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This article needs additional citations for verification. Chinese astrology is based on the traditional astronomy and calendars. According to Chinese astrology, a person’s destiny can be determined by the position of the major planets at the person’s birth along with the positions of the Sun, Moon, comets, the person’s time of birth, and zodiac Sign. Purple Star Astrology, is still used regularly in modern-day Chinese astrology to divine one’s fortune. Happiness, Fortune, Longevity” trio of demigods. Xuan Wu is also known as the spirit of the northern sky or the spirit of Water in Taoism belief. In addition to astrological readings of the heavenly bodies, the stars in the sky form the basis of many fairy tales.
Chinese astrology has a close relation with Chinese philosophy which the core values and concepts are originated from Taoism or “Tao”. This section does not cite any sources. The 60-year cycle consists of two separate cycles interacting with each other. Yang Wood Rat to its next iteration, which always starts with Yang Wood Rat and ends with Yin Water Pig.
When trying to traverse the lunisolar calendar, an easy rule to follow is that years that end in an even number are yang, those that end with an odd number are yin. If the year ends in 0 it is Yang Metal. If the year ends in 1 it is Yin Metal. If the year ends in 2 it is Yang Water. If the year ends in 3 it is Yin Water.
If the year ends in 4 it is Yang Wood. If the year ends in 5 it is Yin Wood. If the year ends in 6 it is Yang Fire. If the year ends in 7 it is Yin Fire. If the year ends in 8 it is Yang Earth. If the year ends in 9 it is Yin Earth.
The start of a new zodiac is also celebrated on Chinese New Year along with many other customs. This is only applied to Chinese Lunar calendar. The sexagenary cycle begins at lichun ‘about February 4’ according to some astrological sources. Although it is usually translated as ‘element’ the Chinese word xing literally means something like ‘changing states of being’, ‘permutations’ or ‘metamorphoses of being’. In fact, Sinologists cannot agree on one single translation. The Chinese conception of ‘element’ is therefore quite different from the Western one. The Western elements were seen as the basic building blocks of matter.
Wikimedia Commons has media related to Astrology of China. Xiaochun Sun, Jacob Kistemaker, The Chinese sky during the Han: constellating stars and society, pp. The Chinese sky during the Han: constellating stars and society. Almanac” “lunar” zodiac beginning of spring as the boundary dislocation? Wolfram Eberhard, A Dictionary of Chinese Symbols, p. This page was last edited on 17 April 2018, at 21:48.