Taiji (filosofia)

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Taiji (chinês tradicional: 太極, chinês simplificado: 太极, literalmente ‘grande pólo’) é um termo cosmológico chinês para o estado "final supremo" do potencial absoluto e infinito indiferenciado, a unicidade antes da dualidade, a partir do qual Yin e Yang originam, em contraste com a Wuji[1][2][3][4][5][6][7][8][9][10][11][12][13][14][15]


Referências

  1. Adler, Joseph A. (1999). "Zhou Dunyi: The Metaphysics and Practice of Sagehood" Sources of Chinese Tradition, William Theodore De Bary and Irene Bloom, eds. 2nd ed., 2 vols. Columbia University Press.
  2. Bowker, John (2002). "Religions." Cambridge University Press
  3. Cohen, Kenneth J. The Way of QiGong. The Art and Science of Chinese Energy Healing. New York: Ballantine, 1997.
  4. Coogan, Micheal (2005). "Eastern Religions." Oxford University press.
  5. Chen, Ellen M. (1989). The Tao Te Ching: A New Translation and Commentary. Paragon House.
  6. Cheng, Chung-Ying. (2006). "Journal of Chinese Philosophy" Blackwell Publishing. ISSN 0301-8121
  7. Gedalecia, D. "Excursion Into Substance and Function: The Development of the T'i-Yung Paradigm in Chu Hsi." Philosophy East and West," 24 (October, 1974), 443-451.
  8. Le Blanc, Charles. (1985). Huai-nan Tzu: Philosophical Synthesis in Early Han Thought: The Idea of Resonance (Kan-Ying) With a Translation and Analysis of Chapter Six. Hong Kong University Press.
  9. Mair, Victor H. (1994). Wandering on the Way: early Taoist tales and parables of Chuang Tzu. Bantam.
    • National QiGong Association Research and Education Committee Meeting. Terminology Task Force. 2012.
  10. Needham, Joseph and Colin A. Ronan. (1978). The Shorter Science and Civilisation in China. Cambridge University Press.
  11. Robinet, Isabelle. (1990). "The Place and Meaning of the Notion of Taiji in Taoist Sources Prior to the Ming Dynasty," History of Religions 23.4: 373-411.
  12. Robinet, Isabelle. (2008). "Wuji and Taiji 無極 • 太極Ultimateless and Great Ultimate", in The Encyclopedia of Taoism, ed. Fabrizio Pregadio, Routledge, pp. 1057–9.
  13. Wilhelm, Richard and Cary F. Baynes. (1967). The I Ching or Book of Changes. Bollingen Series XIX, Princeton University Press.
  14. Wu, Laurence C. (1986). "Fundamentals of Chinese Philosophy" University Press of America. ISBN (perfect): 0-8191-5571-5 ISBN (cloth): 0-8191-5570-5
  15. Zhang Dainian and Edmund Ryden. (2002). Key Concepts in Chinese Philosophy. Yale University Press.