This paper discusses the concept of mood in Chinese from a new perspective. In this paper, the conceptual category, which is understood by the mood as subjectivity, is expressed by the speaker’s subjective views and attitudes expressed in the sentence and sentence propositions. The mood and the modality are related to the subjective and subjective speaker’s perspective, which determines the narrative style based on the ‘narration / non-narration’, ‘assertion / non-assertion’, based on the perspective of the speaker’s perspective in the world (entity or situation). That is, the voice can be understood as a pragmatic category. Modality is a semantic concept related to sentence propositions, that is, a speaker’s subjective views and attitudes expressed in this sentence. Chinese sentences are subjectively involved in judging (non) real entities and situations, and understand them in accordance with their correct views and attitudes. The connection between mood and modality can be understood as yuqi.