In the history of Asian dynasties, newly crowned dynasties often sought to “sever the dragon’s blood vessel” of the previous dynasty. The purpose was to overpower and prevent insurgents from restoring the monarchy. China is the land of Shenzhou with 5,000 years of brilliant history, with heroes and Confucianists who were not easily subdued by power.
Perhaps that is why as soon as the CCP ascended the throne, it immediately built a series of feng shui buildings in Beijing that are the most dangerous. They were designed and constructed to overpower and prevent the people’s uprisings. Feng shui is part of traditional Chinese culture. Today let’s find out how this method is applied in urban architecture and the explanations surrounding it.
‘Demons sucking people’s energy’: Malignant feng shui in Tiananmen Square
The Chinese newspaper Xingzuo once published an article revealing the malignant feng shui hidden in Tiananmen Square.
Tiananmen was originally a feng shui architectural complex, and Mao Zedong’s “Memorial House” is located right at the heart of the complex.
The article analyzes: The memorial house is a free tourist attraction. As a result, many tourists visit there, not knowing that on one side are living beings while on the other side is a demon. In other words, one side is a busy crowd while the other is a demon sucking human energy (yang energy) to compensate for the dead’s negative energy (yin energy).
According to Chinese folklore, this phenomenon is a devil, sucking human energy. However, according to feng shui experts, it is not at all a surprise because through the Cultural Revolution, the Great Leap Forward, and internal purges, Mao Zedong shed the blood of tens of millions of Chinese people and, after his death, is silently sucking the yang energy of the living humans.
The Monument of the People’s Heroes standing in front of the Mao Memorial Hall resembles a sword stuck in the ground. It’s also the place to offer tributes to soldiers who followed Mao in the resistance war. The feng shui experts said they are like the dead soldiers guarding the coffin in the mausoleum, making it a place full of negative and evil energy or a devil’s cave right in the center of the capital.
Mao Zedong’s photo is displayed in Tiananmen Square, bringing the image of the dead for display on the altar.
Many feng shui experts lamented that building an altar in the city’s central square is perhaps unprecedented in China’s 5000 years of history.
In addition, on Sept. 28, 2014, “Beijing News” quoted the famous painter Wang Guodong saying that due to the use of a high-grade color called “Chinese silver,” no matter where you are in front of the portrait, you will feel like Mao’s eyes in the photo are staring at you.
Not only that, there is a flag-raising ceremony every day on the square, where the flag used is “The Five Stars of the Red Flag.” According to feng shui experts, the hexagram of a flock of dragons without a head is originally auspicious in the I Ching, but if there is a red dragon at the head, it becomes a bad omen.
Conspicuously on Five Stars of the Red Flag, five stars are arranged in the shape of a “most major quartet,” i.e., one big star is dominant with four small stars around it. This larger star is also the leading red dragon on the left side, so this is a flag that signals bad luck.
The phenomena mentioned above are just the tip of the iceberg. The CCP’s destruction of the perfect palace structure around Tiananmen is the most significant devastation to the Chinese dragon blood vessel.
Let’s learn more about the ancient palace architecture to understand what the Chinese have lost.
Ancient feng shui structure of the palace
The architectural complex of the palace is designed to ensure every place and every detail is optimal for feng shui.
When Ming Chengzu (Ming Zhu Di) had just come to the throne to affirm his ruling position, he ordered the construction of an unprecedented grand palace with a stature comparable to heaven and earth.
He ordered the feng shui masters to build the palace based on the best feng shui practices, according to which an artificial hill named Jing Shan. It was created so that, together with Tian Shou Shan, they could shape a harmonious position of the Forbidden City that connects the Yang energy of Tian Shou Shan (located in Changping District, Beijing), Taihang Shan, and the Kunlun Shan range. According to feng shui, where the mountain ranges converge creates the best feng shui position, called the “crouching dragon.” A cosmic current from the Forbidden City can travel through a system of rivers and mountains and eventually reach the Kunlun Mountains to merge with energy from the heavens.
The Forbidden City Palace is located right in the center, resembling the center of the earth and heaven. The palace has a complete yin and yang structure: the east half is Yang, the west half is Yin, behind is a mountain (Tens of thousands of year mountain), and in front is water (Golden Water river).
At the same time, it is the place where the Qiankun converges, heaven and earth harmonize: the Qianqing Palace—Palace of Heavenly Purity—is for the emperor, as big and grand as the sky; Kunning Palace—Palace of Tranquil Longevity—for the queen, tolerant and warm like motherland; In the middle is Jiaotai Hall—Hall of Supreme Harmony, which is the intersection between heaven and earth, Yin and Yang, connecting heaven and earth.
The palace’s structure is also a simulation of the universe’s structure: Jiaotai Palace corresponds to the position of the North Star, the rooms behind the three main halls correspond to the constellations, and the Golden Water River corresponds with the Milky Way. The Qianqing Palace corresponds to the residence of the Jade Emperor, expressing the idea: that the Heavenly Emperor resides in heaven, and the Son of Heaven resides in the Forbidden City.
Tiananmen Gate was constructed with feng shui intentions. It is a road shaped by the “Ding” (丁) character. The horizontal stroke of the “Ding” (丁) connects the East Glorious Gate and West Glorious Gate. The vertical stroke of Ding (丁) connects the North and the South. This road is also known as the “Thousands of Steps Corridor,” which means the corridor is thousands of steps long. It’s the main gate leading to the palace.
Legend has it that in the past, on the roof of the Tiananmen citadel, there was a potent feng shui symbol to overpower all the evil forces. But contemporary authorities have dismantled it.
Every little detail of this project has a profound meaning. For example, in front of the city gate is a guardian lion statue and two stone pillars. On each stone pillar, there is a divine beast: The beast looks in to remind the Son of Heaven that he cannot stay in the palace for too long without actually going out to have hands-on experiences of the life of his people. Meanwhile, the other beast looks outward to remind him not to neglect the governance of his people and the country for too long.
From 1955-1959, after the CCP came to power, Tiananmen Square was renovated into what it is today. After that, a series of large and small works were also built around the square, completely breaking the wise feng shui complex that the ancients had worked so hard to build.
In addition to the “devil sucking human energy” project in Tiananmen Square, the CCP under Jiang Zemin also had another two buildings, which were highly malignant from a feng shui perspective, creating a tripod to protect the Beijing-based regime.
National Opera House—Jiang Zemin’s ‘great grave’
When Jiang Zemin came to power, he decided to build the National Opera House—considered to have a “ridiculous” architecture explained by its other name, “The Giant Egg.”
The National Opera House is located on the west side of the Great Hall of the People in Beijing Ceremonial Hall, with a total investment of about $387 million (2.68 billion yuan).
This project then caused fierce controversy due to the design plan’s significant investment and unreasonableness. As a result, Feng Shui masters found it a “big grave” about to be sealed.
Many architects argued that the structure was entirely out of proportion to downtown Beijing and other buildings.
The most criticized thing about the Opera House is that it looks like a “big tomb” from the outside. Its underground entrance is like a passage in a tomb. The architect designed a 100-meter passage from the water to the Opera House, so the audience had to go through an underwater tunnel before going up. It resembles walking through the backwater of a grave.
Mr. Li Yan, former professor of Tsinghua Academy of Fine Arts and President of the Chinese I Ching Association, said that this place resembles the feng shui position that signals non-stop rumors. He even predicted that: Once this tomb-like structure was built, the people involved would die inexplicably. No one knows if it was just a coincidence, but Wei Dai Trung— the National Opera House architecture designer—passed away in a highly inexplicable manner.
However, this project was still completed and put into operation. As a result, some people joked that this was the “national brothel” Jiang Zemin built for his mistress with the surname Song.
CCTV Building—’erotic shorts’
The CCTV building is another project built under Jiang Zemin’s regime. The building on the East 3rd Ring Road, Chaoyang District, Beijing, has a total investment of about $714 million.
The CCTV building comprises two leaning towers linked by a section that meets at a 90-degree angle at the top, giving it the appearance of an inverted “U,” explaining it’s being jokingly called “giant shorts” by Beijing residents.
Netizens have even pointed out that it looks like a woman’s posture squatting, or splitting legs, alluding to lewdness. However, there are also comments that it is entirely in line with the CCP’s style of governance.
Wen Xiangrui, a feng shui master, said that since there are no other tall buildings nearby and the surrounding skyline is empty, it means that the building has no support. When there is no support for a building, it creates personality problems for the occupants.
Netizens commented: The distorted shape of the building symbolizes CCTV’s distortion of the news. The outside world has always accused CCTV of being the CCP’s lying machine. The form of the architecture looks like a naked woman on her knees with her backside facing the viewer, which explains the abundance of talk about lust.
Feng shui experts point out that the crisscross pattern on the external glass walls looks like a fishing net. Again, the feng shui analysis is negative. It hinders personal development as though people’s hands and feet are tied with too many restrictions. In addition, the curves on the outer wall of the building form a diagonal grid, which is the Li trigram of the Fire element in the Bagua. The CCTV building seems to be covered by a fish net which indicates two potential situations:
- Many regime officials mishandled different situations, resulting in the proliferation of rumors.
- Second, it is difficult for people to grow as there are too many restrictions.
On the other hand, Li trigram focuses on lust romance, which is why sex scandals are prevalent.
There have been events that suggest the above theory is correct. For example, in recent years, CCTV’s power landscape has experienced many “seismic battles.” For instance, in November 2011, former CCTV director Jiao Li was demoted to deputy director of the State Administration of Press and Publication because of his involvement in sex scandals and corruption.
Observers consider CCTV a filthy gathering place for CCP officials to trade lust for power. For example, Li Dongsheng, former Deputy Director of CCTV, once took advantage of CCTV’s beauty resources to engage in sexual bribery with high-ranking CCP officials and was dismissed.
Feng shui experts consider the above three dangerous architectural works to secure the national dragon blood vessel to prevent people from rebelling against the brutal and unruly domestic policy of the CCP.
The Great Cultural Revolution destroyed all the cultural masterpieces that the Chinese people had worked so hard to build.
The Huaxia people used to pride themselves in being people of the land of Shenzhou, people who believed in God with a brilliant culture that spanned 5000 years of history without ever being weakened. Now, the traditional culture has been trampled on—their faith smeared—their writing changed. Freedom of thought is no longer there, and they even have been brutally massacred after many reforms of the contemporary regime. Thus people of the world who have common sense can’t help but feel anger toward the current ruler.