Suspense and Obscurity
Fitness and Nutrition
The Forerunner books do not present fanciful pictures of the past. Rather, they describe historical happenings in their imperishable form. This volume describes the life and work of the sage Lao-Tse in ancient China.
The Forerunner books do not present fanciful pictures of the past. Everything that has taken place is recorded in the annals of time, so that we of today may develop our perceptions from those events. What becomes apparent is that in the course of millennia mankind was repeatedly shown ways to find the Truth. His youth, his maturing, and his inner struggles in coming to terms with the religious concepts of his times are described to the reader in vivid pictures.
Little is known of the life and work of this enlightened Chinese sage. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking Lao Tse: Life and Work of the Forerunner in China as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.
Lao-Tse describes how he came to the recognition of his own. There is no indication of author in this, or any other book in Grail Foundation Press' Forerunner Series
Lao-Tse describes how he came to the recognition of his own. Its simple profundity is recognized today in every corner of the world: "The Tao which can be told is not the eternal Tao. The name which can be named is not the eternal name. There is no indication of author in this, or any other book in Grail Foundation Press' Forerunner Series. Those who made the connection were able to see truly, and to write down what they saw, but they do not consider themselves authors of the volumes.
The life and philosophy of the sixth-century BC Chinese philosopher Lao-Tse (Lao-Tzu). Books may be returned in condition shipped within 14 days of receipt. Customers are required to pay return postage unless book was not as described. Business Name; Greystone Books, Legal entity; Partnership, Business address; 7 Bridge Road, Margate, Kent CT9 5JN, UK. See actions taken by the people who manage and post content.
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Explaining the Term "Huang-Lao". Zhang Weihua - 2002 - Contemporary Chinese Thought 34 (1):61-81. Gratitude and the Meaning of Life: A Gift Model. Linda C. Mainey - 2003 - Dissertation, Loyola University of Chicago.
Explaining the Term "Huang-Lao". Laozi Si Xiang Yu Ren Lei Sheng Cun Zhi Dao: 2010 Luoyang Laozi Wen Hua Guo Ji Lun Tan Wen Ji Laozi Thought and the Existing Road for Humanity: Treaties Collection of International Forum on Laozi Culture in Luoyang, in 2010. Baoyou Zhao, Xiuchang Gao & Yinan Yang (ed. - 2011 - She Hui Ke Xue Wen Xian Chu Ban She.
Ico Icns PNG. Ico Icns PNG.
Traditionally the author was one Lao-Tzu (Laozi) which is an honorary title meaning the ‘Old Master’
Traditionally the author was one Lao-Tzu (Laozi) which is an honorary title meaning the ‘Old Master’.
So it begins and moves gracefully through the various paradoxes of existence, harmonizing light and shadow. It is difficult for a modern reader to approach this text without wondering about the life and times of the man who wrote it.
Lao-Tse (or Lao-Tzu, as it is sometime spelled) was a name, and little more; the details of his life have been lost to history. Only the work survived...until now. Mystics of all times and places have taught that every event that has occurred is forever recorded in the annals of time. An associate of Abd-ru-shin, author of the spiritual classic In the Light of Truth: The Grail Message, has made a spiritual connection to that ageless record and here reports what it reveals about the life of the sage called Lao-Tse.
There is no indication of author in this, or any other book in Grail Foundation Press' Forerunner Series. Those who made the connection were able to see truly, and to write down what they saw, but they do not consider themselves authors of the volumes. For this reason, the books appear with the simple notation, "Received in the proximity of Abd-ru-shin through the special gift of one Called for the purpose."
The text follows chronologically through the life of Lao-Tse in a style that reveals the sage as simultaneously human and transcendent. Some of the most touching passages tell of Lao-Tse's childhood and the reactions he inspired in his often-confused parents: "Li-Fu-Tai lived in the constant expectation of discovering his ancestor in his son. At the very least, this boy was bound to be completely different from all other sons of men. He watched the child constantly, but at the same time he suffered many a disappointment. [The boy] developed exactly like other healthy children. In time he learned to walk and talk, he fell into the water and reached a fire. When he got into some childhood mischief, the father was annoyed by his son's naughtiness. But his mother tempered the punishments and softened the rebukes...To her all the child's actions...seemed to spring from the same source; an immense thirst for knowledge...He asked few question, preferring to find his answers through experiencing."
There's an immediacy in this prose, as the author who does not claim authorship transports us back through time, to witness the emergence of one of the greatest sages ever to live. This book is inspiring and compelling--worth the reading for anyone who cares about humankind's spiritual legacy.