Tag Archives | psychic phenomena

Time is Art: A Conversation on Synchronicity, Creativity and the Unseen World

Via The Midwest Real Podcast

Unus mundus, Latin for “one world,” is the concept of an underlying unified reality from which everything emerges and to which everything returns.

Dip your toe into the well of woo once again with our guests Katy Walker and Joel Mejia, the main creative forces behind the film Time Is Art. “An artist’s search for inspiration in a money-driven society that shuns creativity, and the human search for meaning in a seemingly meaningless world. A cinematic meditation along the lines of Waking Life and Samsara… a film less concerned with linear storytelling and more open to cycle patterns, the hidden meanings of symbols and the dreamlike overlapping of people, places and moments.”

Time Is Art also features conversations with Alex Grey, Rupert Sheldrake, Graham Hancock and more.

chris-soria075 Prologue- Michael Rants About Synchronicity

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075- Time is Art

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Rupert Sheldrake: Are Psychic Phenomena Illusory?

Are psychic phenomena illusory?This is a fascinating excerpt from Chapter 9 – Are Psychic Phenomena Illusory?, of Dr. Rupert Sheldrake’s new book Science Set Free. Reproduced here with permission.

How an open-minded scientist opened my mind

Telepathy literally means “distant feeling”, from the Greek tele, distant, as in telephone and television, and pathe, feeling, as in sympathy and empathy.

In the course of my scientific education at school and university, I was converted to the materialist worldview, and absorbed the standard attitude towards telepathy and other psychic phenomena. I dismissed them. I did not study the evidence because I assumed there was none worth reading. But when I was a graduate student in the Department of Biochemistry at Cambridge University, in a conversation in the laboratory tearoom, someone mentioned telepathy. I dismissed it out of hand.  But sitting nearby was one of the doyens of British biochemistry, Sir Rudolph Peters, formerly Professor of Biochemistry in Oxford, who after retirement continued his research in our laboratory in Cambridge. 

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