© 1997 – 2002 Patrick Hassel Zein
This page was last updated 12.05.2002
Patrick Hassel Zein's Tai Ji Quan-Page
Those that have seen this will remember it for the rest of their lives, and then itís quite natural that you would like to learn this form of meditation yourself. Even if you wonít find thousands of people performing Tai Ji Quan in any European parks you may very well perform Tai Ji Quan by yourself anywhere. But it might be wise to select a less public place where you won't be disturbed by an unwanted audience...
On this page you will find different types of basic information and links to pages of interest for people that exercise Tai Ji Quan.
|Buddha and Bonsai, Vol. 1, presented by Sattva Music.|
This is a collection of tranquil classical Chinese music discretely played onmodern synthesisers. Personally I find it very pleasing to listen to this record.The record is very suitable for meditation and especially for Tai Ji Quan. I warmlyrecommend it!
Sattva Music SKV060 CD.
|Buddha and Bonsai, Vol. 2, presented by Sattva Music.|
The logical sequel to Vol. 1. See above.
Sattva Music SKV 061 CD.
|Buddha and Bonsai, Vol. 3, presented by Sattva Music.|
Even more of "Buddha & Bonsai". See above.
Sattva Music SKV062 CD.
|Tai Chi, Oliver Shanti & Friends.|
Calm synth music in Chinese style with all sorts of classical Chinese instruments and insome extent singing. A couple of the tracks even include the type of sounds that you may hearin early morning in Chinese parks! This record is obviously made to be used for Tai Ji Quan,but in my opinion some of the tracks are a bit too fast or loud for me.
Sattva Music SKV006 CD
|Tai Chi Too, Oliver Shanti & Friends.|
This is the sequel to Tai Chi with rather Tibetan influences and singing. This record alsocontains some tracks that are a bit fast and loud. Compared with the discs above this oneis the least suitable to be used when you meditate.
Sattva Music SKV005 CD