Jack Lee

描述: C:\Documents and Settings\ncuphi\桌面\public_html\Teacher_photo\jack1.JPG

 

ORIGIN: Nankan, Taiwan

MILITARY SERVICE: 2nd Lt., Chinese Army (July 1981—May 1983)

AWARD: Outstanding Graduate, National Hsinchu Teacher's College  (2002).

HOBBIES: Guitar; Bushwalking

TELEPHONE: +886-3-4227151 ext.33559

EMAIL: jlee@ncu.edu.tw

 

ACADEMIC QUALIFICATIONS 

-  Feng Chia University, Department of Auto Control Engineering, B.E. (Aug.

   1983—June 1987)

-  National Central University, Graduate Institute of Philosophy, M.A. (Aug.

   1988—Jan. 1992)

-  University of Queensland, Department of Philosophy, Ph. D. (March 1996—Jan. 2000)

 

FIELDS OF PROFESSIONAL INTEREST

Metaphysics of Death; Environmental Ethics; Bioethics; Personal Identity;

Daoism

 

TEACHING EXPERIENCE

I have taught the following subjects: Introduction to Philosophy; Ethics; Logic; Life-and-Death Studies;

Applied Ethics; Metaphysics of Death; Basic Issues of Philosophy; Animal Rights; Harm of Death; and Environmental Ethics.  

 

PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE

-  Assistant Researcher & Secretary, Taiwan Provincial Chang-huang Social

    Education Institute (Nov. 1992—Aug. 1993)

-  Teacher, Taipei Municipal Yang-Ming-Shan Elementary School (Aug. 1993

   —Oct. 1994)

-  Postdoctoral Fellow, Philosophy Department, National Chung Cheng University (Oct. 2000—July 2001)

-  Assistant Professor, Center for General Education, Fooyin University (Aug. 2001—July 2005)

-  Assistant Professor, Center for General Education and Core Curriculum, Tamkang University (Aug. 2005—July 2008 )

-  Organisation of International Conference for Ecological Education, Tamkang University, 2007.

-  Assistant Professor, Graduate Institute of Philosophy, National Central University (Aug. 2008—July 2011)

-  Associate Professor, Graduate Institute of Philosophy, National Central University (Aug. 2011—)

 

ENGLISH PUBLICATIONS

 

Books and Collections

 

1.   Can Death Be a Harm to the Person Who Dies? London: Kluwer Academic Publishers, 2002.

2.   Sustainability and Quality of Life. (ed.) Palo Alto, CA: Ria University Press, 2010. (Philosopher's Index)

3.   (with Tandy, Charles) Death and Anti-Death, Vol. 10: Ten Years After John Rawls (1921-2002). (eds.) Polo Alto, CA: Ria University Press, 2012. (Philosopher’s Index)

 

Book Chapters

 

1.      “When Is One Harmed By One’s Own Death?” in Charles Tandy, ed. Death and Anti-Death, vol. 1: One Hundred Years After N. F. Fedorov (1829-1903) (Polo Alto, CA: Ria University Press, 2003). (Philosopher’s Index)

2.      “Death, Harm, and the Deprivation Theory.” in Charles Tandy, ed. Death and Anti-Death, vol. 2: Two Hundred Years After Kant, Fifty Years After Turing (Polo Alto, CA: Ria University Press, 2004). (Philosopher’s Index)

3.      “What Is Left After Death?” in Charles Tandy, ed. Death and Anti-Death, vol. 3: Fifty Years After Einstein, One Hundred Fifty Years After Kierkegaard (Polo Alto, CA: Ria University Press, 2005). (Philosopher’s Index)

4.      “Prenatal Nonexistence.” in Charles Tandy, ed. Death and Anti-Death, vol. 7: Nine Hundred Years After St. Anselm (1033-1109) (Polo Alto, CA: Ria University Press, 2009). (Philosopher's Index)

5.  “Intrinsic Value and Respect for the Natural Environment.” in Jack Lee, ed. Sustainability and Quality of Life (Polo Alto, CA: Ria University Press, 2010). (Philosopher’s Index)

6.  “Can One Be Harmed Posthumously? ” in Charles Tandy, ed. Death and Anti-Death, Vol. 8: Fifty Years After Albert Camus (1913-1960) (Polo Alto, CA: Ria University Press, 2010). (Philosopher’s Index)

 

Journal Articles

1.      “Commentary on Lamont's When Death Harms Its Victims.” Australasian Journal of Philosophy 77 (1999): 349-357. (A&HCI / Philosopher’s Index)

2.       “Is the Yellow Ball Green?” Sorites 19 (2007): 87-91. (Philosopher’s Index)

3.      “Are All Animals Equal?” Studies on Humanities and Ecology in Taiwan 10, No. 1 (2008): 29-44.

4.      “How Should Animals Be Treated?” Ethics, Place, and Environment  11, No. 2, (2008): 181-189. (Philosopher’s Index)

5.      “Regan and Intrinsic Value.” Applied Ethics Review  47 (2009): 43-54.

6.      “Commentary on Singe’s Animal Liberation Ethic.” Applied Ethics Review 51(2011): 19-34.

7.      “Regan and Animal Rights.” Applied Ethics Review 56 (2014): 1-7.