The Eight Stallions as a home The eight stallions are not a precedent in modern times, but in ancient times many horse lovers liked to use the stallions as home decorative paintings, the beautiful symbolism is of great help to family fortune, and the eight stallions were prevalent in a certain period of history. Hanging the Eight Stallions in the living room is a metaphor for flying. The vibrant and vigorous nature of the galloping horses gives people the strength to forge ahead and make them feel happy. The Chinese have strong customs and we are taught by Confucianism that everyone wants their family to be harmonious and prosperous, so hanging a pair of Eight Stallions is not only vibrant but also has a positive effect on family fortune. Hanging the Eight Stallions at home is definitely the best choice for feng shui symbolism.
The horse is regarded as an auspicious beast for officialdom and advancement. Due to its unrestrained nature and its strong and unending qi, the work of the horse has an uplifting effect on people. The horse can drive the flow of wealth and make the career smoother, with the beautiful symbolism of horse to success”.
And among the twelve Earthly Branches, the horse is in the year Wu, which is a time of prosperity, when everything is thriving and full of vitality, as the poem goes: “A day of 10,000 miles runs through spring and autumn, the horse’s hoofs stampede on the song to stimulate the ambition, and hires the mountains and rivers to create glory. The poem is full of impassioned ambition and a steady pace towards success, creating one brilliant career after another.
The Eight Stallions in the living room is a metaphor for success and prosperity. Horses are fire in the five elements, and those born in spring and winter are all lacking in fire, so a horse with fire can make up for the deficiency. In addition, the vigour of a galloping horse will give people the strength to forge ahead and make them feel happy and full of motivation.
Feng shui painting size: horizontal:132cm; height:65cm
Warm note: the work is framed but without a wooden frame and is packaged in a long brocade box.
kelly yeo –