Lao Tzu

c.604 - 531 B.C.

A Quote by Lao Tzu on day and sage

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...The sage, traveling all day, Does not lose sight of his baggage. Though there are beautiful things to be seen, He remains unattached and calm.

Lao Tzu (c.604 - 531 B.C.)

Source: The Tao Te Ching, (26)

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by Lao Tzu

Doing nothing is better than being busy doing nothing.

Lao Tzu (c.604 - 531 B.C.)

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by Lao Tzu on clarity and water

Muddy water, let stand becomes clear.

Lao Tzu (c.604 - 531 B.C.)

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by Lao Tzu on good and planning

A good traveler has no fixed plans, and is not intent on arriving.

Lao Tzu (c.604 - 531 B.C.)

Source: Tao Te Ching,

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A Quote by Lao Tzu on aggression, nature, and patience

He who knows how to be aggressive, and yet remains patient, becomes a receptacle for all of Nature's lessons.

Lao Tzu (c.604 - 531 B.C.)

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A Quote by Lao Tzu on lies

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Clay is moulded to make a vessel, but the utility of the vessel lies in the space where there is nothing. . . . Thus, taking advantage of what is, we recognize the utility of what is not.

Lao Tzu (c.604 - 531 B.C.)

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by Lao Tzu on attitude and existence

. . . the integral being is attached to nothing and can relate to everyone with an unstructured attitude. Because of this, her very existence benefits all things.

Lao Tzu (c.604 - 531 B.C.)

Source: The Hua Hu Ching, (15)

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by Lao Tzu on conflict and immortality

The mystical techniques for achieving immortality are revealed only to those who have dissolved all ties to the gross worldly realm of duality, conflict, and dogma. As long as your shallow worldly ambitions exist, the door will not open.

Lao Tzu (c.604 - 531 B.C.)

Source: The Hua Hu Ching, (60)

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by Lao Tzu on acceptance, awareness, circumstances, direction, falsehood, goodwill, illusions, leadership, perception, spontaneity, truth, virtue, taoism, and path

{There are two paths leading to oneness with the Tao.} The first in the path of acceptance. Affirm everyone and everything. Freely extend you goodwill and virtue in every direction, regardless of circumstances. Embrace all things as part of the Harmonious Oneness, and then you will begin to perceive it. The second path is that of denial. Recognize that everything you see and think is a falsehood, an illusion, a veil over the truth. Peel all the veils away, and you will arrive at the Oneness. Though these paths are entirely different, they will deliver you to the same place: spontaneous awareness of the Great Oneness.

Lao Tzu (c.604 - 531 B.C.)

Source: The Hua Hu Ching, (48)

Contributed by: Zaady

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