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Zhengyi School
Zhengyi Dao
Zhengyi Dao
(Chinese: 正一道; pinyin: Zheng Yi Dào) or the Way of Orthodox Unity is a Chinese Daoist
Daoist
movement that emerged during the
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Jade Emperor
The Jade
Jade
Emperor (Chinese: 玉皇; pinyin: Yù Huáng or 玉帝, Yù Dì) in Chinese culture, traditional religions and myth is one of the representations of the first god (太帝 tài dì). In Taoist theology he is Yuanshi Tianzun, one of the Three Pure Ones, the three primordial emanations of the Tao. He is also the Cao Đài ("Highest Power") of Caodaism
Caodaism
known as Ngọc Hoàng Thượng đế
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Way Of The Taiping
The Way of the Taiping, also known as the Way of the Great Peace, was a Chinese Taoist movement founded by Zhang Jue during the Eastern Han Dynasty. Its adherents all around China participated in the Yellow Turban Rebellion of 184, with the rebellion being suppressed within the same year by the Eastern Han government. The religious movement was greatly reduced and died soon afterwards. The Way of the Taiping was one of the two largest movements within early Taoism, with the other being the Way of the Five Pecks of Rice. During the reign of Emperor Ling of Han, the movement was recorded to have been popular in eight Provinces: Qing Province, Xu Province, You Province, Ji Province, Jing Province, Yang Province, Yan Province, and Yu Province.[1][2]。Contents1 Origins 2 Later Developments 3 Preachings 4 Uprising 5 Defeat 6 References 7 Further readingOrigins[edit] The Way of the Taiping originated in the reign of Emperor Shun of Han of the Eastern Han Dynasty (126-144)
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Li Hong (Taoist Eschatology)
— Events —Death Resurrection Last JudgementJewishMessianismBook of Daniel KabbalahTaoistLi HongZoroastrianFrashokereti SaoshyantInter-religiousEnd times Apocalypticism2012 phenomenonMillenarianism Last Judgment Resurrection
Resurrection
of the deadGog and Magog Messianic Agev t eLi Hong (Chinese: 李弘) is a messianic figure in religious Taoism prophesied to appear at the end of the world cycle to rescue the chosen people, who would be distinguished by certain talismans, practices and virtues. Myths surrounding Li Hong took shape in literature during the Han dynasty
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Queen Mother Of The West
Model humanity:Xian ZhenrenWen and wuPracticesFenxiang JingxiangFeng shui MiaohuiWu shamanismJitong mediumshipPrecious scrollsInstitutions and templesAssociations of good-doingLineage associations or churchesChinese temple Ancestral shrineChinese Folk Temples' AssociationFestivalsQingming Zhongyuan Zhongqiu Jiuhuangye Qixi Duanwu NianInternal traditions Major cultural formsChinese ancestral religionChinese communal deity religionChinese mother goddess worshipNortheast China
China
folk religionMain philosophical
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List Of Taoists
List of Taoists contains list of historical figures in Taoism. Other mystic figures are not listed. Classical[edit] Chen Tuan
Chen Tuan
(871–989) Ge Hong (284–364) Guiguzi Guo Xiang (Kuo Hsiang) d. 312 Kou Qianzhi Laozi
Laozi
(c. 600 BCE) (Traditional founder of Taoism) Lie Yukou
Lie Yukou
(Liezi) (c. 400 BCE) Liu Yiming
Liu Yiming
(1734–1821) Lü Dongbin
Lü Dongbin
(c. 750–) Qiu Chuji Sun Bu'er
Sun Bu'er
(c. 1119–1182) Sun Simiao Sun Tzu
Sun Tzu
(c. 544 BCE–496 BCE) Wang Chongyang
Wang Chongyang
(1113–1170) Wang Bi (226–249) Wei Boyang Wei Huacun Wenzi Yang Xiong (53 BCE–18) Zhang Daoling
Zhang Daoling
(Zhang Ling) (2nd century CE) Zhang Sanfeng Zhuang Zi (Chuang Tzu) (c
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Laozi
Laozi
Laozi
(UK: /ˈlaʊˈzɪər/;[1] also Lao-Tzu /ˈlaʊˈtsuː/,[1] /ˈlaʊˈdzʌ/[2][3] or Lao-Tze /ˈlaʊˈdzeɪ/;[4] Chinese: 老子; pinyin: Lǎozǐ, literally "Old Master") was an ancient Chinese philosopher and writer. He is the reputed author of the Tao
Tao
Te Ching,[5] the founder of philosophical Taoism, and a deity in religious Taoism
Taoism
and traditional Chinese religions. A semi-legendary figure, Laozi
Laozi
was usually portrayed as a 6th-century BC contemporary of Confucius, but most modern historians consider him to have lived during the Warring States period of the 5th or 4th century BC.[6] A central figure in Chinese culture, Laozi
Laozi
is claimed by both the emperors of the Tang dynasty
Tang dynasty
and modern people of the Li surname as a founder of their lineage
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Zhuang Zhou
Zhuang Zhou
Zhuang Zhou
(/ˈdʒuːˈɑːŋ ˈdʒoʊ/),[1] often known as Zhuangzi (/ˈʒwæŋˈziː/;[2] "Master Zhuang"),[a] was an influential Chinese philosopher who lived around the 4th century BC during the Warring States period, a period corresponding to the summit of Chinese philosophy, the Hundred Schools of Thought
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Zhang Daoling
Zhang Ling (simplified Chinese: 张陵; traditional Chinese: 張陵; pinyin: Zhāng Líng; Wade–Giles: Chang Ling; 34–156), courtesy name Fuhan (simplified Chinese: 辅汉; traditional Chinese: 輔漢), was an Eastern Han Dynasty
Han Dynasty
Taoist figure credited with founding the Way of the Celestial Masters
Way of the Celestial Masters
sect of Taoism, which is also known as the Way of the Five Pecks of Rice.[1] He is also known as Zhang Daoling
Zhang Daoling
(simplified Chinese: 张道陵; traditional Chinese: 張道陵; pinyin: Zhāng Dàolíng; Wade–Giles: Chang Tao-ling), Celestial Master Zhang (張天師, Zhāng tiānshī), Ancestral Celestial Master (祖天師, Zǔtiānshī) or Zhengyi Zhenren (正一真人) to Taoists. Zhang is sometimes pictured riding on a tiger
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Zhang Jue
Zhang Jue
Zhang Jue
(died 184)[1] was the leader of the Yellow Turban Rebellion in the late Eastern Han dynasty. He was said to be a follower of Taoism
Taoism
and a sorcerer. His name is sometimes read as Zhang Jiao, since the Chinese character of Zhang's given name can be read as either "Jiao" or "Jue". "Jue" is the traditional reading, while "Jiao" is the modern one.Contents1 Yellow Turban Rebellion 2 In Romance of the Three Kingdoms 3 In popular culture 4 See also 5 ReferencesYellow Turban Rebellion[edit] Giving himself the title of "Great Teacher" (大賢良師), Zhang Jue led the Yellow Turban Rebellion
Yellow Turban Rebellion
with his younger brothers Zhang Bao (張寶) and Zhang Liang (張梁) in a campaign called the "Way of Heaven" or "Way of Peace"
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Ge Hong
Ge Hong (葛洪; b. 283 [1][2] - d. 343 [1] or 363 [2]) was an Eastern Jin Dynasty scholar, and the author of Essays on Chinese Characters. References[edit]^ a b Wells, Matthew (18 July 2013). "Self as Historical Artifact: Ge Hong and Early Chinese Autobiographical Writing". Early Medieval China. 2003 (1): 71–103. doi:10.1179/152991003788138465.  ^ a b Liu, Peng (12 October 2016). ""Conceal my Body so that I can Protect the State": The Making of the Mysterious Woman in Daoism and Water Margin". Ming Studies. 2016 (74): 48–71. doi:10.1080/0147037X.2016.1228876. Further reading[edit]Campany, Robert Ford. To Live As Long As Heaven and Earth: Ge Hong’s Traditions of Divine Transcendents. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2002Davis, Tenney and Ch’en Kuo-fu. "The Inner Chapters of Pao-p’u-tzu." Proceedings of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences 74 (1941): 297-325. [chaps. 8 and 11]] Fang Xuanling, et. al
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Chen Tuan
Chen Tuan
Chen Tuan
陳摶 (d. 989) was a Taoist
Taoist
sage credited with creation of the kung fu system Liuhebafa
Liuhebafa
("Six Harmonies and Eight Methods"). Along with this internal art, he is also said to be associated with a method of Qi (energy) cultivation known today as Taiji ruler and a 24 season Daoyin
Daoyin
method (ershisi shi daoyin fa) using seated and standing exercises designed to prevent diseases that occur during seasonal changes throughout the year.Contents1 Name and titles 2 Biography and legends 3 Later historical references 4 Sources 5 See also 6 References6.1 Sources7 External linksName and titles[edit] The character "Tuan" (摶) is sometimes confused with the very similar-looking character "Bo" (搏), thus the name is sometimes incorrectly romanized as Chen Bo or Chen Po
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Taoist Schools
Taoism
Taoism
is a religion with many schools or denominations, of which none occupies a position of orthodoxy.[1] Taoist branches usually build their identity around a set of scriptures, that are manuals of ritual practices.[2] Scriptures are considered "breathwork", that is "configurations of energy" (qi), embodiments of "celestial patterns" (tianwen),[3] or "revelations of structures" (li).[4] The earliest Taoist schools
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Way Of The Five Pecks Of Rice
The Way of the Five Pecks of Rice
Way of the Five Pecks of Rice
(Chinese: 五斗米道; pinyin: Wǔ Dǒu Mǐ Dào) or the Way of the Celestial Master, commonly abbreviated to simply The Celestial Masters, was a Chinese Taoist movement founded by the first Celestial Master Zhang Daoling
Zhang Daoling
in 142 CE.[1] At its height, the movement controlled a theocratic state in the Hanzhong
Hanzhong
valley, north of Sichuan. In 215 CE, the state was incorporated into Cao Cao's Kingdom of Wei, and the followers of the Celestial Master were dispersed all over China. The Celestial Masters believed that qi pervaded everything, and in order to achieve immortality, the correct balance of qi had to be present within the body. Having a poor quantity of qi in the body, would result in illness, and eventually death. Meditation could be used to restore qi to the body, but sex was to be avoided, as it could result in the loss of qi
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Eight Immortals
The Eight Immortals
Eight Immortals
(Chinese: 八仙; pinyin: Bāxiān; Wade–Giles: Pa¹-hsien¹) are a group of legendary xian ("immortals") in Chinese mythology. Each immortal's power can be transferred to a power tool (法器) that can bestow life or destroy evil. Together, these eight tools are called the "Covert Eight Immortals" (暗八仙). Most of them are said to have been born in the Tang or Song dynasty. They are revered by the Taoists and are also a popular element in the secular Chinese culture. They are said to live on a group of five islands in the Bohai Sea, which includes Penglai Mountain-Island. The Immortals are:He Xian'gu Cao Guojiu Li Tieguai Lan Caihe Lü Dongbin Han Xiangzi Zhang Guolao Zhongli QuanIn literature before the 1970s, they were sometimes translated as the Eight Genies
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Way Of The Celestial Masters
The Way of the Celestial Masters
Way of the Celestial Masters
is a Chinese Daoist
Daoist
movement that was founded by Zhang Daoling
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