Strength and courage become something very urgent in anyone’s life. For Lao Tzu, the two adjectives are closely related to love.

A feeling of being immensely liked will create someone reliable. Vice versa, if we want something or someone, those feelings encourage you to have courage.

Just try feeling it yourself. When you are enjoying love, you can feel healthy, even courage, for example, sick people. His enthusiasm for being healthy and recovering from time to time often arises when his girlfriend visits suffering. There is a language of love behind a visit for someone sick. So is the problem of courage. There are even the most bombastic words, “love conquerors all,” love surpasses everything. Including fear. Very naturally if the above quote recites that feeling very like someone will invite the arrival of courage.

That is what the meaning of Lao Tzu’s words was like. In addition to the spelling of Lao Tzu, Indonesian and world literature also called it spelling Lao Tse, Laotze, and Lao Zi. This name is not a real name. In language, Lao Tzu is a calling for greatness that can mean “old masters,” “old sons,” “old friends” and “the old teacher.” I don’t know what his real name is, which of course he is a classical Chinese philosopher whose thoughts provoked Taoism. Many Chinese historical documents recite that Lao Tzu has sprung up in the Kingdom of the Chu, which is now Lu District in Henan Province, China.

Reportedly, a book about the doctrine of Taoism (Tao Te Ching) written more than 2,000 years ago emerged from the thought of this high figure. Some recite that the book is a book from China which is at least translated and read abroad. Of course, the affair happened because the contents of the book containing the teachings of life were so full of meaning and depth. Its contents are entire of enthusiasm that teaches human beings to become great individuals and guard the harmony of experience with the universe.

In terms of thinking, Lao Tzu’s ideas are challenging in four fields: one, about the Tao (something that is eternal and the cause of everything); second, concerning natural law that does not change; third concerning politics; and the fourth is about human behavior. Quotes about life and love above must include this last element.

Supposedly, the sayings of classical Chinese thinkers, known as Lao Tzu, are not least true to reflect on the present times which have begun to diminish in morality because of the sophisticated influence of today.


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