Humanicsxian Economics Is Here

All-For-One and One-For-All



          Jessie May Peters










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First Published: September 24: 2015
Regine Humanics Foundation Ltd

To The Nine Worlds















Imagine in Beijing the cup is filled with the night crafted water in
Which tea-leaves blended itself a liquorice of splendour as the sun
As dawn shone in the east with her rose-red-fingers as Homer saw
As silence a magnificence of magnetic whirls and twirls all a-flutter

Imagine that all the blood thus rushes and runs not knowing why or
Where yet they rush and run calling out notes that no one can hear
Like the way the sun lights make the molecules and atoms inside a
Suddenly bloomed Hibiscus where your eyes are fixed in only joys

And imagine that tea cup imagine that dawn imagine that hibiscus
In your eyes and one outside that makes biochemistry's lab in quiet
Imagine that a-flutter magnetic magnificence imagine your soul as if

Outside she is as the skies as the air as the spheres spires and squares
As the breeze flows over your hair where the sun plays Ithacan-Isfahan
And you raise your hand picking the cup and you utter: Magnificent

Page Created: June 10: 2016
The Elsewhere Rose


Life’s not a hollow text of a shallow tale in which you find
Characters live ee die strutting fretting jumping stumping
Showing their puddle-versed lives dusting into dot-storms
Knew they not ever that they were just puddle-stuck specks

With tiny water in non-existent depth where reflected tiny
Wee a sky rejecting which even the dragonflies go to seek
Wider lakes but there they are busy in their dot-dust-deeps
Where neither depth nor height ever comes calling rise rise

Yet if you imagine this and call all your here and now to fill
Your earth ee gather the rest in the bounds of elsewhere-all
See how infinite-ocean of elsewhere-all gathers around you

To raise you to bloom as its dot-infinity-home at the heart of
Elsewhere-all you the Elsewhere Rose for the entire universe
Calls you to bloom ee be the Elsewhere Rose Elsewhere Rose

Munayem Mayenin: December 09: 2016: ‽: 101216

Hibiscusjianshi Arkive
Hibiscusjianshi is Beautiful Shanghai

Not the Emperor’s Cloth: Royal Calligraphy Auctioning for £6-8,000 at Chiswick Auctions: November 12






|| October 10: 2018 || ά. Chiswick Auctions is offering for sale a calligraphic work by the Qianlong Emperor, 1,711-1,799, of the Qing Dynasty. The Qianlong Emperor is, arguably, the greatest collector and patron of the arts in more than 5,000 years of Chinese history. His collection spanned Chinese, European, Japanese and Indian works. The Emperor was, also, a poet and calligrapher in his own right, having written tens of thousands of poems during his lifetime. The painting will be offered in Fine Chinese Paintings auction, taking place on November 12 and is estimated to reach a figure of £6,000-£8,000.

The present work at this auction is a poem by Wei Zhuang, 836-910, which was included in Literary Compendium, the Complete Library in Four Branches of Literature commissioned by the Qianlong Emperor in 1,772. Whilst Imperial works from the Qianlong Emperor’s reign come up for auction from time to time, works by the Emperor himself, whose official title was ‘Son of Heaven’, are extremely rare. And, it is particularly, relevant today, at least, to send a ‘message’ to the Emperor in question, in case, he was, truly, a ‘Son of Heaven’, that all humans are exactly that: children of heaven, since all came from the same Creator, meaning that he was not any different than any other human soul under his reign or since. He is welcome to rage in heaven as much as he likes!

Calligraphy is considered China’s highest art form and its Chinese characters, the components of Chinese writing similar to words, are written in a fixed sequence, so it is possible to track the order and process of the artist in a way not possible with other art forms.

“The work allows us to share a moment of artistic creation and reflection with one of the most important Emperors in China's history.” said Mr Lazarus, the Head of Asian Art at Chiswick Auctions, who previously studied Chinese Paintings at Oxford University and Peking University.

Last year Chiswick Auctions broke an Auction House record selling a single handscroll painting for £267,000, for which, they, also, won the Asian Art in London prize.

They are the only London saleroom with dedicated Fine Chinese Paintings sales.

Hongli: Emperor Qianlong: 1,711-1,799

Poem in Running Script

Ink on paper, hanging scroll

Signed Yu'bi

158 x 53cm.:::ω.

|| Readmore || 111018 || Up || 






How to Welcome the Year of the Dog: Gather in Exeter with Great Number: March 04


|| February 26: 2018: University of Exeter News || ά.  Thousands of people will mark Chinese New Year at the University of Exeter with fireworks, dancing and dragons. Chinese New Year has a rich and long history spanning back thousands of years. In China it is known as the Spring Festival because it marks the end of the winter season and this year festivities will welcome in the dawn of the Year of the Dog. Stalls illustrating Chinese traditions and crafts, delicious Chinese cuisine, martial arts demonstrations and performances will be on offer at the Streatham campus for the family-friendly celebrations on Sunday, March 04.

More than 2,500 people are expected to attend the annual event, in the Forum building, which ends with a spectacular firework display at the XFI Building at 18:30. The event is organised by members of the University of Exeter’s Chinese Society and supported by the University, the Student’s Guild, Streetwise and Exeter BID. Starting at 13:00 the celebrations will begin in earnest in Exeter City Centre, where traditional dragon and lion dancers will start to make their way through the city, starting at Buffet City in George Street before moving to Bedford Square, Princesshay.

Following what promises to be a stunning performance, the parade will continue along the High Street and Gandy Street towards the Royal Albert Memorial Museum. The dancing finale will take place on the Great Hall Piazza, at the Streatham Campus.

Alongside the festival’s visiting professional lions, children from Kingwood Childcare and Culmstock Primary School will be taking part, who have a tradition of making their own dragons. Students from the schools will be parading their dragon at the opening of celebrations on campus with the visiting professional lions.

Ms Jasmine Peng, a member of the Chinese Society, said, “Chinese New Year is my favourite festival through the year, we can get new clothes and shoes on that day. Most importantly, we would receive red packages from our parents and other elder families, the money contained in them was our income during childhood. This event will include stunning performances and will be lots of fun for all the family.”

Professor Sir Steve Smith, Vice-Chancellor for the University of Exeter, said, “Chinese New Year has become an important special date for the University calendar and the family-friendly celebrations are a fantastic opportunity to welcome local people to the University. At Exeter, we are committed to offering an international experience and it is a real pleasure to celebrate this important festival on our campus.”

Ms Ann Hunter, Manager of In Exeter and Exeter BID, who is helping organise the event, said, ''Chinese New Year is a spectacular festival, that we are thrilled to celebrate in Exeter. We are delighted to support the University’s event, which includes a traditional dragon and lion dancing parade, Chinese market and Fireworks display on fourth March and which we would encourage everyone to come and enjoy.'' ω.

Whatever Your Field of Work and Wherever in the World You are, Please, Make a Choice to Do All You Can to Seek and Demand the End of Death Penalty For It is Your Business What is Done in Your Name. The Law That Makes Humans Take Part in Taking Human Lives and That Permits and Kills Human Lives is No Law. It is the Rule of the Jungle Where Law Does Not Exist. The Humanion

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|| ‽: 270218  ||

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Aowen Jin: An Artist Whose Art Arises Out of Her Thoughts as the Light She Works with Arises Out of the Darkness


|| February 14: 2018 || ά. Aowen Jin is a Chinese-born British artist and social commentator. She was named by The Times as 'one of tomorrow's great artists'. Her exhibitions frequently attract critical acclaim in the media and her artworks have been collected by Her Majesty the Queen, the Horniman Museum and many other high profile organisations and individuals. She works between China and Britain. Aowen was eighteen when she left China for Britain and as the obedient ‘only child’ she initially studied Law and Economics at Durham University. Student life encouraged her to express her individuality and creativity and it did not take long for her to rediscover her childhood passion for art.

While studying fine art degree at Goldsmith's College, Aowen was offered a number of important commissions. Her work was selected for Her Majesty's Eightieth Birthday and now resides in The Queen's private collection. During her studies she, also, became the youngest and first foreign art teacher at Holloway Prison, the largest female prison in Europe. After graduating in 2006, instead of jumping straight into art practice, Aowen chose to take time to contemplate her artistic direction and travelled extensively. She slowly shaped her art career around being both an outsider and an insider in Chinese society. Her unique position offers fresh perspectives on the country's rapidly evolving culture.












Whatever Your Field of Work and Wherever in the World You are, Please, Make a Choice to Do All You Can to Seek and Demand the End of Death Penalty For It is Your Business What is Done in Your Name. The Law That Makes Humans Take Part in Taking Human Lives and That Permits and Kills Human Lives is No Law. It is the Rule of the Jungle Where Law Does Not Exist. The Humanion

||  Readmore  ||

|| ‽: 140218  ||

||    Up   ||


For Stories Published in Hibiscusjianshi in || January  || February || March 2018 || Hibiscusjianshi Arkive 2018 Q-Alpha

The Poyang Lake: China














‽: 170916

The Earth and the Moon









‽: 090516      Image: NASA






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