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Chengdu, I Love You
Love
Love
encompasses a variety of different emotional and mental states, typically strongly and positively experienced, ranging from the deepest interpersonal affection to the simplest pleasure. An example of this range of meanings is that the love of a mother differs from the love of a spouse differs from the love of food. Most commonly, love refers to a feeling of strong attraction and emotional attachment.[1] Love
Love
can also be a virtue representing human kindness, compassion, and affection—"the unselfish loyal and benevolent concern for the good of another".[2] It may also describe compassionate and affectionate actions towards other humans, one's self or animals.[3] Ancient Greek
Ancient Greek
philosophers identified four forms of love: essentially, familial love (in Greek, storge), friendly love (philia), romantic love (eros), and divine love (agape)
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Love (other)
Love
Love
is an emotion of strong affection and personal attachment. Love
Love
or Loved may also refer to:Contents1 In arts and entertainment1.1 In film and television 1.2 In music1.2.1 Albums 1.2.2 Songs 1.2.3 Other1.3 In video games
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Bhakti
Bhakti
Bhakti
(Sanskrit: भक्ति) literally means "attachment, participation, fondness for, homage, faith, love, devotion, worship, purity".[1] In Hinduism, it refers to devotion to, and love for, a personal god or a representational god by a devotee.[2][3] In ancient texts such as the Shvetashvatara Upanishad, the term simply means participation, devotion and love for any endeavor, while in the Bhagavad Gita, it connotes one of the possible paths of spirituality and towards moksha, as in bhakti marga.[4]
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Ren (Confucianism)
Hermeneutic schools:Old TextsNew Text Confucianism Confucianism
Confucianism
by country Confucianism
Confucianism
in IndonesiaKorean ConfucianismJapanese ConfucianismConfucian textsRuzangFour Books:Analects Doctrine of the Mean Great Learning MenciusFive Classics:Classic of Poetry Book of Documents Book of Rites Yijing Spring and Autumn AnnalsOther:Interactions Between Heaven and MankindOrganizationConfucian ritual religionTemple of ConfuciusConfucian churches and sects:Holy Confucian ChurchIndonesian Confucian ChurchUniversal Church of the Way and its VirtuePhoenix churches XuanyuanismShengdao Portal
Portal
Confucianismv t eRen (Chinese: 仁) is the Confucian virtue denoting the good feeling a virtuous human experiences when being altruistic. Ren is exemplified by a normal adult's protective feelings for children
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Greek Love
Greek love
Greek love
is a term originally used by classicists to describe the sexual, primarily homoerotic, customs, practices and attitudes of the ancient Greeks. It was frequently used as a euphemism for homosexuality and pederasty. The phrase is a product of the enormous impact of the reception of classical Greek culture on historical attitudes toward sexuality, and its influence on art and various intellectual movements.[1]:xi, 91–92'Greece' as the historical memory of a treasured past was romanticised and idealised as a time and a culture when love between males was not only tolerated but actually encouraged, and expressed as the high ideal of same-sex camaraderie. ..
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Greek Words For Love
The Greek language
Greek language
distinguishes at least four different ways as to how the word love is used. Ancient Greek
Ancient Greek
has four distinct words for love: agápe, éros, philía, and storgē. However, as with other languages, it has been difficult to separate the meanings of these words when used outside their respective contexts. Nonetheless, the senses in which these words were generally used are as follows:Agápe (ἀγάπη agápē[1]) means "love: esp
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Agape
Agape
Agape
( Ancient Greek
Ancient Greek
ἀγάπη, agápē) is a Greco- Christian
Christian
term referring to love, "the highest form of love, charity" and "the love of God for man and of man for God".[1] The word is not to be confused with philia, brotherly love, as it embraces a universal, unconditional love that transcends and persists regardless of circumstance
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Eros (concept)
Eros (/ˈɪrɒs/ or /ˈɛrɒs/; Ancient Greek: ἔρως érōs "love" or "desire") is one of the four ancient Greco-Christian terms which can be rendered into English as "love". The other three are storge, philia, and agape. Eros refers to "passionate love" or romantic love; storge to familial love; philia to friendship as a kind of love; and agape refers to "selfless love", or "charity" as it is translated in the Christian scriptures (from the Latin caritas, dearness).[1] The term erotic is derived from eros
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Philia
Philia (/ˈfɪljə/ or /ˈfɪliə/; Ancient Greek: φιλία), often translated "brotherly love", is one of the four ancient Greek words for love: philia, storge, agape and eros
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Platonic Love
Platonic love
Platonic love
(often lower-cased as platonic[1]) is a term used for a type of love that is non-sexual. It is named after Plato, though the philosopher never used the term himself. Platonic love
Platonic love
is examined in Plato's dialogue, the Symposium, which has as its topic the subject of love or Eros generally. It explains the possibilities of how the feeling of love began and how it has evolved—both sexually and non-sexually. Of particular importance is the speech of Socrates, who attributes to the prophetess Diotima an idea of platonic love as a means of ascent to contemplation of the divine. For Diotima, and for Plato
Plato
generally, the most correct use of love of human beings is to direct one's mind to love of divinity. In short, with genuine platonic love, the beautiful or lovely other person inspires the mind and the soul and directs one's attention to spiritual things
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Storge
Storge
Storge
(/ˈstɔːrɡɪ/,[1] from the Ancient Greek
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Xenia (Greek)
Xenia (Greek: ξενία, translit. xenía, meaning "guest-friendship") is the ancient Greek concept of hospitality, the generosity and courtesy shown to those who are far from home and/or associates of the person bestowing guest-friendship. The rituals of hospitality created and expressed a reciprocal relationship between guest and host expressed in both material benefits (such as the giving of gifts to each party) as well as non-material ones (such as protection, shelter, favors, or certain normative rights). The Greek god Zeus
Zeus
is sometimes called Zeus
Zeus
Xenios in his role as a protector of guests. He thus embodied the religious obligation to be hospitable to travelers
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Kama
Kama
Kama
(/ˈkɑːmə/; Sanskrit, Pali; Devanagari: काम, IAST: kāma) means wish, desire or longing in Hindu literature.[3] Kama often connotes sexual desire and longing in contemporary literature, but the concept more broadly refers to any desire, wish, passion, longing, pleasure of the senses, the aesthetic enjoyment of life, affection, or love, with or without sexual connotations.[4][5] Kama
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Ishq
Ishq
Ishq
(Arabic: عشق‎, ‘išq) is an Arabic
Arabic
word meaning "love" or "passion",[1] also widely used in other languages of the Muslim world. The word ishq does not appear in the Quran, which instead uses derivatives of the verbal root habba (حَبَّ), such as the noun hubb (حُبّ)
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Unconditional Love
Unconditional love is known as affection without any limitations, or love without conditions. This term is sometimes associated with other terms such as true altruism or complete love. Each area of expertise has a certain way of describing unconditional love, but most will agree that it is that type of love which has no bounds and is unchanging. It is a concept comparable to true love, a term which is generally used to describe love between lovers. Unconditional love is also used to describe love between family members, comrades in arms and between others in highly committed relationships
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Jewish Views On Love
Judaism offers a variety of views regarding the love of God, love among human beings, and love for non-human animals
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