Wednesday, November 17, 2010
AAAC Tai Chi Classes with Eleanor Yung!



CHAPTER ONE

Date: Saturdays, from Nov 20th to Jan 8th, 2010
Time: 12:15pm - 1:15pm
Place: Players Theater Rehearsal Space, 211 MacDougal Street, 3rd floor (btwn Bleecker St. & W 3rd St.), West Village
Fee: $150 for the 8 class series.

Please email Eleanor for more information on CHAPTER TWO and CHAPTER THREE.

*For students who have completed chapter one and would like to take it again, the fee for the series is $75. For students who are currently enrolled in another of my classes, you are welcome to join the class at no cost.
The practice of Taichi Chuan is known to be beneficial to health and wellbeing. It is found to lower blood pressure, increase bone density, reduce stress as well as improve balance, co-ordination and body alignment. Learn to move gracefully while improving health and wellness.

Eleanor Yung, acupuncturist, has been teaching the form as taught by the late Master Ham King Koo since 1995. This nei-gung taichi form consists of 81 moves and is divided into three chapters. The form is accompanied by a series of warm-up qi-gung exercises.

To sign up, please email esyung@aol.com, then come to the first class on November 20th, 2010.
Have questions? please email or call.
Eleanor Yung, L.Ac.
licensed acupuncturist, NYS
646-831-9745
esyung@aol.com
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LONDON— In a tale that goes way beyond the wildest dreams of any Antiques Roadshow aficionado, a brother and sister found a dusty Chinese vase while clearing out their deceased parents' suburban London house and put it up for sale at Bainbridges Auction House — where it fetched $85 million, a world record for any work of Chinese art at auction. The siblings, who have so far remained anonymous, were stunned by the rapidly-ascending bidding, with the sister leaving the room at one point to get some fresh air. Bainbridges, a small West London auction house specializing in estate sales, and whose previous sale record was £100,000 ($185,000) for a Ming bowl, had estimated the Qianlong vase at £800,000-1.2 million ($1.3-1.9 million), the London Telegraph reports. After 30 minutes of frenetic bidding in which six men in the salesroom and three telephone bidders vied for the elaborately-decorated piece, a paddle bidder in the room — said to be a Beijing-based advisor — emerged victorious, declining afterward to comment on his purchase. The hammer price was £43 million, with the commission and VAT bringing the total price to £53 million ($85 million). This sum handily surpasses the previous record for a Chinese artwork, set by a calligraphic work that sold for $64 million at Beijing's Poly International Auction Company last June. Moreover, the vase more than doubled the previous record for Chinese porcelain, set just a month ago by Sotheby's in Hong Kong with the sale of another Qianlong vase for $32.4 million.


Read more at Art Info 
(Image courtesy of Brainbridges)
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