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He is clear where Lao Tzu is obscure, and practical where Lao Tzu is philosophical.
This book is the distillation of that spirit and the last of the great books in the line of the Tao Te Ching, the Chuang-tzu, and the Huianan-tzu.
Still, it makes a useful addition to any collection of Taoist classics and is easy to enjoy for its own wisdom and voice.
People who have read the Tao Te Ching, and were quite pleased and affirmative about it, and wonder about what (tao-book) to read next, will certainly do themselves a favor to pick... Read morePublished on September 7, 2012 by Ram Lee
For most Taoists, the Tao Te Ching (TTC) is the foundational document. It addresses the fundamental issues of life within the confines of 81 poetical verses. Read morePublished on January 1, 2010 by Trey Smith
This book provides an imminently readable translation of the fascinating oral teachings of Lao Tzu. Read morePublished on February 9, 2008 by Justin W. Askins
I do not claim to be an expert on ancient Chinese civilization. However, I do seem to be able to recognize the spirit of the true Tao when I encounter it. Read morePublished on January 7, 2008 by OAKSHAMAN
This book I personally consider as being the "Bible of all Bibles", the most profound source and complete collection of ancient human wisdom from the "father of wisdom" - as Alan... Read morePublished on August 14, 2005 by Joe Wink
I frankly had some difficulties with Lao Tzu. It may be due to the fact that the book's popularity invites too many "free" translations and "interpretations". Read morePublished on December 19, 2004 by isala
I hadn't heard of the Wen-Tzu until I'd noticed it among other Taoist books, and figured I'd give it a try. Read morePublished on April 10, 2000 by Steven Savage