Wednesday, June 3, 2009

Dedroidify Google Images

Robert Anton Wilson - TSOG Maybe

Robert Anton Wilson - TSOG Maybe

From the vid info: Perhaps instead of thinking of things changing, it may be more accurate to think of change as 'thinging'. Change 'thinging' in a process-oriented universe. The universe we are living in today is not the same universe we were living in yesterday. Scenario Universe consists of non-simultaneously apprehended events. I seem to be a verb. I have never met a noun.

"The aim of education is the condition of suspended judgment on everything."
- George Santayana

"Learning to un-learn to learn, for me, best describes the process of learning the discipline theoretically (verbally) and organismically."
M. Kendig

"Teaching and learning that lead to no significant change in behavior are practically worthless."
Irving Lee

"There are two ways to slide easily through life: Namely, to believe everything, or to doubt everything; both ways save us from thinking."
- Alfred Korzybski

"A person does what he does because he sees the world as he sees it."
- Alfred Korzybski

"You can't step into the same river twice."
- Heraclitus

"As far as the laws of mathematics refer to reality, they are not certain, and as far as they are certain, they do not refer to reality."
- Albert Einstein

"We see the world as 'we' are, not as 'it' is; because it is the "I" behind the 'eye' that does the seeing."
- Anais Nin

"All our knowledge has its origins in our perceptions."
- Leonardo da Vinci

"Who rules our symbols, rules us."
- Alfred Korzybski

"How could youths better learn to live than by at once trying the experiment of living?"
- Henry David Thoreau

Entheogens are One Key to the Doorway of Enlightenment

NeuroSoup: Entheogens are One Key to the Doorway of Enlightenment

Essence of Evolution

Essence of Evolution

"Evolution is, without doubt, the most profound idea ever imagined by the human mind. Even more astounding is the amount of evidence grounding it in reality. Genetic analysis and the fossil record are incontrovertible: all life on earth shares a common origin. What began as a single cell in the shallow seas of an archaic earth has since transformed over several billion years into the complex variety of species currently calling this planet home. But evolution is an idea whose implications extend far beyond the surface of earth: to truly begin to grasp its significance, we must view evolution in its cosmic context. Our universe is itself a 13.7 billion year process of creative emergence, from sub-atomic particles, to hydrogen, to stars and galaxies, and eventually to solar systems like ours with rocky planets suitable for life. So not only all living beings on earth, but all matter in this universe shares a single point of origin in a moment of unimaginable creativity known as the 'big bang.' Ours is more a cosmogenesis than a static cosmos. The tired conflict between science and religion must come to an end with both sides standing in awe of the evolutionary process of creation we human beings have woken up amidst. The most pressing question now becomes: 'how can we participate?'"