BC AYN 2322

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Emperor Yao

Annual Report (AR) beginning:

January 1 (GongLi 公曆, 2323 BCE) Gregorian calendar.

Ecclesiastical Lunar New Year

15th/60[1] years; WuYin () of the 6th Chinese sexagenary cycles LiuShi HuaJia () begins:

25 January (GongLi 公曆): 1-1 Nisan (ניסן, YinLi: ) is the prepared straight (: Zheng) 1st day ZhengYi (正) of the 1st lunar month ZhengYue (正) 1-1 of the Chinese lunar year YinLi ().

Emperor Yao

BC AYN 2322: 1st/100[2] years reign and the 20th/119 years of the lifespan of the 4th/5 Emperors Yao (); “bedspread,” also known as TangYao or YaoTang-Shi () according to the Chinese Classic of History (]) ShangShu[3] (, SangSeo[4] 상서); “esteemed documents.” Yao is said to have invented the game of WeiQi (); “surround or encircle go” known as the ancient game of Go. Go () is decomposed of Mu (]); “tree” and Qi (); “stone temple.”

10 Sun-birds and the Mulberry Tree

During the reign of Emperor Yao (, BC AYN 2322 - BC AYN 2222) there was a legend of YangWu (); the 10 “sun-birds,” offspring of DiJun (); “emperor sovereign or ruler,” deity of the Eastern heaven. DiJun is a reference to WenChang DiJun (); “sun lit or good, correct or proper literature or culture Emperor Jun,” a Taoist deity in Chinese Mythology, known as the God of Culture and Literature. The 10 sun-birds resided in a mulberry tree in the eastern sea FuSang[5] );[6] “support, help or protect mulberry tree,”[7] each day one of the sun-birds would travel around the world on a carriage, driven by XiHe () the wife of Emperor DiJun () and the Chinese sun goddess and mother of the 3-legged Sun-birds YangWu (). Folklore states that all 10 YangWu sun birds came out on the same day, causing chaos and the world to burn, Yao ask HouYi the archer to save the day, HouYi shot down all but one of the sun birds. HouYi agreed and was hailed as a hero for mankind. Yet, later, HouYi’s actions caused him to make enemies in heaven and as a result he was punished with divine wrath, ultimately killed by HanZhuo () in BC AYN 2115.


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  1. Masterlines Tangun
  2. According to the Records of the Grand Historian
  3. Full text of ShangShu in Chinese and English: Chinese Text Project
  4. Ancient Korea and the Dawn of Human History on the Pamirs; Chung Yenkyu (2007) page 65
  5. A place 20,000 Chinese li () east of DaHan (), and also east of China, 5th century AD. DaHan is described as a place north-east of the country of Wo (southwestern Japan) or Wa (, the oldest recorded name for Japan, used until 8 century AD for Japan) also Yamato, see 7th century AD Book of Liang (History of the Liang Dynasty) by Yao Silian
  6. Sang; “mulberry tree” is composed of Mu (); “tree” and Ruo (); “obedient or united,” whose cognate sounds when combined form morus the scientific term for mulberry tree
  7. Morus (plant)

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