Peace is rooted in the depths of Chinese civilization
The Chinese nation is a peace-loving nation and is well aware of the preciousness of peace. Harmony and stability have been the way of life of the Chinese nation for thousands of years, peaceful coexistence has been the way of life of the Chinese nation for thousands of years, and harmony and benevolence have been the cultural genes of Chinese civilization for thousands of years. In the course of long-term development, Chinese civilization has formed a unique cosmology of the unity of heaven and man, an international view of harmony among all nations, a harmonious and different social outlook, a moral outlook of harmony in the human heart, and a peaceful and just war view, and peace is rooted in the depths of Chinese civilization.
The ancient Chinese believed that heaven and earth nurtured all things and gave birth to human beings, and that heaven and earth were interconnected. The cosmology of the unity of heaven and man emphasizes universal connection and holistic thinking, organically linking the way of nature with human ethics. All things in the universe and human society are both very different and a unified whole, and they are born and endless. This cosmology contains the cultural genes of conforming to nature, revering nature, and revering order. Harmony, stability and order are ways of life that were formed in the prehistoric period of the Chinese ancestors and have been continued. For example, archaeological findings show that 8,000 years ago, houses were distributed in rows in villages of the Xinglongwa culture in the Xiliao River Valley, and more than 6,000 years ago, the doors of Jiangzhai and other villages of the Yangshao culture in the middle reaches of the Yellow River faced the central square, all of which show that collective interests are advocated within the society and social order is in order. Eight thousand years ago, the tombs of the Pei-Ligang culture in the Yellow River Basin were neatly arranged, and there was already a custom of “family burial”, extending the real social order to the world behind them. Whether it is the orderly arrangement of settlements and tombs, or the symmetry of the central axis of Tuyi, the complete composition of ritual vessels, etc., it reflects the unremitting pursuit of order and stability in Chinese