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Runtime : 118 min.
Genre : Drama.

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Leading into emptiness


Authors: Marko and Dragi Bedina

In taiji we never resist force with force. If somebody hits us with the hand, we do not block it with our hand. Thus we would get hurt or even damaged. Instead of one ‘fool’ – as an English saying goes – there are two now! Unfortunately that is how we all instinctively react…

But in taiji we learn to follow the opponent’s force for some moments – time enough to asses his/her strength and direction of the hit and prepare in our mind a plan for successful defense. At the same time we can lead the opponent’s force past our body or into ’emptiness’ in which it diminishes or even disappears or we can even use it against the opponent himself before it is lost.


the movement in taijiquan is never linear – it is always circular or spiral… (Yangshuo, by the river Li, July 2013)

Thus are the movements made in taiji forms; if we want to advance to the right, we first go a little to the left… and vice versa. Before we go down we go up a little and vice versa. Yin-yang, changing, all the time in various body parts, from fingers of the hands and feet to the whole body trunk and head. If, on one side we are pressing with hands together, we are extending and relaxing in shoulders and vice versa. If we are closing the upper body, we are opening the lower; if one side of the body is closed, the other is opened, etc. Through such changing or exchanging we are producing the closing power (when we are getting close to the opponent, for example with the hit) and opening power (when we are leading the opponent into emptiness). We are closing and opening also with all body parts. In the form these two principles are exchanged as yin and yang.

The movement in taijiquan is never linear – it is always circular or spiral which produces even greater power. Spiraling is especially a characteristic of chen style. Master Chen Zhenglei says:

Chen style taijiquan combines the study of dynamics (force, energy, motion, and the relationship between them) with the theories of the traditional Chinese medical theory of ‘jingluo’ (which holds that there are internal energy channels and collateral channels within the body). It makes use of a spiraling method for moving internal energy, using a small amount of force to overcome a large amount of force, and using a weak force to overcome a strong force. It’s just like a very small screw jack, which can raise a truck carrying several tons of cargo.*

Inner energy is circling in the body all the time. When we strengthen it by the outer dynamic factors it becomes extremely strong and we easily overcome the opponent. And not only that – this power is invigorating and healthy for us.

So, when we move, let us try to know when to advance and when to lead the opponent into emptiness; when to attack and when to retrieve. Thus we will know where to open ourselves and where to close. Another expression is where to be empty and where full. The hands serve as a conductor of the orchestra. If the hands are the conductor, our body is the orchestra. The hands give command or draw a picture how each part of our body has to move.

Spiraling in taiji is also called silk reeling (chan si jin); for practice we reel or circle with left or right hand, with double hands, in front or on the side of the body, etc. Shoulders and elbows are completely relaxed and muscles almost not used; only our hands are circling around our middle finger; half of the circle is led by a small finger and half by a thumb. The circling is transmitted from the hands through our whole body – all orchestra starts playing!

When we are rotating the right hand in clockwise direction, it is led by a small finger – we are usually leading the opponent into emptiness. This is called direct rotation (Chin. shun chan). Our hand is also made that way that the power from the small finger is transmitted through to other fingers and then along the arm, elbow, shoulders and down the trunk. The power is coming into us. That is why we say that this power is ‘open’ because we are leading the opponent into emptiness.

When we are rotating the right hand in counterclockwise direction and the thumb is leading, force is coming from the shoulder (beforehand from the legs, waist,…), to the elbow, hands, fingers… and into the opponent, because this type of rotating is usually used for attacking. We also say that this power is ‘closed’, because it gets close to the opponent, it closes him/her. This is called reverse rotation (Chin. ni chan). The same rules apply for left hand except that it is reversed.


silk reeling at Master Fu’s visit to Slovenia October 2013

These principles are difficult for taiji beginners. We need a lot of practice to master them. But each practice brings experience and experience brings knowledge. It is important that we relax, use as little muscles as possible and each time bring the energy right to the finger tips. Of course this won’t do if we don’t relax our shoulders, hips and remain in upright and stable stance. The masters say that at initial level we are only trying to feel this energy or qi and lead it wherever we want to by the help of external movements. On advanced levels we become so sensitive that we let qi lead our bodily movements. And on the highest level we are consciously able to lead qi and qi leads the body.

One of the greatest taijiqun classics Chen Xin describes:

When the opponent starts to provoke you, the tendency is for your mind/heart to advance impulsively in reaction, rejecting all thought to retreat. If you know nothing of retreat, your mind/heart resembles a trapped object. If you ask me what kind of trapping I refer to, then in this  case you should know that in order to advance you first need to understand the true meaning of retreat, which in actual fact, means to attract, that is, attracting into emptiness, using soft to defeat hardness. This means learning how not to be at the receiving end of the opponent’s strength. In other words, in order to learn to advance, one must first learn how not to suffer a bad retreat.

When you plan to advance you have to take into account all probabilities of ambush and the ways of retreat to save your remaining strength if something goes wrong. The moment your strength is exhausted, your arms will hang down and your soles will not feel the ground. But though you may have no strength to fight, you still should fight to retreat, which is not equal to defeat. This is a manifestation of gong-fu, the skill of rising before lowering, bending before stretching.

A good man may master many arts and spend much time in search of knowledge and its application in specific conditions, but most of this knowledge will sink into oblivion. In order to thrive, gong-fu skills need to be experienced and applied in practice. Despite the myriad systems and techniques existing, those who devote themselves to the mastering of gong-fu cannot ignore the silk-reeling method of energy regeneration that lies at the heart of the taiji boxing doctrine.**

These masters of taijiquan were great warriors themselves in their own time. They mastered various types of martial arts. According to them spiraling is one of the most important techniques for good kungfu. Not only it strengthens the force for attacking and enables to lead the opponent into emptiness – spiraling of energy invigorates ourselves, it gives us vitality and health.


ancient drawing of circling energy in the body from Chen Xin’s book

At another place Chen Xin explains how by following taiji principles we obtain good qi or this life energy. With its power we become almost invincible. There are two types of energy: the qi of earth and heaven. Everything is made of these two, even a human being. They exchange as yin and yang, as black and white, as…

Therefore when you move up or down, back or forth, straight or in a curve, fast or slow, in the opened or hidden manner, in opening or closing, in accumulating or releasing your strength, you cannot avoid the nimbus of yin and yang that surrounds your body like a colorful image. Just like a flying kite or leaping fish, the liveliness of your nimbus is in constant and ceaseless transformation.**

This exchanging is nothing new. It is happening all the time everywhere, even inside us. The problem is that we are not conscious of it; we are not having a control over these processes so we cannot derive greater benefits from them.

With regards to taiji boxing, you do not have to rely in the excitement produced by your ears, eyes or legs to bring you deep satisfaction and pleasant comfort. Rather, a student of taijiquan first has to delve into the principles and only after understanding and applying will he/she be able to obtain qi energy to produce active movement from within, which will be manifested as agility. Once engendered, such agility can stimulate further movement, thereby activating the mechanism of momentum and regeneration. If you can manifest this principle and support it with the principles of internal power, you will be able to release the latter outward. In a sense, to discuss internal power from this perspective would be superficial and would not do justice to the subject.**

In taiji there is a lot of talk of qi. Some think there is even no qi. Well, we’ll probably not experience qi in the sense of enlightenment according to our imagination. We won’t ‘see the light’ just like that, without following the principles and diligent practice. But if we persist, relax in all body parts, keep upright, carefully distinguish between full and empty and a few other principles (see article The five most important taijiquan skills for beginners) we will definitely feel that pleasant, warm tingling feeling in our hands and feet and then in our whole body. We will also become aware how taiji is regenerating us every time we practice.

Chen Xin also says that once we obtain that power then we can use it. Only then we usually become aware of how great this force is. He gives an example of a Single whip movement – it could have been any of the 74 movements of chen old form.

It is also said that the inability to fight an opponent is evidence of gong-fu deficiency. However, if your gong-fu is mature enough, it will resemble a circle so large that it has no external boundaries, while your internal limitations become so minute that you cannot discern its boundaries from within, until you face a stronger opponent and experience your internal power suddenly unleashing outward like a blast of wind or awesome lightning striking the withered and rotten trees around you. This is what you can demonstrate through your current Dan Bian posture. To perform the technique properly, you have to first of all accumulate energy through closing, otherwise your performance of Dan Bian will have minimal effect. So if you do not know what you are doing, do nothing. It’s that simple.**


originally published on: www.taiji-zlatipetelin.si


Chen Zhenglei: Chen Style Taijiquan, Sword and Broadsword, 2003

** Chen Xin (1849-1929): Illustrated Explanations of Chen Family Taijiquan (Beijing: Guanghua Publishing Ltd., 2008

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