Still another of the Seven “All True” Greats or Quan-zhen qi-zi (全真七子) is Wang Chu-yi (王處一). He is known for divine magic.
Liu Chu-xuan (劉處玄) is another one of the Seven “All True” Greats or Quan-zhen qi-zi (金七子).
After the death of Ma Yu (馬鈺), Tan Chu-duan (譚處瑞), one of the Seven All True Greats or Quan-zhen qi-zi (全真七子) took over as the patriarch of their Taoist school.
Ma Yu (馬鈺) and his wife Sun Bu-you (孫不又) are two of the Seven Greats of the All True sect or Quanchen qi-zi (全真七子).
Another Taoist sect, which is no long as popular as it was, is Quanzhen Dao (全真道). Wang Chong-yang (王重陽) founded the All True sect in Shandong in 1167.
The first thing Gao Zong, who reigned from 1127 to 1163, did upon ascending the Sung throne was to erect a huge temple in honor of Cui Fu Jun (崔君府).
Throughout his brief life as a prisoner at the Juchen capital in Manchuria, Hui Zong of the Sung Dynasty remained convinced he was an incarnation of the eldest son of the Jade Emperor given the mandate of his divine father to rule China.
Lin Lingsu (林靈素), the very persuasive Taoist priest, had no difficulty whatsoever in convincing the Emperor Hui Zong that he was an incarnation of the eldest son of the Jade Emperor.
A painter of note and a patron of the arts, the Emperor Hui Zong was very much discouraged by Song China’s impotence before the Juchen.
After telling his assembled court ministers his ancestor was none other than the Yellow Emperor, Zhen Zong of the Sung Dynasty