An Eastern Mind: The Chinese Philosophy of Chuang-Tzu
I want to end my time travel today by inviting all the rain collectors here from different parts of the world. You each have your own history and culture and stories of how your ancestors helped people release sorrow and pain. How wonderful it is that we now truly live in a co-existing environment, and we connect with one another by materials energy and structures. One must not forget one’s culture. We might go back to the ancient poetry or the tales from time to time and rethink what we can do to keep the world in a harmonious system. I dedicate my sincere wishes to you all.
Bollas, C. (2013). China on the mind. Hove: Routledge.
Cai zhi, Z. (2013). Zhuang zi. Bei jing: Shang wu yin shu guan.
Confucius., Lin, Y., Sima, Q., & Gu, H. (1994). The wisdom of Confucius. New York: Modern Library.
Huainan, Z & Gao, Y. (1993). Huai nan zi. Taibei, Taiwan: Taiwan zhong hua shu ju.
Laozi., & Chen, C. (2006) Lao Tzu’s Tao Te Ching. Chang Sha: Chang Jiang Wen Yi.
Laozi., & Star, J. (2003). Tao Te Ching. New York: Jeremy P Tarcher Penguin.
Li, Xueqin (2002). The Xia-Shang-Zhou Chronology Project: Methodology and Results. Journal of East Asian Archaeology. 4: 321–333.
Lin, Y. (2006). Chuang-tzu: Lin Yutang’s Introduction: Chuangtse, Mystic and Humorist. Chang Sha: Chang Jiang Wen Yi.
Lu, D., Wilhelm, R., & Jung, C. (2014). The secret of the golden flower. Mansfield Centre, CT: Martino Publishing.
Sigmund, F. (1995). Interpretation of dreams. London: Hogarth Press.
Sun, S. (n.d.). Preliminary studies in Chinese alchemy.