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您的位置:首页 > 易经交流

XI THE THAI HEXAGRAM

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T'AI


In Thai (we see) the little gone and the great come. (It indicates that) there will be good fortune, with progress and success.

1. The first NINE, undivided, suggests the idea of grass pulled up, and bringing with it other stalks with whose roots it is connected. Advance (on the part of its subject) will be fortunate.
2. The second NINE, undivided, shows one who can bear with the uncultivated, will cross the Ho without a boat, does not forget the distant, and has no (selfish) friendships. Thus does he prove himself acting in accordance with the course of the due Mean.
3. The third NINE, undivided, shows that, while there is no state of peace that is not liable to be disturbed, and no departure (of evil men) so that they shall not return, yet when one is firm and correct, as he realizes the distresses that may arise, he will commit no error. There is no occasion for sadness at the certainty (of such recurring changes); and in this mood the happiness (of the present) may be (long) enjoyed.
4. The fourth six, divided, shows its subject fluttering (down);-not relying on his own rich resources, but calling in his neighbors. (They all come) not as having received warning, but in the sincerity (of their hearts).
5. The fifth six, divided, reminds us of (king) Ti-yi's (rule about the) marriage of his younger sister. By such a course there is happiness and there will be great good fortune.
6. The sixth six, divided, shows us the city wall returned into the moat. It is not the time to use the army. (The subject of the line) may, indeed, announce his orders to the people of his own city; but however correct and firm he may be, he will have cause for regret.
XII THE PHI HEXAGRAM

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P'I


In Phi there is the want of good understanding between the (different classes of) men, and its indication is unfavorable to the firm and correct course of the superior man. We see in it the great gone and the little come.

1. The first six, divided, suggests the idea of grass pulled up, and bringing with it other stalks with whose roots it is connected. With firm correctness (on the part of its subject), there will be good fortune and progress.
2. The second six, divided, shows its subject patient and obedient. To the small man (comporting himself so) there will be good fortune. If the great man (comport himself) as the distress and obstruction require, he will have success.
3. The third six, divided, shows its subject ashamed of the purpose folded (in his breast).
4. The fourth NINE, undivided, shows its subject acting in accordance with the ordination (of Heaven), and committing no error. His companions will come and share in his happiness.
5. In the fifth NINE, undivided, we see him who brings the distress and obstruction to a close,-the great man and fortunate. (But let him say), 'We may perish! We may perish!' (so shall the state of things become firm, as if bound to a clump of bushy mulberry trees.
6. The sixth NINE, undivided, shows the overthrow (and removal of) the condition of distress and obstruction. Before this there was that condition. Hereafter there will be joy.
XIII THE THUNG ZAN HEXAGRAM

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T'UNG JEN


Thung Zan (or 'Union of men') appears here (as we find it) in the (remote districts of the) country, indicating progress and success. It will be advantageous to cross the great stream. It will be advantageous to maintain the firm correctness of the superior man.

1. The first NINE, undivided, (shows the representative of) the union of men just issuing from his gate. There will be no error.
2. The second six, divided, (shows the representative of) the union of men in relation with his kindred. There will be occasion for regret.
3. The third NINE, undivided, (shows its subject) with his arms hidden in the thick grass, and at the top of a high mound. (But) for three years he makes no demonstration.
4. The fourth NINE, undivided, (shows its subject) mounted on the city wall; but he does not proceed to make the attack (he contemplates). There will be good fortune.
5. In the fifth NINE, undivided, (the representative of) the union of men first wails and cries out, and then laughs. His great host conquers, and he (and the subject of the second line) meet together.
6. The topmost NINE, undivided, (shows the representative of) the union of men in the suburbs. There will be no occasion for repentance.
XIV THE TA YU HEXAGRAM

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TA YU

Ta Yu indicates that, (under the circumstances which it implies), there will be great progress and success.

1. In the first NINE, undivided, there is no approach to what is injurious, and there is no error. Let there be a realization of the difficulty (and danger of the position), and there will be no error (to the end).
2. In the second NINE, undivided, we have a large wagon with its load. In whatever direction advance is made, there will be no error.
3. The third NINE, undivided, shows us a feudal prince presenting his offerings to the Son of Heaven. A small man would be unequal (to such a duty).
4. The fourth NINE, undivided, shows its subject keeping his great resources under restraint, There will be no error.
5. The fifth six, divided, shows the sincerity of its subject reciprocated by that of all the others (represented in the hexagram). Let him display a proper majesty, and there will be good fortune.
6. The topmost NINE, undivided, shows its subject with help accorded to him from Heaven. There will be good fortune, advantage in every respect.
XV THE KHIEN HEXAGRAM

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CH'IEN

Khien indicates progress and success. The superior man, (being humble as it implies), will have a (good) issue (to his undertakings).

1. The first six, divided, shows us the superior man who adds humility to humility. (Even) the great stream may be crossed with this, and there will be good fortune.
2. The second six, divided, shows us humility that has made itself recognized. With firm correctness there will be good fortune.
3. The third NINE, undivided, shows the superior man of (acknowledged) merit. He will maintain his success to the end, and have good fortune.
4. The fourth six, divided, shows one, whose action would be in every way advantageous, stirring up (the more) his humility.
5. The fifth six, divided, shows one who, without being rich, is able to employ his neighbors. He may advantageously use the force of arms. All his movements will be advantageous.
6. The sixth six, divided, shows us humility that has made itself recognized. The subject of it will with advantage put his hosts in motion; but (he will only) punish his own towns and state.
XVI THE YU HEXAGRAM

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YU

Yu indicates that, (in the state which it implies), feudal princes may be set up, and the hosts put in motion, with advantage.

1. The first six, divided, shows its subject proclaiming his pleasure and satisfaction. There will be evil.
2. The second six, divided, shows one who is firm as a rock. (He sees a thing) without waiting till it has come to pass; with his firm correctness there will be good fortune.
3- The third six, divided, shows one looking up, (for favors), while he indulges the feeling of pleasure and satisfaction. If he would understand! -- If he be late in doing so, there will indeed be occasion for repentance.
4. The fourth NINE, undivided, shows him from whom the harmony and satisfaction come. Great is the success which he obtains. Let him not allow suspicions to enter his mind, and thus friends will gather around him.
5. The fifth six, divided, shows one with a chronic complaint, but who lives on without dying.
6. The topmost six, divided, shows its subject with darkened mind devoted to the pleasure and satisfaction (of the time); but if he change his course even when (it may be considered as) completed, there will be no error.
XVII THE SUI HEXAGRAM

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SUI


Sui indicates that (under its conditions) there will be great progress and success. But it will be advantageous to be firm and correct. There will (then) be no error.

1. The first NINE, undivided, shows us one changing the object of his pursuit; but if he be firm and correct, there will be good fortune. Going beyond (his own) gate to find associates, he will achieve merit.
2. The second six, divided, shows us one who cleaves to the little boy, and lets go the man of age and experience.
3. The third six, divided, shows us one who cleaves to the man of age and experience, and lets go the little boy. Such following will get what it seeks; but it will be advantageous to adhere to what is firm and correct.
4. The fourth NINE, undivided, shows us one followed and obtaining (adherents). Though he be firm and correct, there will be evil. If he be sincere (however) in his course, and make that evident, into what error will he fall?
5. The fifth NINE, undivided, shows us (the ruler) sincere in (fostering all) that is excellent. There will be good fortune.
6. The topmost six, divided, shows us (that sincerity) firmly held and clung to, yea, and bound fast. (We see) the king with it presenting his offerings on the western mountain.
XVIII THE KU HEXAGRAM

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KU


Ku indicates great progress and success (to him who deals properly with the condition represented by it). There will be advantage in (efforts like that of) crossing the great stream. (He should weigh well, however, the events of) three days before the turning point, and those (to be done) three days after it.

1. The first six, divided, shows (a son) dealing, with the troubles caused by his father. If he be an (able) son, the father will escape the blame of having erred. The position is perilous, but there will be good fortune in the end.
2. The second NINE, undivided, shows (a son) dealing with the troubles caused by his mother. He should not (carry) his firm correctness (to the utmost).
3. The third NINE, undivided, shows (a son) dealing with the troubles caused by his father. There may be some small occasion for repentance, but there will not be any great error.
4. The fourth six, divided, shows (a son) viewing indulgently the troubles caused by his father. If he go forward, he will find cause to regret it.
5. The fifth six, divided, shows (a son) dealing with the troubles caused by his father. He obtains the praise of using (the fit instrument for his work).
6. The sixth NINE, undivided, shows us one who does not serve either king or feudal lord, but in a lofty spirit prefers (to attend to) his own affairs.
XIX THE LIN HEXAGRAM

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LIN


Lin (indicates that under the conditions supposed in it) there will be great progress and success, while it will be advantageous to be firmly correct. In the eighth month there will be evil.

1. The first NINE, undivided, shows its subject advancing in company (with the subject of the second line). Through his firm correctness there will be good fortune.
2. The second NINE, undivided, shows its subject advancing in company (with the subject of the first line). There will be good fortune; (advancing) will be in every way advantageous.
3. The third six, divided, shows one well pleased (indeed) to advance, (but whose action) will be in no way advantageous. If he become anxious about it (however), there will be no error.
4. The fourth six, divided, shows one advancing )n the highest mode. There will be no error.
5. The fifth six, divided, shows the advance of wisdom, such as befits the great ruler. There will be good fortune.
6. The sixth six, divided, shows the advance of honesty and generosity. There will be good fortune, and no error.
XX THE KWAN HEXAGRAM

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KUAN

Kwan shows (how he whom it represents should be like) the worshipper who has washed his hands, but not (yet) presented his offerings; -- with sincerity and an appearance of dignity (commanding reverent regard).

1. The first six, divided, shows the looking of a lad; -- not blamable in men of inferior rank, but matter for regret in superior men.
2. The second six, divided, shows one peeping out from a door. It would be advantageous if it were (merely) the firm correctness of a female.
3. The third six, divided, shows one looking at (the course of) his own life, to advance or recede (accordingly).
4- The fourth six, divided, shows one contemplating the glory of the kingdom. It will be advantageous for him, being such as he is, (to seek) to be a guest of the king.
5. The fifth NINE, undivided, shows its subject contemplating his own life(-course). A superior man, he will (thus) fall into no error.
6. The sixth NINE, undivided, shows its subject contemplating his character to see if it be indeed that of a superior man. He will not fall into error.
XXI THE SHIH HO HEXAGRAM

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SHIH HO

Shih Ho indicates successful progress (in the condition of things which it supposes). It will be advantageous to use legal constraints.

1. The first NINE, undivided, shows one with his feet in the stocks and deprived of his toes. There will be no error.
2. The second six, divided, shows one biting through the soft flesh, and (going on to) bite off the nose. There will be no error.
3. The third six, divided, shows one gnawing dried flesh, and meeting with what is disagreeable. There will be occasion for some small regret, but no (great) error.
4. The fourth NINE, undivided, shows one gnawing the flesh dried on the bone, and getting the pledges of money and arrows. It will be advantageous to him to realize the difficulty of his task and be firm, in which case there will be god fortune.
5. The fifth six, divided, shows one gnawing at dried flesh, and finding the yellow gold. Let him be firm and correct, realizing the peril (of his position). There will be no error.
6. The sixth NINE, undivided, shows one wearing the cangue, and deprived of his ears. There will be evil.
XXII THE PI HEXAGRAM

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PI

Pi indicates that there should be free course (in what it denotes). There will be little advantage (however) if it be allowed to advance (and take the lead).

1. The first NINE, undivided, shows one adorning (the way of) his feet. He can discard a carriage and walk on foot.
2. The second six, divided, shows one adorning his beard.
3. The third NINE, undivided, shows its subject with the appearance of being adorned and bedewed (with rich favors). But let him ever maintain his firm correctness, and there will be good fortune.
4. The fourth six, divided, shows one looking as if adorned, but only in white. As if (mounted on) a white horse, and furnished with wings, (he seeks union with the subject of the first line), while (the intervening third pursues), not as a robber, but intent on a matrimonial alliance.
5. The fifth six, divided, shows its subject adorned by (the occupants oo the heights and gardens. He bears his roll of silk, small and slight. He may appear stingy; but there will be good fortune in the end.
6. The sixth NINE, undivided, shows one with white as his (only) ornament. There will be no error.
XXIII THE PO HEXAGRAM

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PO

Po indicates that (in the state which it symbolizes) it will not be advantageous to make a movement in any direction whatever.

1. The first six, divided, shows one overturning the couch by injuring its legs. (The injury will go on to) the destruction of (all) firm correctness, and there will be evil.
2. The second six, divided, shows one overthrowing the couch by injuring its frame. (The injury will go on to) the destruction of (all) firm correctness, and there will be evil.
3. The third six, divided, shows its subject among the overthrowers; but there will be no error.
4. The fourth six, divided, shows its subject having overthrown the couch, and (going to injure) the skin (of him who lies on it). There will be evil.
5. The fifth six, divided, shows (its subject leading on the others like) a string of fishes, and (obtaining for them) the favor that lights on the inmates of the palace. There will be advantage in every way.
6. The topmost NINE, undivided, shows its subject (as) a great fruit which has not been eaten. The superior man finds (the people again) as a chariot carrying him. The small men (by their course) overthrow their own dwellings.
XXIV THE FU HEXAGRAM

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FU

Fu indicates that there will be free course and progress (in what it denotes). (The subject of it) finds no one to distress him in his exits and entrances; friends come to him, and no error is committed. He will return and repeat his (proper) course. In seven days comes his return. There will be advantage in whatever direction movement is made.

1. The first NINE, undivided, shows its subject returning (from an error) of no great extent, which would not proceed to anything requiring repentance. There will be great good fortune.
2. The second six, divided, shows the admirable return (of its subject). There will be good fortune.
3. The third six, divided, shows one who has made repeated returns. The position is perilous, but there will be no error.
4. The fourth six, divided, shows its subject moving right in the center (among those represented by the other divided lines), and yet returning alone (to his proper path).
5. The fifth six, divided, shows the noble return of its subject. There will be no ground for repentance.
6. The topmost six, divided, shows its subject all astray on the subject of returning. There will be evil. There will be calamities and errors. If with his views he put the hosts in motion, the end will be a great defeat, whose issues will extend to the ruler of the state. Even in ten years he will not be able to repair the disaster.
XXV THE WU WANG HEXAGRAM

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WU WANG


Wu Wang indicates great progress and success, while there will be advantage in being firm and correct. If (its subject and his action) be not correct, he will fall into errors, and it will not be advantageous for him to move in any direction.

1. The first NINE, undivided, shows its subject free from all insincerity. His advance will be accompanied with good fortune.
2. The second six, divided, shows one who reaps without having ploughed (that he might reap), and gathers the produce of his third year's fields without having cultivated them the first year for that end. To such a one there will be advantage in whatever direction he may move.
3. The third six, divided, shows calamity happening to one who is free from insincerity;-as in the case of an ox that has been tied up. A passer by finds it (and carries it off), while the people in the neighborhood have the calamity (of being accused and apprehended).
4. The fourth NINE, undivided, shows (a case) in which, if its subject can remain firm and correct, there will be no error.
5. The fifth NINE, undivided, shows one who is free from insincerity, and yet has fallen ill. Let him not use medicine, and he will have occasion for joy (in his recovery).
6. The topmost NINE, undivided, shows its subject free from insincerity, yet sure to fall into error, if he take action. (His action) will not be advantageous in any way.
XXVI THE TA KHU HEXAGRAM

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TA CH'U


Under the conditions of Ta Khu it will be advantageous to be firm and correct. (If its subject do not seek to) enjoy his revenues in his own family (without taking service at court), there will be good fortune. It will be advantageous for him to cross the great stream.

1. The first NINE, undivided, shows its subject in a position of peril. It will be advantageous for him to stop his advance.
2. The second NINE, undivided, shows a carriage with the strap under it removed.
3. The third NINE, undivided, shows its subject urging his way with good horses. It will be advantageous for him to realize the difficulty (of his course), and to be firm and correct, exercising himself daily in his charioteering and methods of defense; then there will be advantage in whatever direction he may advance.
4. The fourth six, divided, shows the young bull, (and yet) having the piece of wood over his horns. There will be great good fortune.
5. The fifth six, divided, shows the teeth of a castrated hog. There will be good fortune.
6. The sixth NINE, undivided, shows its subject (as) in command of the firmament of heaven. There will be progress.
XXVII THE I HEXAGRAM

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I

I indicates that with firm correctness there will be good fortune (in what is denoted by it). We must look at what we are seeking to nourish, and by the exercise of our thoughts seek for the proper aliment.

1. The first NINE, undivided, (seems to be thus addressed), 'You leave your efficacious tortoise, and look at me till your lower jaw hangs down.' There will be evil.
2. The second six, divided, shows one looking downwards for nourishment, which is contrary to what is proper; or seeking it from the height (above), advance towards which will lead to evil.
3. The third six, divided, shows one acting contrary to the method of nourishing. However firm he may be, there will be evil. For ten years let him not take any action, (for) it will not be in any way advantageous.
4. The fourth six, divided, shows one looking downwards for (the power to) nourish. There will be good fortune. Looking with a tiger's downward unwavering glare, and with his desire that impels him to spring after spring, he will fall into no error.
5. The fifth six, divided, shows one acting contrary to what is regular and proper; but if he abide in firmness, there will be good fortune. He should not, (however, try to) cross the great stream.
6. The sixth NINE, undivided, shows him from whom comes the nourishing. His position is perilous, but there will be good fortune. It will be advantageous to cross the great stream.
XXVIII THE TA KWO HEXAGRAM

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TA KUO


Ta Kwo suggests to us a beam that is weak. There will be advantage in moving (under its conditions) in any direction whatever; there will be success.

1. The first six, divided, shows one placing mats of the white mao grass under things set on the ground. There will be no error.
2. The second NINE, undivided, shows a decayed willow producing shoots, or an old husband in possession of his young wife. There will be advantage in every way.
3. The third NINE, undivided, shows a beam that is weak. There will be evil.
4. The fourth NINE, undivided, shows a beam curving upwards. There will be good fortune. If (the subject of it) looks for other (help but that of line one), there will be cause for regret.
5. The fifth NINE, undivided, shows a decayed willow producing flowers, or an old wife in possession of her young husband. There will be occasion neither for blame nor for praise.
6. The topmost six, divided, shows its subject with extraordinary (boldness) wading through a stream, till the water hides the crown of his head. There will be evil, but no ground for blame.
XXIX THE KHAN HEXAGRAM

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K'AN

Khan, here repeated, shows the possession of sincerity, through which the mind is penetrating. Action (in accordance with this) will be of high value.

1. The first six, divided, shows its subject in the double defile, and (yet) entering a cavern within it. There will be evil.
2. The second NINE, undivided, shows its subject in all the peril of the defile. He will, however, get a little (of the deliverance) that he seeks.
3. The third six, divided, shows its subject, whether he comes or goes (=descends or ascends), confronted by a defile. All is peril to him and unrest. (His endeavors) will lead him into the cavern of the pit. There should be no action (in such a case).
4. The fourth six, divided, shows its subject (at a feast), with (simply) a bottle of spirits, and a subsidiary basket of rice, while (the cups and bowls) are (only) of earthenware. He introduces his important lessons (as his ruler's) intelligence admits. There will in the end be no error.
5. The fifth NINE, undivided, shows the water of the defile not yet full, (so that it might flow away); but order will (soon) be brought about. There will be no error.
6. The topmost six, divided, shows its subject bound with cords of three strands or two strands, and placed in the thicket of thorns. But in three years he does not learn the course for him to pursue. There will be evil.
XXX THE LI HEXAGRAM

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LI

Li indicates that, (in regard to what it denotes), it will be advantageous to be firm and correct, and that thus there will be free course and success. Let (its subject) also nourish (a docility like that of) the cow, and there will be good fortune.

1. The first NINE, undivided, shows one ready to move with confused steps. But he treads at the same time reverently, and there will be no mistake.
2. The second six, divided, shows its subject in his place in yellow. There will be great good fortune.
3. The third NINE, undivided, shows its subject in a position like that of the declining sun. Instead of playing on his instrument of earthenware, and singing to it, he utters the groans of an old man of eighty. There will be evil.
4. The fourth NINE, undivided, shows the manner of its subject's coming. How abrupt it is, as with fire, with death, to be rejected (by all)!
5. The fifth six, divided, shows its subject as one with tears flowing in torrents, and groaning in sorrow. There will be good fortune.
6. The topmost NINE, undivided, shows the king employing its subject in his punitive expeditions. Achieving admirable (merit), he breaks (only) the chiefs (of the rebels). Where his prisoners were not their associates, he does not punish. There will be no error.

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