage Returns: Confucian Revival in Contemporary China (co-editor and contributor) (Albany, NY: State University of New York Press, forthcoming).
- “Confucius.” In Kerry Brown, ed., Berkshire Dictionary of Chinese Biography (Great Barrington, MA: Berkshire Publishing Group, 2014), 1:44-58.
- Confucius in East Asia: Confucianism’s History in China, Korea, Japan, and Viet Nam (Ann Arbor, MI: Association for Asian Studies, 2013).
- The Patheos Guide to Confucianism (Denver, CO: Patheos Press, 2012).
- “New Views of Early Japanese Religions.” Religious Studies Review 37/2 (2011): 93-96.
- “I, Robot: Self as Machine in the Liezi.” In Jeffrey Dippmann and Ronnie Littlejohn, eds., Riding the Wind with Liezi: New Scholarship on the Daoist Classic (Albany, NY: State University of New York Press, 2011), 193-208.
- Teaching Confucianism (editor and contributor) (New York: Oxford University Press, 2008).
- “Master and Disciple in the Analects.” In David Jones, ed., Confucius Now: Contemporary Encounters with the Analects (Chicago: Open Court Publishing Company, 2008), 243-251.
- “Lost and Found Theories of Law in Early China.” Journal of the Economic and Social History of the Orient 49/3 (2006): 329-343.
- “A Confucian Pluralist Ethic? Some Clues from the Analects.” International Review of Chinese Religion and Philosophy 6 (March 2001): 39-48.
- “Enduring Myths and Emerging Trends in the Study of Early Chinese Philosophy and Religion.” Asian Studies Newsletter 46/1 (February 2001): 13.
- “Ascetics and Aesthetics in the Analects,” Numen 47 (May 2000): 161-174.