Adele Aldridge on May 17th, 2017
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Image hexagram 27,line 2

Six in the Second Place

Separated from oracle spirit wisdom is time to turn things around.
Maintain discipline and take responsibility for your own nourishment.

Six in the second place changes to hexagram 41. Paintings and Prescription.

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Adele Aldridge on May 12th, 2017
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Image hexagram 27, line 1

Nine in the First Place

You let your magic tortoise go, and look at me with the corners of your mouth drooping.
Wilhelm/Baynes

Pay attention to your intuition, dreams and perhaps the I Ching.
To ignore one’s spiritual side is a sad affair.
Do not envy others. Be self-reliant.

Nine in the first place changes to hexagram 23.

Hexagram 23 Painting & Prescription.

 

By BabelStone

The tortoise shell was used by the ancient Chinese for divination.

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Adele Aldridge on May 9th, 2017
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By Richard Sears

Many people who study Chinese characters become obsessed with sexual anatomy. They imagine all kinds of things related to sexual anatomy. There are hundreds of characters that have components related to women, but it is because there is a relation either to the meaning or to the pronunciation. I only find 14 characters whose primitive pictographs have any direct connection with the female anatomy or attributes of women.

母 meaning mother
 Pictograph of a woman with breasts and nipples showing
毋 meaning forbidden 
Pictograph of woman with breasts covered, meaning forbidden
女 meaning a woman
 Pictograph of a woman with breasts with no nipples
每 meaning beautiful
 Pictograph of a woman with beautiful hair
乳 meaning milk
Pictograph of a woman holding a baby breast feeding
孔 meaning hole
 Pictograph of a woman breast feeding through a hole in the cloths meaning nourishment
 Pictograph of breasts see 
頤 to nourish a pictograph of sucking the breasts 
姬 Pictograph of a woman holding an infant 巳 is always a baby as long as it is not confused with 已
孕meaning pregnant
 Pictograph of a pregnant woman 乃 sometimes refer to breasts
妻 meaning wife
 Pictograph of a woman and hand messing with her hair
身 meaning body
 Pictograph of a pregnant woman who has body 有身 is pregnant. Not a fat man.
㐆 meaning to be careful 
Pictograph of a pregnant woman, who must be careful
若 meaning if
 Pictograph of a woman messing with her hair
妾 meaning concubine
 Pictograph of a woman and an upside down 立 indicating she is laying sown ready for sex
居 meaning to live at 
Pictograph of a woman 尸 having a baby 古. That is your place of birth.

image of women in Chinese

Uncle Hanzi in Beijing 2017

My web site is: http://chineseetymology.org

I grew up in Medford Oregon, a small town of all white all English speakers. I found it boring, so I ran away from home to see he world.

I have been involved with China for 45 years, Spent 25 years building a web site with 96000 ancient character forms, the largest of its kind in the world. I have been living in China for the past few years. Taught physics at Beijing Normal University and give lectures on Chinese etymology to students around China. I speak Mandarin, Cantonese and Russian and have written more than a thousand stories about China and other travels. I have made a few dozen videos about Chinese characters too.

I am known as Uncle Hanzi 漢字叔叔 in China

Watch this You Tube of Richard Sears discussing this work.

Adele Aldridge on May 3rd, 2017
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The image of Mountain over Thunder

Hexagram 27 lines

Image hexagram 27, Nourishing

 

Nourish oneself and others.
We need material and spiritual nourishment.
Be mindful of how you nourish.
Learn about a person by noticing what is important for them to nourish.
Keep things in balance whether it is what you take into your body
or express in your words.
Do the words you say nourish others?
Examine your past ways of nourishing
so that you can make good choices in the future.
Nourish new experience.

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