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Taiji: Quan and Yi (Handout 1)

Taiji: Quan and Yi (Handout 1)

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Published by sanshinmon
Introduction
Yin (陰) and yang (陽) are at the heart of Chinese philosophy. They represent the idea of polarity.
Yin is dark, soft, close and passive; yang is light, hard, open and active. But yin and yang are not in
conflict, like day and night they work together – and together these two basic forms of energy create
everything that we know. Chinese martial arts, medicine and the whole range of Chinese health
exercises all make extensive use of the idea of yin and yang.
Introduction
Yin (陰) and yang (陽) are at the heart of Chinese philosophy. They represent the idea of polarity.
Yin is dark, soft, close and passive; yang is light, hard, open and active. But yin and yang are not in
conflict, like day and night they work together – and together these two basic forms of energy create
everything that we know. Chinese martial arts, medicine and the whole range of Chinese health
exercises all make extensive use of the idea of yin and yang.

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Published by: sanshinmon on Jun 15, 2013
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

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01/27/2014

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