In the early twentieth century, Yijing (also known as I-Ching, Zhouyi, The Classic of Changes), one of the most important Confucian Classics, is generally defined by eastern and western scholars as a comprehensive record of ancient divination containing no philosophical implications. Thanks to the newly excavated texts and new interpretation theories, nowadays we know more and more about the complexity of the hermeneutic meanings pervaded in this sacred Classic, and it is high time for us to retrieve its hermeneutic connotations. Base on my research on Yijing and the Chinese hermeneutic tradition, I am recently planning to announce my latest theory in interpreting Yijing through three approaches: the historical context, the philological structure and the philosophical implications. These three dimensions are intra-related to each other, forming a fixed yet inter-supportive substratum in constructing the complex meaning system of the great notion “change”.