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365 Tao Paperback – Jun 24 1992


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365 Tao + Everyday Tao + The Tao of Daily Life: The Mysteries of the Orient Revealed The Joys of Inner Harmony Found The Path to  Enlightenment Illuminated
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Product Details

  • Paperback: 400 pages
  • Publisher: Harperone; 1 edition (June 24 1992)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0062502239
  • ISBN-13: 978-0062502230
  • Product Dimensions: 12.7 x 2.5 x 17.8 cm
  • Shipping Weight: 272 g
  • Average Customer Review: 4.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (40 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #50,159 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Product Description

About the Author

Deng Ming-Dao is the author of The Wandering Taoist, Seven Bamboo Tablets of the Cloudy Satchel, Gateway to a Vast World, and Scholar Warrior.

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Customer Reviews

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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Daniel Ferreira on Dec 4 2009
Format: Paperback
This little gem is a must for those who want a little more out of the day-to-day. In its pages you'll find what you need to hear or maybe what you ought to hear but have not taken the time to reflect on. Tao (Dao "The way) is not an easy concept to grasp. Then again if it was easy would we bother. It's simple calendar is matched carefully to changes of the seasons. Each day starts with a Chinese character (accompanied by its English rendering) which is artistically drawn and opens with a poetic passage. Then the fun starts. Whether it is by analogy or parable or just plain straight language the author endeavors to bring to you the deeper meaning how the knowledge of Tao can have a positive spin in your life. The most appealing aspect of the book is how an age-old concept is adapted to the modern day. I have had friends respond to daily passages in such a way that leaves them inspired enough to write me emails about it. In so doing they are playing out the most powerful message of Tao "being one with others and all that's around us".
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on Sept. 13 1999
Format: Paperback
As many readers have been disappointed by Deng's books, judging them full of mistakes and misunderstanding, I would add that the author is not placing himself in the role of a scholar, but gives us an original interpretation of Dao. It is easy to find books (ancient or not) teaching Inner Alchemy in mysterious terms, but only a few can guide a beginner to follow the Way. He gives us his insight, which may not be perfect, and not purely taoist. But it seems to be enough understanding to help us going through our very complex modern life. Simple words for a complex world. As any other book, 365 Tao is made only for certain people. Some would reject it, some would love it. It only serves its purpose: offering personal impressions on Tao. Again it may not be perfect and certainly not be a scholar work, but at least he dares giving his personal understanding, thus contributing to Taoism.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Corina Sferdenschi on Feb. 2 2013
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
This book really entails what I have been looking for. It is insightful, providing meaning to many feelings that all of us experience each and every day. It makes you think about your own emotions, reactions and opinions and prompts you to think twice before acting or speaking. :) Highly recommended.
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Format: Paperback
I found this delight in a local bookstore near the time it first was published and I must admit that my copy appears as if it has been through a war. It is duct-taped, held together with rubber bands and glue, and has become a classic of perspective when I cannot find it clearly in my daily life and meditation.
I found daoism long before this book appeared and had a simple understanding of its path. Ming-Dao creates a lovely (sometimes overused) vision of living in the dao in this daily "meditation" book". I read it diligently when I first began my recovery from addiction and, with the fellowship's approved material, found an incredible harmony betwen the two. As I followed my path through the twelve steps, I realized that the daodejing was implicit in all the philosophies and values of the steps.
Later in recovery, I discovered that lacked discipline to refer to the text each day prior to or after my daily meditation sessions. I now enjoy a group of other folks in my fellowship who could not quite undertand the principle of a higher power. In daoism of course, one cannot explain the void, or the priciples of action non-action.
Ming-Dao does his best to give us reference material to recognize our own path in a stream of life. His poetic view of his own experiences and his world yield intricate and also mightly brushstrokes on the art implicit of dao.
I would not take this as the one and all book of daoism -- in fact many other texts should be added to your library in your discovery the ancient scriptures and how they have evolved to such a commercialized reading material. (When searching for this title I found it the highest rated book on Amazon.com's listing for Taoist literature.
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Format: Paperback
I found this delight in a local bookstore near the time it first was published and I must admit that my copy appears as if it has been through a war. It is duct-taped, held together with rubber bands and glue, and has become a classic of perspective when I cannot find it clearly in my daily life and meditation.

I found daoism long before this book appeared and had a simple understanding of its path. Ming-Dao creates a lovely (sometimes overused) vision of living in the dao in this daily "meditation" book". I read it diligently when I first began my recovery from addiction and, with the fellowship's approved material, found an incredible harmony betwen the two. As I followed my path through the twelve steps, I realized that the daodejing was implicit in all the philosophies and values of the steps.

Later in recovery, I discovered that lacked discipline to refer to the text each day prior to or after my daily meditation sessions. I began a club (now group) online for those in my fellowship who could not quite undertand the principle of a higher power. In daoism of course, one cannot explain the void, or the priciples of action non-action.

Ming-Dao does his best to give us reference material to recognize our own path in a stream of life. His poetic view of his own experiences and his world yield intricate and also mightly brushstrokes on the art implicit of dao.

I would not take this as the one and all book of daoism -- in fact many other texts should be added to your library in your discovery the ancient scriptures and how they have evolved to such a commercialized reading material. (When searching for this title I found it the highest rated book on Amazon's listing for Taoist literature.
Read more ›
Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Sending feedback...
Thank you for your feedback. If this review is inappropriate, please let us know.
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