Chapter published in:
Humour in the Beginning: Religion, humour and laughter in formative stages of Christianity, Islam, Buddhism and Judaism
Edited by Roald Dijkstra and Paul van der Velde
[Topics in Humor Research 10] 2022
► pp. 222234


Annas, J. and Hall, J.
(eds.) (2000) Outlines of Scepticism. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Bhikshu, Ch. Ch. (Poceski, M.).
(1992) Sun Face Buddha. Fremont: Jain Publishing Company.Google Scholar
Caplow, F. and Moon, S.
(eds.) (2013) The Hidden Lamp. Boston: Wisdom.Google Scholar
Clasquin, M.
(2001) Real Buddhas Don’t Laugh: Attitudes towards Humour and Laughter in Ancient India and China. Social Identities, Volume 7, Number 1, 97–116. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ferguson, A.
(2000) Zen’s Chinese Heritage. Boston: Wisdom.Google Scholar
Fischer-Schreiber, I.
(2010) A Concise Dictionary of Buddhism and Zen. Boulder: Shambhala.Google Scholar
Graham, A. C.
(trans.) (1990) The Book of Lieh-tzu. New York: Columbia University Press.Google Scholar
Hershock, P. D.
(2005) Chan Buddhism. Honolulu: University of Hawai’i Press.Google Scholar
(1996) Liberating Intimacy. New York: State University of New York Press.Google Scholar
McDonald, P.
(2013) The Philosophy of Humour. Penrith: Tirril.Google Scholar
Watson, B.
(trans.) (1968) The Complete Works of Chuang Tzu. New York: Columbia University Press.Google Scholar
(trans (1999) The Zen Teachings of Master Lin-Chi. New York: Columbia University Press.Google Scholar