Pa Kua

Tibetan Mystic Tablet con 8 trigramas encima de una tortuga aludiendo al animal que inspiro a Fu Xi.

The Bagua or Pa Kua are eight symbols used in Taoist cosmology to represent the fundamental principles of reality, seen as a range of eight interrelated concepts. Each consists of three lines, each line either “broken” or “unbroken”, respectively representing yin or yang. Due to their tripartite structure, they are often referred to as Eight Trigrams in English.

The trigrams are related to Taiji philosophy, Taijiquan and the Wu Xing, or “five elements”.[1] The relationships between the trigrams are represented in two arrangements, the Primordial (先天八卦), “Earlier Heaven”[2] or “Fu Xi” bagua (伏羲八卦), and the Manifested (後天八卦), “Later Heaven,”[2] or “King Wen” bagua. The trigrams have correspondences in astronomyastrologygeographygeomancyanatomy, the family, and elsewhere.[3][4]

The ancient Chinese classic, I Ching (Pinyin: Yi Jing), consists of the 64 pairwise permutations of trigrams, referred to as “hexagrams“, along with commentary on each one. (CURIOSO QUE EN REALIDAD ELLOS LO LLAMAN HEXAGRAMAS PORQUE CUENTAN LOS ESPACIOS O SUS POSIBLES DIVISIONES?)

The Bagua is an essential tool in the majority of Feng Shui schools. The Bagua used in Feng shui can appear in two different versions: the Earlier Heaven Bagua, used for burial sites, and the Later Heaven Bagua, used for the residences.

More info: https://es.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pa_kua

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