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"Laojun" redirects here. For the mountains, see Mount Laojun.

The Three Pure Ones

Daode Tianzun (Chinese: 道德天尊; lit. 'The Heavenly Lord of Dao and its Virtue'), also known as Taishang Laojun (Chinese: 太上老君; lit. 'The Supreme Venerable Sovereign') is a high Taoist god. He is the Taiqing (太清, lit. the Grand Pure One) which is one of the Three Pure Ones, the highest divinities of Taoism.

Laozi is regarded đồ sộ be a manifestation of Daode Tianzun who authored the classic Tao Te Ching. He is traditionally regarded as the founder of Taoism, intimately connected with "primordial" (or "original") Taoism. Popular ("religious") Taoism typically presents the Jade Emperor as the official head deity. Intellectual ("orthodox") Taoists, such as the Celestial Masters sect, usually present Laozi (Laojun, "Lord Lao") and the Three Pure Ones at the top of the pantheon of gods.[1][2]


His other names include Daode Zhizun (道德至, lit. 'The Universally Honoured Virtuous One') and Daojiao Zhizu (道教之祖, lit. 'The Taoist Ancestor').[citation needed]

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Taishang Laojun believed đồ sộ be the true incarnation of the spiritual philosopher Laozi, he was already identified as a personification of the Tao as early as the beginning of the Later Han dynasty. According đồ sộ Daozang, Taishang Laojun had manifested many various incarnations đồ sộ teach living beings, and Laozi is one of his incarnations.

According đồ sộ the biographies of Laozi collected by Ge Hong in the Biographies of the Immortals (神仙傳), Laozi is said đồ sộ have been born before Heaven and Earth, after 72 years' stay in his mother's womb. He was born under a plum tree with the ability đồ sộ speak, and took his surname "Li" after the tree. According đồ sộ the Inscription in Honor of Laozi, written by Bian Shao, Prime Minister of Chen, in the eighth year of the Yanxi era of the Eastern Han dynasty, Laozi came out of the Vital Breath of Chaos, and is as eternal as the three lights of the Sun, Moon and Stars. During the Tang dynasty, the royal family taking Laozi as its ancestor, worshipped him and honored him with many noble titles.

Although he is ranked below the other two pure ones, he is mentioned in Taoist religious texts more often phàn nàn the other two. Before he served as an advisor đồ sộ the Jade Emperor or attending Peach Banquets, he lives in the Great Pure Heaven (Taiqing).

His manifestation anniversary falls on the 15th day of 2nd month of the Chinese lunar calendar.

Daode Tianzun was thought đồ sộ be able đồ sộ control what happens in the future.[3]

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See also[edit]

  • Tao & Taoism
  • The Supreme Pure One
  • Three Pure Ones
  • Yuanshi Tianzun


Works cited[edit]

  • Maspero, Henri (1981). Taoism and Chinese Religion. Translated by Kierman, Frank A. Jr. University of Massachusetts Press. ISBN 0-87023-308-4.
  • Robinet, Isabelle (1997) [1992]. Taoism: Growth of a Religion. Stanford: Stanford University Press. ISBN 0-8047-2839-9.