Read the text from Richard Wilhelm's, Thomas Cleary's, Brian Arnold's and other translations of the I Ching
18 – Eighteen
59 – Fifty-Nine Huan / Dissolution
Wind carries the Mists aloft: Sage rulers dedicated their lives to serving a Higher Power and built temples that still endure.
The King approaches his temple. Success if you stay on course. You may cross to the far shore.
Walls meant to protect have instead separated and isolated. Your defenses have kept you apart from those whom you most need to touch. Whatever the reason for discord between you, it is time to lay down your arms. Dispel the inflexible demands and fears of the Mind so that you may reunite in the Heart. If you have begrudged, forgive. If you have torn down, repair. If you have injured, heal. If you have judged, pardon. If you have grasped, let go.
Six at the beginning [yin at bottom] means:
He brings help with the strength of a horse. Good fortune.
He gives aid with the strength and stamina of a horse. Good fortune.
It is important that disunion should be overcome at the outset, before it has become complete – that the clouds should be dispersed before they have brought storm and rain. At such times when hidden divergences in temper make themselves felt and lead to mutual misunderstandings, we must take quick and vigorous action to dissolve the misunderstandings and mutual distrust.
42 – Forty-Two I / Expansion
Whirlwinds and Thunder: When the Superior Person encounters saintly behavior, he adopts it; when he encounters a fault within, he transforms it.
Progress in every endeavor. You may cross to the far shore.
Get ready to ride a tide of accelerated growth toward self-actualization. A joyful awareness of the best within you, coupled with an acceptance of your Shadow, will provide a greater repertoire, a much bolder vision, and new depth and clarity that will compel you to expand your horizons.