Lao-Tzu viewpoints on ‘Taoist Philosophy’

Farzeela Faisal

Standard Academic Research Writer As you have asked me about the truth of “Taoist philosophy” so I have connected some ideas about religion that lead to self-cultivation and nourishing life with cosmological speculation and also with a political philosophy centered on the sage king which makes me believe that any striving for life, and still less life everlasting, would contradict the very point the text is trying to make. All things "obtained the One" and came into existence; conversely, without that which gives them life, they naturally die. A new thinking has turned me to focus on Taoist practical philosophy. It does not follow that human beings should be consumed by longings for it. Life and death form a part of the transformation processes, which constitute the Taoist world. Death, as much as life, belongs to the realm of "naturalness," that which is "so of itself". "Heaven and Earth are not humane, they regard all things as straw dogs. The sage is not humane, he regards all people as straw dogs". Tao means literally possessing spiritual essences in one's body. So long as they remain in the body, death simply cannot happen which repositions the commentary from cosmology and religion to focus on Taoist practical philosophy.
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