This book grew out of a question one of the author's students asked. The answer proved to be longer than either teacher or student could have anticipated. As he looks at the complex art of 'Tai Chi', the author answers questions such as why, unlike in other martial arts, 'Tai Chi' has no gradings; how hard you should try; and how to make the most of your teacher. A wide range of material is covered, including fundamental points about the mechanics of movement and the 'energetic' aspects of practice, as well as the relationship between body, mind and spirit that emerges. The author also provides answers to questions that even experienced practitioners may not have thought to ask, such as what are the levels of self-defense in 'Tai Chi'? How do I refine and develop my 'Tai Chi'? What is the difference between method and technique? How do I put principles into practice? This insightful book covers all aspects of 'Tai Chi', answering questions that are beyond the scope of many classes. It will be of interest to anyone beginning 'Tai Chi' or Qi Gong, as well as to more experienced practitioners at all levels, practitioners of other martial arts, and friends and relatives of qTai Chiq players who wonder what all the fuss and enthusiasm is about.Problems in yinayang form study A major problem in attempting to approach Yina Yang theory is the tendency to equate the translations of Yin ... Another problem is the little English word a#39;isa#39;. ... Consider these statements: Ford Mondeo is a car.
|Title||:||What is 'Tai Chi'?|
|Publisher||:||Singing Dragon - 2009-11-15|