Confucius was the most influential philosopher of the Chinese culture. Confucius (551-479), a notable Chinese philosopher introduced the ethics of Confucianism. He propagated his teachings on Confucianism during the spring and Autumn Period, in the form of socio-political-ethical teaching. Confucianism is aimed towards the moral and ethical development of the human being. This has been accepted as the widely prominent system of the philosophy. It has influenced the formation of a culture in many countries of the Pacific Rim. China is the place, which is considered as the prominent place with the culture of Confucianism. Confucianism is also regarded as Ruism. Confucianism is a philosophical and ethical platform, which is circumstantially deemed in the form of a religion. Confucianism is considered to be a way of living the life, as said by Confucius. It is more rightly the human belief dependent on the notion that human nature and values can be improved or even made impeccable by the regular practise of self-cultivation. Interpretations of the teachings of Confucius have been radically diverse since the past 2000 years (Chan, p19). However, the teachings were infused with cosmological and metaphysical components in the Han Dynasty. Confucianism emerged as the official state ideology during the Han Empire, after Legalism was officially abandonment in China, following Qin Dynasty. However, since the establishment of Han period, a majority of Chinese emperors utilized a combination of Confucianism and Legalism as their regulatory doctrine. Stereological doctrines of Taoism and Buddhism emerged in China following the collapse of Han Dynasty in order to direct intellectual life at the contemporary period.