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  • noun

Synonyms for Daoism

philosophical system developed by Lao-tzu and Chuang-tzu advocating a simple honest life and noninterference with the course of natural events

References in periodicals archive ?
and with the introduction of Daoism in the next century.
Emptiness is another foundational concept in Daoism.
5) These views are important philosophical underpinnings of Daoism and clarify key foundations of Daoist argumentation theories and practices.
It is interesting to note that Buddhism itself, at the time of its introduction to China, had had to take the same tack, that is to say identify itself with Daoism, borrowing its vocabulary and then converting the faithful to the new doctrine.
The unevenness of the direct attention given to Confucianism and ecology -- writers often find themselves waxing on about Daoism -- should not take away from this collection's contribution; it is a significant first step to investigating Confucian religion and philosophy's contribution to our relation with nature.
The one quibble I have with Brook's fine study is the assumption he seems to make about the supposed role of Daoism in the founder's autocratic approach to rural reform.
3% CHINA Daoism (Taoism), Buddhism, Muslim, Christian HONG KONG Eclectic mixture of local religions 90% Christian 10% INDIA Hindu 80% Muslim 14% Christian 2.
He attacked Daoism and Buddhism, then at the height of their influence.
The Shanghai Tea Company sets out to integrate tea culture with the traditional values and philosophies of Confucianism, Buddhism, and Daoism.
Religion in the PRC is an especially interesting subject because it implicates tenets of Daoism, Buddhism, Confucianism, Catholicism, and Marxism, as well as political movements in Tibet and Xinjiang.
They explore ties between humans and their environment across a wide range of perspectives, from Hinduism, Buddhism, and Daoism to Judaism, Christianity, and Islam as well as those of indigenous traditions around the world.
This association with East Asia and particularly these countries as the sources for traditions that we now refer to as Daoism, Confucianism, Buddhism, Shinto and loosely organised (by scholars, that is) folk beliefs, presents difficulties for our understanding of "religion" as a cross-cultural analytic category.
Demonic Warfare: Daoism, Territorial Networks, and the History of a Ming Novel.
Han Yu, a well-known Confucian scholar and vehement advocate of the classical Chinese language, wrote a set of essays in defense of Confucianism and condemned the harmful consequences of practicing Daoism and Buddhism.