classes ::: subject,
children ::: Ontology (information science), programs (Computer Science), reading list (Science)
branches ::: Cognitive Science, Computer Science, Formal Sciences, Information Science, Library Science, Natural Sciences, Neuroscience, Science, Science Fiction, Social Sciences, Systems Science
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Instances - Definitions - Quotes - Chapters - Wordnet - Webgen

Elements of the scientific method:
  Define a question
  Gather information and resources (observe)
  Form an explanatory hypothesis
  Test the hypothesis by performing an experiment and collecting data in a reproducible manner
  Analyze the data
  Interpret the data and draw conclusions that serve as a starting point for new hypothesis
  Publish results
  Retest (frequently done by other scientists)

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An Outline of Occult Science
Cognitive Science
Computer Science
Crisis of European Sciences and Transcendental Phenomenology
Essential Books of Computer Science
Formal Sciences
Information Science
Library Science
Natural Sciences
New Science
Ontology (information science)
programs (Computer Science)
reading list (Science)
Religion and Science
Science and Sanity
Science Fiction
Social Sciences
Systems Science
The Gay Science
The Science of Knowing
The Shorter Science and Civilisation in China
The Universe in a Single Atom The Convergence of Science and Spirituality


Science. 3 vols. New York: Macmillan [1922-1934],

Science admits the existence of vast stores of latent energy in the atoms; and considering everything as a question of physical dynamics, it infers that an equivalent quantity of physical energy must have been expended in creating the atom. Energy or life is a fundamental attribute and function of the universe, which has its manifestations on all seven or ten planes of prakriti, appearing as centers of energy which radiate outwards from within. Also used to denote the female potency or sakti (SD 1:l36); aether too is mentioned as the quintessence of energy. Energy expended on the astral plane is far more productive of results than the same amount expended on the physical plane, according to occult dynamics.

Science and Engineering Research Council ::: (body) (SERC) Formerly the largest of the five research councils funded by the British Government through the Office of Science and Technology. SERC Daresbury Laboratory, near Warrington; the Royal Greenwich Observatory at Cambridge and the Royal Observatory, Edinburgh.In April 1994 SERC was split into the Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council and the Particle Physics and Astronomy Research Council. SERC's remote Biotechnology and Biological Sciences RC. The two major SERC laboratories - Rutherford Appleton Laboratory and Daresbury Laboratory are now independent. . (1994-12-15)

Science and Engineering Research Council
(SERC) Formerly the largest of the five research
councils funded by the British Government through the Office
of Science and Technology. SERC funded higher education
research in science and engineering, including computing and
was responsible for the Rutherford Appleton Laboratory, near
Oxford; the Daresbury Laboratory, near Warrington; the Royal
Greenwich Observatory at Cambridge and the Royal Observatory,
In April 1994 SERC was split into the Engineering and Physical
Sciences Research Council and the Particle Physics and
Astronomy Research Council. SERC's remote sensing efforts
have been transferred to the Natural Environment RC and its
biotechnology efforts merged with the Agriculture and Food RC
to make the new Biotechnology and Biological Sciences RC. The
two major SERC laboratories - {Rutherford Appleton Laboratory}
and Daresbury Laboratory are now independent.

Science ::: An operation of the human spirit-mind in its endeavor to understand the how of things -- not anyparticular science whatsoever, but the thing in itself, science per se -- ordered and classified knowledge.One phase of a triform method of understanding the nature of universal nature and its multiform andmultifold workings; and this phase cannot be separated from the other two -- philosophy and religion -- ifwe wish to gain a true picture of things as they are in themselves.Science is the aspect of human thinking in the activity of the mentality in the latter's inquisitive,researching, and classifying functions.

Science ::: A process through which knowledge is acquired. The scientific method conventionally begins with an observation and proceeds to formulate a hypothesis. From there a sound experiment is designed with appropriate variables to study and controls set to try to narrow the focus to the variable of study (i.e. whether the independent variable is causing a change in the dependent variable). If the results of the experiment align with the hypothesis then further experiments are designed and peer-reviewed to ensure validity. If the results do not align then the hypothesis may need to be reworked. This is a simplification of the process but is the primary method of knowledge acquisition in society today. Unfortunately the mental state of the experimenters and the subjects cannot be controlled adequately and there needs to be a rethinking of this method to truly understand and decipher the mystery of consciousness. The process of meditation is used to decipher the factors that give rise to conscious experience.

Science [from Latin scientia from scire to know] In its widest sense formulated knowledge, a knowledge of structure, laws, and operations. The unity of human knowledge may be artificially divided into religion, philosophy, and science. Science and philosophy, as presently understood, have in common the quality of being speculative, as opposed to religion, which in the West is supposed to be founded merely on faith and moral sentiments. The present distinction between science and philosophy lies largely in their respective fields of speculation. What is known as modern science investigates the phenomena of physical nature and by inferential reasoning formulates general laws therefrom. Its method is called inductive and its data are so-called facts — i.e., sensory observations; whereas deductive philosophy starts from axioms. Yet a scientist, in order to reason from his data at all, must necessarily use both induction and deduction.

Science has not yet solved the problem of the origin of the Cromagnons. Blavatsky hints that they came indirectly from Atlantis by way of Africa: “The earliest Palaeolithic men in Europe — about whose origin Ethnology is silent, and whose very characteristics are but imperfectly known . . . were of pure Atlantean and ‘Africo’-Atlantean stocks. . . . As to the African tribes — themselves diverging offshoots of Atlanteans modified by climate and conditions — they crossed into Europe over the peninsula which made the Mediterranean an inland sea. Fine races were many of these European cave-men; the Cro-Magnon, for instance. But, as was to be expected, progress is almost non-existent through the whole of the vast period allotted by Science to the Chipped Stone-Age. The cyclic impulse downwards weighs heavily on the stocks thus transplanted — the incubus of the Atlantean Karma is upon them” (SD 2:740-1).

Science. London: Methuen, 1923.

Science Occulte .]

Science of Science: The analysis and description of science from various points of view, including logic, methodology, sociology, and history of science. One of the chief tasks of the science of science is the ana1ysis of the language of science (see Semiotic). Scientific empiricism (q.v.) emphasizes the role of the science of science, and tries to clarify the different aspects. Some empiricists believe that the chief task of philosophy is the development of the logic and methodology of science, and that most of the problems of traditional philosophy, as far as they have cognitive meaning (see Meaning, Kinds of, 1, 5), may be construed as problems of the science of science. -- R.C.

Science, philosophy of: That philosophic discipline which is the systematic study of the nature of science, especially of its methods, its concepts and presuppositions, and its place in the general scheme of intellectual disciplines.

Sciences” in The Secret Doctrine in Israel]

Science::: When the ancient thinkers of India set themselves to study the soul of man in themselves and others, they, unlike any other nation or school of early thought, proceeded at once to a process which resembles exactly enough the process adopted by modern science in its study of physical phenomena. For their object was to study, arrange and utilise the forms, forces and working movements of consciousness, just as the modern physical Sciences study, arrange and utilize the forms, forces and working movements of objective Matter. The material with which they had to deal was more subtle, flexible and versatile than the most impalpable forces of which the physical Sciences have become aware; its motions were more elusive, its processes harder to fix; but once grasped and ascertained, the movements of consciousness were found by Vedic psychologists to be in their process and activity as regular, manageable and utilisable as the movements of physical forces. The powers of the soul can be as perfectly handled and as safely, methodically and puissantly directed to practical life-purposes of joy, power and light as the modern power of electricity can be used for human comfort, industrial and locomotive power and physical illumination; but the results to which they give room and effect are more wonderful and momentous than the results of motorpower and electric luminosity. For there is no difference of essential law in the physical and the psychical, but only a difference and undoubtedly a great difference of energy, instrumentation and exact process.
   Ref: CWSA Vol. 12, Page: 314

Science with Theology in Christendom. 2 vols. New

Science with Theology in Christendom.

science and wisdom, to be compared wth Raphael

science fiction: A genre of literature that features an alternative society that is founded on the imagined technology of the future. The genre stretches the imagination by rooting the fantasy of the future in recognizable elements of modern life. This type of fantasy literature, typically takes the form of a short story or novel.

SCIENCE—Knowledge gained and verified by exact observations and correct thinking, methodically formulated and arranged in a rational system.

science ::: n. --> Knowledge; knowledge of principles and causes; ascertained truth of facts.
Accumulated and established knowledge, which has been systematized and formulated with reference to the discovery of general truths or the operation of general laws; knowledge classified and made available in work, life, or the search for truth; comprehensive, profound, or philosophical knowledge.
Especially, such knowledge when it relates to the physical

sciences, longevity, etc. Eiael is also one of the 72

science ::: Sri Aurobindo: “The beginning of Science is the examination of the truths of the world-force that underlie its apparent workings such as our senses represent them to be; . . .” *The Synthesis of Yoga

SCIENCE The task of science is to explore physical, but not superphysical reality. Without the facts of esoterics, mankind will remain ignorant of 46 of the 49 cosmic worlds, science will be able to explore only the 49th. K 1.43.2

Natural science seeks to explore visible, physical reality. Thereby its task is given and at the same time its inevitable limitation. Science is physicalism.

Science makes its way slowly, advancing step by step, by ascertaining facts. These facts are summed up in theories and are explained be hypotheses. Both theories and hypotheses are continually being changed through newly ascertained facts. Facts, theories, and hypotheses are joined together into a thought system which is regarded as scientific truth. These temporarily ruling systems of orientation, which show how far research has advanced, are continually being changed because of new facts with new theories and hypotheses. Facts that cannot be fitted into the prevailing systems of theories and hypotheses, are regarded as doubtful. Facts that it is not possible to ascertain by the methods of research used by scientists, are not regarded as facts. It follows from this that the most important quality of an hypothesis is not its being true, but its being probable: acceptable to science with its tremendously limited ability to explain. K

QUOTES [203 / 203 - 500 / 21992]

KEYS (10k)

   56 Sri Aurobindo
   16 Alfred Korzybski
   8 The Mother
   4 Saint Thomas Aquinas
   4 Ken Wilber
   4 Friedrich Nietzsche
   4 Aleister Crowley
   3 James Clerk Maxwell
   3 H P Blavatsky
   2 Swami Vivekananda
   2 Saint Augustine of Hippo
   2 Pierre Teilhard de Chardin
   2 Peter J Carroll
   2 Paramahansa Yogananda
   2 Michio Kaku
   2 Manly P Hall
   2 M Alan Kazlev
   2 Joseph Campbell
   2 Jordan Peterson
   2 Eliphas Levi
   2 Carl Jung
   2 Bertrand Russell
   2 Albert Einstein
   1 W V O Quine
   1 Wikipedia
   1 Werner Heisenberg
   1 Victor Hugo
   1 To Develop a Mind:
Study the science of art;
Study the art of science.
Learn how to see.
Realize that everything connects
to everything else." - Leonardo da Vinci
   1 Thomas S Kuhn
   1 Thomas Keating
   1 Susan Sontag
   1 Stephen Covey
   1 Sri Ramakrishna
   1 Saint Padre Pio
   1 Saint John of the Cross
   1 Saint Francis of Assisi
   1 Ronald Decker and Thierry Depaulis and Michael Dummett
   1 Robert Burton
   1 Richard P Feynman
   1 Richard Dawkins
   1 René Guénon
   1 Omar Khayyam
   1 Norbert Wiener
   1 Nolini Kanta Gupta
   1 Noam Chomsky
   1 Mortimer J Adler
   1 Michael J. Gelb
   1 Louis Pasteur
   1 Lewis Carroll
   1 Leonard Susskind
   1  Leonard Adleman
   1 Kurt Godel
   1 Ken Wilber?
   1 Julian Huxley
   1 Jonathan Swift
   1 J.K.F.
   1 Jean Gebser
   1 James S A Corey
   1 James George Frazer
   1 Israel Regardie
   1 Immanuel Kant
   1 Hugh of Saint Victor
   1 H P Lovecraft
   1 Howard Gardner
   1 Hippocrates
   1 Henri Poincare
   1 Henri Bergson
   1 Hasidic Proverb
   1 Harold Abelson
   1 Gary Zukav
   1 Gabor Mate
   1 Fritjof Capra
   1 Fred Hosea
   1 Franz Bardon
   1 Frank Herbert
   1 Fa.khen-pi.u
   1 Eugene Paul Wigner
   1 Essential Integral
   1 Editors of Discovery Magazine
   1 Ecclesiastious
   1 Dr. John Dee
   1 Daily Evolver
   1 C S Lewis
   1 Charles Darwin
   1 Bernhard Guenther
   1 Benjamin Disraeli
   1 Baha-ullah: The Seven Valleys
   1 Arthur Koestler
   1 Arthur C Clarke
   1 Aristotle
   1 Anonymous
   1 Alfred North Whitehead
   1 Aleister Crowley?
   1 A E van Vogt
   1 Ada Lovelace
   1 Abu Hamid al-Ghazali


   10 Anonymous
   7 William Shakespeare
   6 Toba Beta
   5 Francis Bacon
   4 Georges Braque
   4 Claude Bernard
   4 Arthur C Clarke
   4 Alexander Pope
   3 William James
   3 Victor Hugo
   3 Thomas Jefferson
   3 Roger Bacon
   3 Publilius Syrus
   3 Pharrell Williams
   3 Paul Val ry
   3 Otto von Bismarck
   3 Osho
   3 Neil deGrasse Tyson
   3 Max Planck
   3 Mark Twain

1:Magic is just science that we don't understand yet. ~ Arthur C Clarke,
2:Anything done against faith or conscience is sinful. ~ Saint Thomas Aquinas,
3:Science is organized knowledge. Wisdom is organized life.
   ~ Immanuel Kant,
4:Be the master of your will and the slave of your conscience. ~ Hasidic Proverb,
5:I am the mother of pure love and of science and of sacred hope. ~ Ecclesiastious,
6:I don't believe in empirical science. I only believe in a priori truth.~ Kurt Godel,
7:Little science takes you away from God but more of it takes you to Him. ~ Louis Pasteur,
8:Science without religion is lame, religion without science is blind.
   ~ Albert Einstein,
9:It is through science that we prove, but through intuition that we discover.
   ~ Henri Poincare,
10:Thoroughly conscious ignorance is the prelude to every real advance in science. ~ James Clerk Maxwell,
11:All religions, arts and sciences are branches of the same tree.
   ~ Albert Einstein, Relativity,
12:Religion is to mysticism what popularization is to science ~ Henri Bergson,
13:Each is a mass of forces thrown in shape. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Collected Poems, Discoveries of Science - III,
14:The end of all Science is Agnosticism. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Isha Upanishad, A Commentary on the Isha Upanishad,
15:Yoga is the science which teaches us how to get these perceptions [direct experiences of God]. ~ Swami Vivekananda,
16:Practical sciences proceed by building up; theoretical science by resolving into components. ~ Saint Thomas Aquinas,
17:There are in fact two things, science and opinion; the former begets knowledge, the latter ignorance. ~ Hippocrates,
18:Physics is the most fundamental, and least significant, of the sciences. ~ Ken Wilber, Sex Ecology Spirituality, p.93,
19:Man’s conscience is a creation of his evolving nature. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Human Cycle, The Suprarational Good,
20:There should be a science of discontent. People need hard times to develop psychic muscles.
   ~ Frank Herbert, Dune (1965),
21:Magick is the Science and Art of causing Change to occur in conformity with Will.
   ~ Aleister Crowley, Liber ABA, Book 4, Magick,
22:Reason is science, it is conscious art, it is invention. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Human Cycle, The Reason as Governor of Life,
23:Science is always discovering odd scraps of magical wisdom and making a tremendous fuss about its cleverness.
   ~ Aleister Crowley,
24:Science will, in all probability,
be increasingly impregnated
by mysticism. ~ Pierre Teilhard de Chardin, My Universe (1924),
25:Raja-Yoga is the science of religion, the rationale of all worship, all prayers, forms, ceremonies, and miracles. ~ Swami Vivekananda,
26:God desires the smallest degree of purity of conscience in you more than all the works you can perform. ~ Saint John of the Cross, [T5],
27:Praise cannot make me any betteR Blame cannot make me any worse. I am what I am before my conscience and God.
   ~ Paramahansa Yogananda,
28:The aim of science is to seek the simplest explanations of complex facts. ... Seek simplicity and distrust it. ~ Alfred North Whitehead,
29:Even the animal is more in touch with a certain harmony in things than man. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Letters on Yoga - I, Science and Yoga,
30:Nature must flower into art
And science, or else wherefore are we men? ~ Sri Aurobindo, Collected Plays and Stories, Act I,
31:Part of the maturity of the sciences is an appreciation of which questions are best left to other disciplinary approaches. ~ Howard Gardner,
32:Science, philosophy and religion are bound to converge as they draw nearer to the whole. ~ Pierre Teilhard de Chardin, The Phenomenon Of Man,
33:The darkness was the Omnipotent’s abode,
Hood of omniscience, a blind mask of God. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Collected Poems, The Inconscient,
34:The plants are very psychic, but they can express it only by silence and beauty. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Letters on Yoga - I, Science and Yoga,
35:Our human ignorance moves towards the Truth
That Nescience may become omniscient, ~ Sri Aurobindo, Savitri, The Glory and Fall of Life,
36:Science and Philosophy are never entirely dispassionate and disinterested. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Human Cycle, The Reason as Governor of Life,
37:Science is a light within a limited room, not the sun which illumines the world. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Bande Mataram - II, The Glory of God in Man,
38:Perhaps science does not develop by the accumulation of individual discoveries and inventions ~ Thomas S Kuhn, The Structure of Scientific Revolutions,
39:The supersession of dualism in biology begins to occur in this science at the moment when the ‘time’ factor is taken into consideration. ~ Jean Gebser,
40:Imagination is the Discovering Faculty, pre-eminently. It is that which penetrates into the unseen worlds around us, the worlds of Science. ~ Ada Lovelace,
41:Life is a scale of the universal Energy in which the transition from inconscience to consciousness is managed. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Life Divine, Life,
42:The first gulp from the glass of natural sciences will turn you into an atheist, but at the bottom of the glass God is waiting for you.
   ~ Werner Heisenberg,
43:His science is an artificer of doom;
He ransacks earth for means to harm his kind; ~ Sri Aurobindo, Savitri, The Way of Fate and the Problem of Pain,
44:The data of the senses can bring us, is not true knowledge; it is a science of appearances. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Synthesis Of Yoga, The Status of Knowledge,
45:The Inconscience is an inverse reproduction of the supreme superconscience. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Life Divine, Knowledge by Identity and Separative Knowledge,
46:Physical science may give clues of process, but cannot lay hold on the reality of things. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga, Rebirth and Soul Evolution,
47:To Develop a Mind:
Study the science of art;
Study the art of science.
Learn how to see.
Realize that everything connects
to everything else." - Leonardo da Vinci,
48:Thus if every intellectual activity [διάνοια] is either practical or productive or speculative (θεωρητική), physics (φυσικὴ) will be a speculative [θεωρητική] science. ~ Aristotle,
49:Its highest wisdom was a brilliant guess,
Its mighty structured science of the worlds
A passing light on being’s surfaces. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Savitri, In the Self of Mind,
50:Science gives us the objective truth of existence and the superficial knowledge of our physical and vital being. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Synthesis Of Yoga, The Lower Triple Purusha,
51:A mass of superconscience closed in light,
Creator of things in his all-knowing sleep. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Savitri, The Eternal Day, The Soul’s Choice and the Supreme Consummation,
52:We must be on our guard against giving interpretations which are hazardous or opposed to science, and so exposing the word of God to the ridicule of unbelievers. ~ Saint Augustine of Hippo,
53:The boundless Nescience of the unconscious depths
Covered eternity with nothingness. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Savitri, The World of Falsehood, the Mother of Evil and the Sons of Darkness,
54:Ignorance is no excuse when once we know that ignorance is the only possible excuse. ~ Alfred Korzybski, Science and Sanity: An Introduction to Non-Aristotelian Systems and General Semantics,
55:Fame and power are the objects of all men. Even their partial fruition is gained by very few; and that, too, at the expense of social pleasure, health, conscience, life.
   ~ Benjamin Disraeli,
56:So often, science fiction helps to get young people interested in science. That's why I don't mind talking about science fiction. It has a real role to play: to seize the imagination. ~ Michio Kaku,
57:Music, that is the science or the sense of proper modulation, is likewise given by God's generosity to mortals having rational souls in order to lead them to higher things. ~ Saint Augustine of Hippo,
58:Realistic art does not and cannot give us a scientifically accurate presentation of life, because Art is not and cannot be Science. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Future Poetry, Poetic Vision and the Mantra,
59:It is of great advantage to the student of any subject to read the original memoirs on that subject, for science is always most completely assimilated when it is in the nascent state... ~ James Clerk Maxwell,
60:Science fiction is a field of writing where, month after month, every printed word implies to hundreds of thousands of people: 'There is change. Look, today's fantastic story is tomorrow's fact. ~ A E van Vogt,
61:Science is a bit like the joke about the drunk who is looking under a lamppost for a key that he has lost on the other side of the street, because that's where the light is. It has no other choice. ~ Noam Chomsky,
62:The attempt to diminish the subjective view to the vanishing-point so as to get an accurate presentation is proper to science, not to poetry. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Future Poetry, Poetic Vision and the Mantra,
63:The little Mind is tied to little things:
Its sense is but the spirit’s outward touch,
Half-waked in a world of dark Inconscience. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Savitri, The Kingdoms and Godheads of the Little Mind,
64:Every judgement of conscience, be it right or wrong, be it about things evil in themselves or morally indifferent, is obligatory, in such wise that he who acts against his conscience always sins. ~ Saint Thomas Aquinas,
65:The human mind has not yet reached that illumination or that sure science by which it can forecast securely even its morrow. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Human Cycle, The Small Free Unit and the Larger Concentrated Unity,
66:Have courage and do not fear the assaults of the Devil. Remember this forever; it is a healthy sign if the devil shouts and roars around your conscience, since this shows that he is not inside your will. ~ Saint Padre Pio,
67:The beginning of Science is the examination of the truths of the world-force that underlie its apparent workings such as our senses represent them to be. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Synthesis Of Yoga, The Purified Understanding,
68:This huge world unintelligibly turns
In the shadow of a mused Inconscience;
It hides a key to inner meanings missed,
It locks in our hearts a voice we cannot hear. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Savitri, The Godheads of the Little Life,
69:Wisdom is greater than all terrestrial sciences and than all human knowledge. She renders a man indifferent to the joys of the world and permits him to consider with an impassive heart their precipitous and tumultous course. ~ Fa.khen-pi.u,
70:Occultism is the ancient science which deals with the hidden forces of nature, the laws governing them, and the means by which such forces can be brought under the control of the enlightened human mind. ~ Manly P Hall, Spiritual Centers in Man,
71:A map is not the territory it represents, but, if correct, it has a similar structure to the territory, which accounts for its usefulness. ~ Alfred Korzybski, Science and Sanity: An Introduction to Non-Aristotelian Systems and General Semantics,
72:Science tears out Nature’s occult powers,
Enormous djinns who serve a dwarf’s small needs,
Exposes the sealed minutiae of her art
And conquers her by her own captive force. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Savitri, The Debate of Love and Death,
73:Yes, my brother, if we think of each world, we shall find there a hundred thousand wonderful sciences. One of these worlds is Sleep.What problems it contains! what wisdom is there concealed! how many worlds it includes! ~ Baha-ullah: The Seven Valleys,
74:The objective level is not words, and cannot be reached by words alone. We must point our finger and be silent, or we will never reach this level. ~ Alfred Korzybski, Science and Sanity: An Introduction to Non-Aristotelian Systems and General Semantics,
75:The reader must be reminded that it takes a good 'mind' to be 'insane'. Morons, imbeciles, and idiots are 'mentally' deficient, but could not be insane. ~ Alfred Korzybski, Science and Sanity: An Introduction to Non-Aristotelian Systems and General Semantics,
76:Science at its limits, even physical Science, is compelled to perceive in the end the infinite, the universal, the spirit, the divine intelligence and will in the material universe. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Synthesis Of Yoga, The Higher and the Lower Knowledge,
77:Some aspects of general semantics have so permeated the (American) culture that behaviors derived from it are common; e.g., wagging fIngers in the air to put 'quotes' around spoken terms which are deemed suspect - Robert P Pula. ~ Alfred Korzybski, Science and Sanity,
78:For it is necessary in every practical science to proceed in a composite (i.e. deductive) manner. On the contrary in speculative science, it is necessary to proceed in an analytical manner by breaking down the complex into elementary principles. ~ Saint Thomas Aquinas,
79:The Shears Of Fate :::

Khayyam, who stitched the tents of science,
Has fallen in grief's furnace and been suddenly burned,
The shears of Fate have cut the tent ropes of his life,
And the broker of Hope has sold him for nothing! ~ Omar Khayyam,
80:Moreover, every language having a structure, by the very nature of language, reflects in its own structure that of the world as assumed by those who evolve the language. ~ Alfred Korzybski, Science and Sanity: An Introduction to Non-Aristotelian Systems and General Semantics,
81:Writer's block results from too much head. Cut off your head. Pegasus, poetry, was born of Medusa when her head was cut off. You have to be reckless when writing. Be as crazy as your conscience allows. ~ Joseph Campbell, A Joseph Campbell Companion: Reflections on the Art of Living,
82:The Wu Li Masters know that science and religion are only dances, and that those who follow them are only dancers. The dancers may claim to follow 'truth' or claim to seek 'reality' but the Wu Li Masters know better. They know that the true love of all dancers is dancing. ~ Gary Zukav,
83:A wisdom waiting on Omniscience
Sat voiceless in a vast passivity;
It judged not, measured not, nor strove to know,
But listened for the veiled all-seeing Thought
And the burden of a calm transcendent Voice. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Savitri, The Kingdoms of the Greater Knowledge,
84:Paracelcus, Eliphas Levi, MacGregor Mathers, Aleister Crowley, Austin Spare, and Michael Moorcock all fed ideas into Chaos Magic. Plus it made some acknowledgement to the ideas of Quantum Physics and other bits of strange science.
   ~ Peter J Carroll, The Octavo: A sorcerer-scientist's grimoire,
85:Sciences omnipotent in vain
By which men learn of what the suns are made,
Transform all forms to serve their outward needs,
Ride through the sky and sail beneath the sea,
But learn not what they are or why they came; ~ Sri Aurobindo, Savitri, The Dream Twilight of the Earthly Real,
86:All Religions and all Sciences connect themselves with one single science, always hidden from the common herd, and transmitted from age to age, from initiate to initiate, beneath the veil of fables and symbols. It preserves for a world yet to come the secrets of a world that has passed away. ~ Eliphas Levi,
87:Amor fati: let that be my love henceforth! I do not want to wage war against what is ugly. I do not want to accuse; I do not even want to accuse those who accuse. Looking away shall be my only negation.
And all in all and on the whole: some day I wish to be only a Yes-sayer. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche, The Gay Science,
88:The world is not prepared yet to understand the philosophy of Occult Sciences - let them assure themselves first of all that there are beings in an invisible world, whether 'Spirits' of the dead or Elementals; and that there are hidden powers in man, which are capable of making a God of him on earth. ~ H P Blavatsky,
89:The world is not prepared yet to understand the philosophy of Occult Sciences - let them assure themselves first of all that there are beings in an invisible world, whether 'Spirits' of the dead or Elementals; and that there are hidden powers in man, which are capable of making a God of him on earth. ~ H P Blavatsky,
90:I have said that science is impossible without faith. ... Inductive logic, the logic of Bacon, is rather something on which we can act than something which we can prove, and to act on it is a supreme assertion of faith ... Science is a way of life which can only fluorish when men are free to have faith. ~ Norbert Wiener,
91:We have to realize that science is a double-edged sword. One edge of the sword can cut against poverty, illness, disease and give us more democracies, and democracies never war with other democracies, but the other side of the sword could give us nuclear proliferation, biogerms and even forces of darkness. ~ Michio Kaku,
92:It has often and confidently been asserted, that man's origin can never be known: but ignorance more frequently begets confidence than does knowledge: it is those who know little, and not those who know much, who so positively assert that this or that problem will never be solved by science. ~ Charles Darwin, The Descent of Man,
93:In science, "opinions" are tolerated when and only when facts are lacking. In this case, we have all the facts necessary. We have only to collect them and analyse them, rejecting mere "opinions" as cheap and unworthy. Such as understand this lesson will know how to act for the benefit of all. ~ Alfred Korzybski, Manhood of Humanity,
94:Magic is but a science, a profound knowledge of the Occult forces in Nature, and of the laws governing the visible or the invisible world. Spiritualism in the hands of an adept becomes Magic, for he is learned in the art of blending together the laws of the Universe, without breaking any of them and thereby violating Nature. ~ H P Blavatsky,
95:Only two kinds of people can attain "Self-Knowledge": those who are not encumbered at all with learning, that is to say, whose minds are not over-crowded with thoughts borrowed from others; and those who, after studying all the scriptures and sciences, have come to realize that they know nothing. ~ Sri Ramakrishna, Sayings of Sri Ramakrishna.,
96:For if the blood of bulls and of goats, and the ashes of an heifer sprinkling the unclean, sanctifieth to the purifying of the flesh: how much more shall the blood of Christ, who through the eternal Spirit offered himself without spot to God, purge your conscience from dead works to serve the living God? ~ Anonymous, The Bible, Hewbews, 9:13-14,
97:True magic therefore is the high knowledge of the more subtle powers that have not yet been acknowledged by science up to this date because the methods of scrutiny that have been applied so far do not suffice for their grasping, understanding and utilization, although the laws of magic are analogous to all official sciences of the world. ~ Franz Bardon,
98:Integral theory is a school of philosophy that seeks to integrate all of human wisdom into a new, emergent worldview that is able to accommodate the gifts of all previous worldviews, including those which have been historically at odds: science and religion, Eastern and Western schools of thought, and pre-modern, modern and post-modern worldviews. ~ Daily Evolver,
99:Within the religious realm, the same can be said about that type of'apologetics' that claims to agree with the results of modern science-an utterly illusory undertaking and one that constantly requires revision; one that also runs the risk of linking religion with changing and ephemeral conceptions, from which it must remain completely independent. ~ René Guénon, The Crisis Of The Modern World,
100:The progress of modem science, including the flew science of man as a lime-binder, has been due uniquely to the freedom of scientists to revise their fundamemal assumptions, terminologies, undefined terms, which involve hidden assumptions, etc., underlying our reflections, a freedom prohibited in 'primitive sciences' and also in dictatorships, past and present. ~ Alfred Korzybski, Manhood of Humanity,
101:There is something which unites magic and applied science while separating both from the wisdom of earlier ages. For the wise men of old the cardinal problem had been how to conform the soul to reality, and the solution had been knowledge, self-discipline, and virtue. For magic and applied science alike the problem is how to subdue reality to the wishes of men. ~ C S Lewis, The Abolition of Man (1943),
102:Not every story has a happy ending, ... but the discoveries of science, the teachings of the heart, and the revelations of the soul all assure us that no human being is ever beyond redemption. The possibility of renewal exists so long as life exists. How to support that possibility in others and in ourselves is the ultimate question. ~ Gabor Mate, In the Realm of Hungry Ghosts: Close Encounters with Addiction,
103:The striking discoveries of contemporary science are continually telling us new things about how material creation came to be and how it continues to evolve. Although we do not have all the answers, we are clearly going in a direction that transcends the cosmology in which the great world religions came into existence. Our vision, understanding, and our attitudes about God inevitably must change. ~ Thomas Keating,
104:Wherever the Divine is, everything is - it is only concealed, not non-existent. The Divine is there below in the inconscience itself - mind and life are concealed in Matter, so is Supermind and Sachchidananda. The below is not something outside the Divine Existence. But as mind manifested in Matter only after the descent of Mind opened it into creation, so it is with Supermind. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Letters On Yoga - I,
105:Yoga is a method for restraining the natural turbulence of thoughts, which otherwise impartially prevents all men, of all lands, from glimpsing their true nature of Spirit. Like the healing light of the sun, yoga is beneficial equally to men of the East and to men of the West. The thoughts of most persons are restless and capricious; a manifest need exists for yoga: the science of mind control. ~ Paramahansa Yogananda,
106:In researching this problem, I did an extensive data search of several hundred hierarchies, taken from systems theory, ecological science, Kabalah, developmental psychology, Yo-gachara Buddhism, moral development, biological evolution, Vedanta Hinduism, Neo-Confucianism, cosmic and stellar evolution, Hwa Yen, the Neoplatonic corpus-an entire spectrum of premodern, modern, and postmodern nests.
   ~ Ken Wilber, Marriage of Sense and Soul, 1998,
107:I want to learn more and more to see as beautiful what is necessary in things; then I shall be one of those who make things beautiful. Amor fati: let that be my love henceforth! I do not want to wage war against what is ugly. I do not want to accuse; I do not even want to accuse those who accuse. Looking away shall be my only negation. And all in all and on the whole: some day I wish to be only a Yes-sayer! ~ Friedrich Nietzsche, The Gay Science,
108:To practise black magic you have to violate every principle of science, decency and intelligence. You must be obsessed with an insane idea of the importance of the petty object of your wretched and selfish desires.
   I have been accused of being a 'black magician'. No more foolish statement was ever made about me. I despise the thing to such an extent that I can hardly believe in the existence of people so debased and idiotic as to practise it. ~ Aleister Crowley?,
109:Scientists, therefore, are responsible for their research, not only intellectually but also morally. This responsibility has become an important issue in many of today's sciences, but especially so in physics, in which the results of quantum mechanics and relativity theory have opened up two very different paths for physicists to pursue. They may lead us - to put it in extreme terms - to the Buddha or to the Bomb, and it is up to each of us to decide which path to take. ~ Fritjof Capra,
110:For the Ignorance is still in reality a knowledge seeking for itself behind the original mask of Inconscience; the Ignorance does not create a new thing and absolute falsehood but only misrepresents the Truth. The Ignorance is the Mind separated in knowledge from its source of knowledge and giving a false rigidity and a mistaken appearance of opposition and conflictMind and Supermind to the harmonious play of the supreme Truth in its universal manifestation.
   ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Life Divine,
111:There is a philosophy that says that if something is unobservable -- unobservable in principle -- it is not part of science. If there is no way to falsify or confirm a hypothesis, it belongs to the realm of metaphysical speculation, together with astrology and spiritualism. By that standard, most of the universe has no scientific reality -- it's just a figment of our imaginations. ~ Leonard Susskind, The Black Hole War: My Battle with Stephen Hawking to Make the World Safe for Quantum Mechanics,
112:Though collecting quotations could be considered as merely an ironic mimetism -- victimless collecting, as it were... in a world that is well on its way to becoming one vast quarry, the collector becomes someone engaged in a pious work of salvage. The course of modern history having already sapped the traditions and shattered the living wholes in which precious objects once found their place, the collector may now in good conscience go about excavating the choicer, more emblematic fragments. ~ Susan Sontag,
113:How many nights have you remained awake repeating science and poring over books, and have denied yourself sleep. I do not know what the purpose of it was. If it was attaining worldly ends and securing its vanities, and acquiring its dignities, and surpassing your contemporaries, and such like, woe to you and again woe; but if your purpose in it was the vitalizing of the Law of the Prophet, and the training of your character, and breaking the soul commanding to evil, then blessed are you and again blessed. ~ Abu Hamid al-Ghazali,
114:Alan Mathison Turing OBE FRS (/ˈtjʊərɪŋ/; 23 June 1912 - 7 June 1954) was an English computer scientist, mathematician, logician, cryptanalyst and theoretical biologist. He was highly influential in the development of theoretical computer science, providing a formalisation of the concepts of algorithm and computation with the Turing machine, which can be considered a model of a general purpose computer.[2][3][4] Turing is widely considered to be the father of theoretical computer science and artificial intelligence.[5]
   ~ Wikipedia,
115:Our struggle to put first things first can be characterized by the contrast between two powerful tools that direct us: the clock and the compass. The clock represents our commitments, appointments, schedules, goals, activities - what we do with, and how we manage our time. The compass represents our vision, values, principles, mission, conscience, direction - what we feel is important and how we lead our lives. In an effort to close the gap between the clock and the compass in our lives, many of us turn to the field of "time management." ~ Stephen Covey,
116:Flatland accepts no interior domain whatsoever, and reintroducing Spirit is the least of our worries. 'Thus our task is not specifically to reintroduce spirituality and somehow attempt to show that modern science is becoming compatible with God. That approach, which is taken by most of the integrative attempts, does not go nearly deep enough in diagnosing the disease, and thus, in my opinion, never really addresses the crucial issues. 'Rather, it is the rehabilitation of the interior in general that opens the possibility of reconciling science and religion.' ~ Ken Wilber, Marriage of Sense and Soul, p. 142.,
117:You could give Aristotle a tutorial. And you could thrill him to the core of his being. Aristotle was an encyclopedic polymath, an all time intellect. Yet not only can you know more than him about the world. You also can have a deeper understanding of how everything works. Such is the privilege of living after Newton, Darwin, Einstein, Planck, Watson, Crick and their colleagues. I'm not saying you're more intelligent than Aristotle, or wiser. For all I know, Aristotle's the cleverest person who ever lived. That's not the point. The point is only that science is cumulative, and we live later.
   ~ Richard Dawkins,
118:It is the devil's greatest triumph when he can deprive us of the joy of the Spirit. He carries fine dust with him in little boxes and scatters it through the cracks in our conscience in order to dim the soul's pure impulses and its luster. But the joy that fills the heart of the spiritual person destroys the deadly poison of the serpent. But if any are gloomy and think that they are abandoned in their sorrow, gloominess will continuously tear at them or else they will waste away in empty diversions. When gloominess takes root, evil grows. If it is not dissolved by tears, permanent damage is done. ~ Saint Francis of Assisi,
119:The most merciful thing in the world, I think, is the inability of the human mind to correlate all its contents. We live on a placid island of ignorance in the midst of black seas of infinity, and it was not meant that we should voyage far. The sciences, each straining in its own direction, have hitherto harmed us little; but some day the piecing together of dissociated knowledge will open up such terrifying vistas of reality, and of our frightful position therein, that we shall either go mad from the revelation or flee from the deadly light into the peace and safety of a new dark age.
   ~ H P Lovecraft, The Call Of Cthulhu,
120:sacrifice, the redeeming principle :::
   The law of sacrifice is the common divine action that was thrown out into the world in its beginning as a symbol of the solidarity of the universe. It is by the attraction of this law that a divinising principle, a saving power descends to limit and correct and gradually to eliminate the errors of an egoistic and self-divided creation. This descent, this sacrifice of the Purusha, the Divine Soul, submitting itself to Force and Matter so that it may inform and illuminate them, is the seed of redemption of this world of Inconscience and Ignorance.
   ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Synthesis Of Yoga, 106,
121:The real human division is this: the luminous and the shady. To diminish the number of the shady, to augment the number of the luminous,-that is the object. That is why we cry: Education! science! To teach reading, means to light the fire; every syllable spelled out sparkles. However, he who says light does not, necessarily, say joy. People suffer in the light; excess burns. The flame is the enemy of the wing. To burn without ceasing to fly,-therein lies the marvel of genius. When you shall have learned to know, and to love, you will still suffer. The day is born in tears. The luminous weep, if only over those in darkness. ~ Victor Hugo,
122:Hence the strong attraction which magic and science alike have exercised on the human mind; hence the powerful stimulus that both have given to the pursuit of knowledge. They lure the weary enquirer, the footsore seeker, on through the wilderness of disappointment in the present by their endless promises of the future: they take him up to the top of an exceeding high mountain and show him, beyond the dark clouds and rolling mists at his feet, a vision of the celestial city, far off, it may be, but radiant with unearthly splendour, bathed in the light of dreams. ~ James George Frazer, The Golden Bough: A Study in Magic and Religion, Volume 1,
123:Sciences reach a point where they become mathematized..the central issues in the field become sufficiently understood that they can be thought about mathematically..[by the early 1990s] biology was no longer the science of things that smelled funny in refrigerators (my view from undergraduate days in the 1960s)..The field was undergoing a revolution and was rapidly acquiring the depth and power previously associated exclusively with the physical sciences. Biology was now the study of information stored in DNA - strings of four letters: A, T, G, and C..and the transformations that information undergoes in the cell. There was mathematics here! ~ Leonard Adleman,
124:Modern empiricism has been conditioned in large part by two dogmas. One is a belief in some fundamental cleavage between truths which are analytic, or grounded in meanings independently of matters of fact and truths which are synthetic, or grounded in fact. The other dogma is reductionism: the belief that each meaningful statement is equivalent to some logical construct upon terms which refer to immediate experience. Both dogmas, I shall argue, are ill founded. One effect of abandoning them is, as we shall see, a blurring of the supposed boundary between speculative metaphysics and natural science. Another effect is a shift toward pragmatism. ~ W V O Quine, Two Dogmas of Empiricism, 1951,
125:[Computer science] is not really about computers -- and it's not about computers in the same sense that physics is not really about particle accelerators, and biology is not about microscopes and Petri dishes...and geometry isn't really about using surveying instruments. Now the reason that we think computer science is about computers is pretty much the same reason that the Egyptians thought geometry was about surveying instruments: when some field is just getting started and you don't really understand it very well, it's very easy to confuse the essence of what you're doing with the tools that you use. ~ Harold Abelson, Introductory lecture to Structure and Interpretation of Computer Programs,
126:Out of all the sciences... the ancients, in their studies, especially selected seven to be mastered by those who were to be educated. These seven they considered so to excel all the rest in usefulness that anyone who had been thoroughly schooled in them might afterward come to knowledge of the others by his own inquiry and effort rather than by listening to a teacher. For these, one might say, constitute the best instruments, the best rudiments, by which the way is prepared for the mind's complete knowledge of philosophic truth. Therefore they are called by the name trivium and quadrivium, because by them, as by certain ways (viae), a quick mind enters into the secret places of wisdom. ~ Hugh of Saint Victor, Didascalicon,
127:But his most important capacity is that of developing the powers of the higher principles in himself, a greater power of life, a purer light of mind, the illumination of supermind, the infinite being, consciousness and delight of spirit. By an ascending movement he can develop his human imperfection towards that greater perfection. But whatever his aim, however exalted his aspiration, he has to begin from the law of his present imperfection, to take full account of it and see how it can be converted to the law of a possible perfection. This present law of his being starts from the inconscience of the material universe, an involution of the soul in form and subjection to material nature; and
   ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Synthesis Of Yoga, The Psychology Of Perfection,
128:Magic is the science and art of causing change to occur in conformity with will. The will can only become magically effective when the mind is focused and not interfering with the will The mind must first discipline itself to focus its entire attention on some meaningless phenomenon. If an attempt is made to focus on some form of desire, the effect is short circuited by lust of result. Egotistical identification, fear of failure, and the reciprocal desire not to achieve desire, arising from our dual nature, destroy the result.
   Therefore, when selecting topics for concentration, choose subjects of no spiritual, egotistical, intellectual, emotional, or useful significance - meaningless things.
   ~ Peter J Carroll, Liber Null, Liber MMM, The Magical Trances [15],
129:Jordan Peterson's Book List
1. Brave New World - Aldous Huxley
2. 1984 - George Orwell
3. Road To Wigan Pier - George Orwell
4. Crime And Punishment - Fyodor Dostoevsky
5. Demons - Fyodor Dostoevsky
6. Beyond Good And Evil - Friedrich Nietzsche
7. Ordinary Men - Christopher Browning
8. The Painted Bird - Jerzy Kosinski
9. The Rape of Nanking - Iris Chang
10. Gulag Archipelago (Vol. 1, Vol. 2, & Vol. 3) - Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn
11. Man's Search for Meaning - Viktor Frankl
12. Modern Man in Search of A Soul - Carl Jung
13. Maps Of Meaning: The Architecture of Belief - Jordan B. Peterson
14. A History of Religious Ideas (Vol. 1, Vol. 2, Vol. 3) - Mircea Eliade
15. Affective Neuroscience - Jaak Panksepp ~ Jordan Peterson,
130:For primitive man the world is full of demons and mysterious powers which he fears; the whole of Nature is animated by these forces, which are nothing but man's own inner powers projected into the outside world. Christianity and modern science have de-demonized Nature, which means that the European has consistently taken back the demonic powers out of the world into himself, and has steadily loaded his unconscious with them. Out of man himself the demonic powers rise up in revolt against the supposed spiritual constraints of Christianity. The demons begin to break out in Baroque art: the columns writhe, the furniture sprouts satyr's feet. Man is slowly transformed into a uroboros, the "tail-eater" who devours himself, from ancient times a symbol of the demon-ridden man. ~ Carl Jung,
131:At one stage in the initiation procedure, Christian tells us...the postulant climbs down an iron ladder, with seventy-eight rungs, and enters a hall on either side of which are twelve statues, and, between each pair of statues, a painting. These twenty-two paintings, he is told, are Arcana or symbolic hieroglyphs; the Science of Will, the principle of all wisdom and source of all power, is contained in them. Each corresponds to a "letter of the sacred language" and to a number, and each expresses a reality of the divine world, a reality of the intellectual world and a reality of the physical world. The secret meanings of these twenty-two Arcana are then expounded to him. ~ Ronald Decker and Thierry Depaulis and Michael Dummett, A Wicked Pack of Cards - The Origins of the Occult Tarot,
132:Systematic study of chemical and physical phenomena has been carried on for many generations and these two sciences now include: (1) knowledge of an enormous number of facts; (2) a large body of natural laws; (3) many fertile working hypotheses respecting the causes and regularities of natural phenomena; and finally (4) many helpful theories held subject to correction by further testing of the hypotheses giving rise to them. When a subject is spoken of as a science, it is understood to include all of the above mentioned parts. Facts alone do not constitute a science any more than a pile of stones constitutes a house, not even do facts and laws alone; there must be facts, hypotheses, theories and laws before the subject is entitled to the rank of a science. ~ Alfred Korzybski, Manhood of Humanity,
133:The most general science. Pythagoras is said to have called himself a lover of wisdom. But philosophy has been both the seeking of wisdom and the wisdom sought. Originally, the rational explanation of anything, the general principles under which all facts could be explained; in this sense, indistinguishable from science. Later, the science of the first principles of being; the presuppositions of ultimate reality. Now, popularly, private wisdom or consolation; technically, the science of sciences, the criticism and systematization or organization of all knowledge, drawn from empirical science, rational learning, common experience, or whatever. Philosophy includes metaphysics, or ontology and epistemology, logic, ethics, aesthetics, etc. (all of which see). ~ J.K.F., Dagoberts Dictionary of Philosophy,
134:At her will the inscrutable Supermind leans down
To guide her force that feels but cannot know,
Its breath of power controls her restless seas
And life obeys the governing Idea.
At her will, led by a luminous Immanence
The hazardous experimenting Mind
Pushes its way through obscure possibles
Mid chance formations of an unknowing world.
Our human ignorance moves towards the Truth
That Nescience may become omniscient,
Transmuted instincts shape to divine thoughts,
Thoughts house infallible immortal sight
And Nature climb towards God's identity.
The Master of the worlds self-made her slave
Is the executor of her fantasies:
She has canalised the seas of omnipotence;
She has limited by her laws the Illimitable.
~ Sri Aurobindo, Savitri, The Glory and the Fall of Life,
135:But it is evident that all analogies of this kind depend on principles of a more fundamental nature; and that, if we had a true mathematical classification of quantities, we should be able at once to detect the analogy between any system of quantities presented to us and other systems of quantities in known sciences, so that we should lose no time in availing ourselves of the mathematical labors of those who had already solved problems essentially the same. [...] At the same time, I think that the progress of science, both in the way of discovery, and in the way of diffusion, would be greatly aided if more attention were paid in a direct way to the classification of quantities. ~ James Clerk Maxwell, Remarks on the mathematical classification of physical quantities, Proceedings of the London Mathematical Society, 1871,
136:An integral approach is based on one basic idea: no human mind can be 100% wrong. Or, we might say, nobody is smart enough to be wrong all the time. And that means, when it comes to deciding which approaches, methodologies, epistemologies, or ways or knowing are "correct" the answer can only be, "All of them." That is, all of the numerous practices or paradigms of human inquiry - including physics, chemistry, hermeneutics, collaborative inquiry, meditation, neuroscience, vision quest, phenomenology, structuralism, subtle energy research, systems theory, shamanic voyaging, chaos theory, developmental psychology-all of those modes of inquiry have an important piece of the overall puzzle of a total existence that includes, among other many things, health and illness, doctors and patients, sickness and healing. ~ Ken Wilber,
137:It is the Divine in the inconscient who aspires for the Divine in the consciousness. That is to say, without the Divine there would be no aspiration; without the consciousness hidden in the inconscient, there would be no possibility of changing the inconscience to consciousness. But because at the very heart of the inconscient there is the divine Consciousness, you aspire, and necessarily - this is what he says - automatically, mechanically, the sacrifice is made. And this is why when one says, "It is not you who aspire, it is the Divine, it is not you who make progress, it is the Divine, it is not you who are conscious, it is the Divine" - these are not mere words, it is a fact. And it is simply your ignorance and your unconsciousness which prevent you from realising it. (Meditation) ~ The Mother, Questions And Answers 1956,
138:Only, in all he sees God, sees the supreme reality, and his motive of work is to help mankind towards the knowledge of God and the possession of the supreme reality. He sees God through the data of science, God through the conclusions of philosophy, God through the forms of Beauty and the forms of Good, God in all the activities of life, God in the past of the world and its effects, in the present and its tendencies, in the future and its great progression. Into any or all of these he can bring his illumined vision and his liberated power of the spirit. The lower knowledge has been the step from which he has risen to the higher; the higher illumines for him the lower and makes it part of itself, even if only its lower fringe and most external radiation.
   ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Synthesis Of Yoga, The Higher and the Lower Knowledge,
   The White Magician uses none of the powers of the animal world in his work, but rather seeks to transmute the poles of the beast within himself into higher and finer qualities. The White Magician labors entirely with the finer forces of the elemental planes. He is a builder--not a destroyer--and seeks to liberate rather than to dominate his fellow creatures. The White Magician has dedicated his soul to the immortal light, while the Black Magician has sold his for mortal glory. The Grimores of the Middle Ages are filled with chants and charms for the invoking of spirits. History is filled with stories of Black Magicians but the true student of occult science must have nothing to do with these things other than to protect himself against them. ~ Manly P Hall, Magic: A Treatise on Natural Occultism, 28,
140:Here where one knows not even the step in front
And Truth has her throne on the shadowy back of doubt,
On this anguished and precarious field of toil
Outspread beneath some large indifferent gaze,
Impartial witness of our joy and bale,
Our prostrate soil bore the awakening ray.
Here too the vision and prophetic gleam
Lit into miracles common meaningless shapes;
Then the divine afflatus, spent, withdrew,
Unwanted, fading from the mortal's range.
A sacred yearning lingered in its trace,
The worship of a Presence and a Power
Too perfect to be held by death-bound hearts,
The prescience of a marvellous birth to come.
Only a little the god-light can stay:
Spiritual beauty illumining human sight
Lines with its passion and mystery Matter's mask
And squanders eternity on a beat of Time.
~ Sri Aurobindo, Savitri, The Symbol Dawn,
141:Medieval alchemy prepared the way for the greatest intervention in the divine world that man has ever attempted: alchemy was the dawn of the scientific age, when the daemon of the scientific spirit compelled the forces of nature to serve man to an extent that had never been known before. It was from the spirit of alchemy that Goethe wrought the figure of the "superman" Faust, and this superman led Nietzsche's Zarathustra to declare that God was dead and to proclaim the will to give birth to the superman, to "create a god for yourself out of your seven devils." Here we find the true roots, the preparatory processes deep in the psyche, which unleashed the forces at work in the world today. Science and technology have indeed conquered the world, but whether the psyche has gained anything is another matter. ~ Carl Jung, "Paracelsus as a Spiritual Phenomenon" (1942), CW 13, § 163.,
142:On the exoteric side if necessary the mind should be trained by the study of any well-developed science, such as chemistry, or mathematics. The idea of organization is the first step, that of interpretation the second. The Master of the Temple, whose grade corresponds to Binah, is sworn to interpret every phenomenon as a particular dealing of God with his soul. {85} But even the beginner may attempt this practice with advantage. Either a fact fits in or it does not; if it does not, harmony is broken; and as the Universal harmony cannot be broken, the discord must be in the mind of the student, thus showing that he is not in tune with that Universal choir. Let him then puzzle out first the great facts, then the little; until one summer, when he is bald and lethargic after lunch, he understands and appreciates the existence of flies!
   ~ Aleister Crowley, Liber ABA, Book 4, Part II, The Cup,
143:The Seven Da Vincian Principles are:
   Curiosità - An insatiably curious approach to life and an unrelenting quest for continuous learning.
   Dimostrazione - A commitment to test knowledge through experience, persistence, and a willingness to learn from mistakes.
   Sensazione - The continual refinement of the senses, especially sight, as the means to enliven experience.
   Sfumato (literally "Going up in Smoke") - A willingness to embrace ambiguity, paradox, and uncertainty.
   Arte/Scienza - The development of the balance between science and art, logic and imagination. "Whole-brain" thinking.
   Corporalità - The cultivation of grace, ambidexterity, fitness, and poise.
   Connessione - A recognition of and appreciation for the interconnectedness of all things and phenomena. Systems thinking.
   ~ Michael J. Gelb, How to Think Like Leonardo da Vinci: Seven Steps to Genius Every Day,
144:To The Works Of:
   Aristotle, Cassius J. Keyser, Eric T. Bell, G. W. Leibnitz, Eugen Bleuler, J. Locke, Niels Bohr, Jacques Loeb, George Boole, H. A. Lorentz, Max Born, Ernst Mach, Louis De Brogue, J. C. Maxwell, Georg Cantor, Adolf Meyer, Ernst Cassirer, Hermann Minkowsja, Charles M. Child, Isaac Newton, C. Darwin, Ivan Pavlov, Rene Descartes, Giuseppe Peano, P. A. M. Dirac, Max Planck, A. S. Eddington, Plato, Albert Einstein, H. Poincare, Euclid, M. Faraday, Sigmund Freud, Josiah Royce, Karl F. Gauss, G. Y. Rainich, G. B. Riemann, Bertrand Russell, Thomas Graham, Ernest Rutherford, Arthur Haas, E. Schrodinger, Wm. R. Hamilton, C. S. Sherrington, Henry Head, Socrates, Werner Heisenberg, Arnold Sommerfeld, C. Judson Herrick, Oswald Veblen, E. V. Huntington, Wm. Alanson White, Smith Ely Jeluffe, Alfred N. Whitehead, Ludwig Wittgenstein
   Which Have Creatly Influenced My Enquiry
   This System Is Dedicated ~ Alfred Korzybski, Science and Sanity,
145:A silence, an entry into a wide or even immense or infinite emptiness is part of the inner spiritual experience; of this silence and void the physical mind has a certain fear, the small superficially active thinking or vital mind a shrinking from it or dislike, - for it confuses the silence with mental and vital incapacity and the void with cessation or non-existence: but this silence is the silence of the spirit which is the condition of a greater knowledge, power and bliss, and this emptiness is the emptying of the cup of our natural being, a liberation of it from its turbid contents so that it may be filled with the wine of God; it is the passage not into non-existence but to a greater existence. Even when the being turns towards cessation, it is a cessation not in non-existence but into some vast ineffable of spiritual being or the plunge into the incommunicable superconscience of the Absolute. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Life Divine, 2.28 - The Divine Life,
146:In the terrestrial formulation of Knowledge and Power, this correlation is not altogether apparent because there consciousness itself is concealed in an original Inconscience and the natural strength and rhythm of its powers in their emergence are diminished and disturbed by the discordances and the veils of the Ignorance. The Inconscient there is the original, potent and automatically effective Force, the conscious mind is only a small labouring agent; but that is because the conscious mind in us has a limited individual action and the Inconscient is an immense action of a universal concealed Consciousness: the cosmic Force, masked as a material Energy, hides from our view by its insistent materiality of process the occult fact that the working of the Inconscient is really the expression of a vast universal Life, a veiled universal Mind, a hooded Gnosis, and without these origins of itself it could have no power of action, no organising coherence. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Life Divine, 2.28 - The Divine Life,
147:[E]very man hath liberty to write, but few ability. Heretofore learning was graced by judicious scholars, but now noble sciences are vilified by base and illiterate scribblers, that either write for vain-glory, need, to get money, or as Parasites to flatter and collogue with some great men, they put out trifles, rubbish and trash. Among so many thousand Authors you shall scarce find one by reading of whom you shall be any whit better, but rather much worse; by which he is rather infected than any way perfected...
   What a catalogue of new books this year, all his age (I say) have our Frankfurt Marts, our domestic Marts, brought out. Twice a year we stretch out wits out and set them to sale; after great toil we attain nothing...What a glut of books! Who can read them? As already, we shall have a vast Chaos and confusion of Books, we are oppressed with them, our eyes ache with reading, our fingers with turning. For my part I am one of the number-one of the many-I do not deny it... ~ Robert Burton, The Anatomy of Melancholy,
148:This last figure, the White Magician, symbolizes the self-transcending element in the scientist's motivational drive and emotional make-up; his humble immersion into the mysteries of nature, his quest for the harmony of the spheres, the origin of life, the equations of a unified field theory. The conquistadorial urge is derived from a sense of power, the participatory urge from a sense of oceanic wonder. 'Men were first led to the study of natural philosophy', wrote Aristotle, 'as indeed they are today, by wonder.' Maxwell's earliest memory was 'lying on the grass, looking at the sun, and wondering'. Einstein struck the same chord when he wrote that whoever is devoid of the capacity to wonder, 'whoever remains unmoved, whoever cannot contemplate or know the deep shudder of the soul in enchantment, might just as well be dead for he has already closed his eyes upon life'.

This oceanic feeling of wonder is the common source of religious mysticism, of pure science and art for art's sake; it is their common denominator and emotional bond. ~ Arthur Koestler,
149:The earth too, one with the surrounding mass of darkness and inconscience is asleep and insentient. She has to wake up and start on her journey moving forward, unveiling her secret mysteries towards the supreme revelation, the Divine incarnation in matter. The Gods are awake, in order to awaken the earth. A first ray is sent down and it touches as it were the sleeping Mother. The Divine Ray is just like a finger of a child touching her mother trying, as it were, to persuade her to open her eyes and look at her child. The first ray, however, comes not as a caress to the inert being of darkness, it is a sharp prick, even a hard blow. Such is the first impact of light upon dead matter; and the light is thrown back, as an unwelcome intruder, into what it came from; and the darkness grovels in its old groove. The second stage comes when the impact is not felt as a pain or something totally foreign and strange; its touch is felt as something soothing, something that heals an eternal sore. But this too was not suffered long and the light has to go back again. ~ Nolini Kanta Gupta, On Savitri,
150:The path of seeking truth within and without is not an easy one. It goes literally against everything we've been told and taught by society and governments. The indoctrination of lies, the conditioning and programming is deep and far reaching. It has been going on for millennia. It takes tremendous effort to wake up from the hypnotic slumber, where most people dream to be awake. At this time of transition, as more and more knowledge is coming to the surface, there is the potential to create a new earth. However, this is also the age of deception for there are forces at work that do not want this to happen. They do their best to vector us away from truth and the most effective way to swallow a lie is to sandwich it between some truth with some emotional hooks. As mentioned many times before, lies are mixed with truth, hence discernment is essential. We need to engage our higher emotional center connecting us to divine intuition and also activate our higher intellect, engaging in sincere, open minded critical thinking, fusing the heart and the mind, mysticism and science. ~ Bernhard Guenther,
151:Supermind is the dynamic form of satcitananda (being-consciousness-bliss), and the necessary conduit, mediator or linkage between satcitananda and the manifest creation. (Life Divine Book I, ch.14-16) ... Supermind is spiritual consciousness acting as a self-luminous knowledge, will, sense, aesthesis, energy, self-creative and unveiling power of its own delight and being. Mind is the action of the same powers, but limited and only very indirectly and partially illumined. Supermind lives in unity though it plays with diversity; mind lives in a separative action of diversity, though it may open to unity. Mind is not only capable of ignorance, but, because it acts always partially and by limitation, it works characteristically as a power of ignorance : it may even and it does forget itself in a complete inconscience, or nescience, awaken from it to the ignorance of a partial knowledge and move from the ignorance towards a complete knowledge, -- that is its natural action in the human being, -- but it can never have by itself a complete knowledge.
   ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Synthesis Of Yoga, The Psychology of Self-Perfection, 625,
152:Here I want to make it very clear that mathematics is not what many people think it is; it is not a system of mere formulas and theorems; but as beautifully defined by Professor Cassius J. Keyser, in his book The Human Worth of Rigorous Thinking (Columbia University Press, 1916), mathematics is the science of "Exact thought or rigorous thinking," and one of its distinctive characteristics is "precision, sharpness, completeness of definitions." This quality alone is sufficient to explain why people generally do not like mathematics and why even some scientists bluntly refuse to have anything to do with problems wherein mathematical reasoning is involved. In the meantime, mathematical philosophy has very little, if anything, to do with mere calculations or with numbers as such or with formulas; it is a philosophy wherein precise, sharp and rigorous thinking is essential. Those who deliberately refuse to think "rigorously"-that is mathematically-in connections where such thinking is possible, commit the sin of preferring the worse to the better; they deliberately violate the supreme law of intellectual rectitude. ~ Alfred Korzybski, Manhood of Humanity,
   An Informal Integral Canon: Selected books on Integral Science, Philosophy and the Integral Transformation
   Sri Aurobindo - The Life Divine
   Sri Aurobindo - The Synthesis of Yoga
   Pierre Teilhard de Chardin - The Phenomenon of Man
   Jean Gebser - The Ever-Present Origin
   Edward Haskell - Full Circle - The Moral Force of Unified Science
   Oliver L. Reiser - Cosmic Humanism and World Unity
   Christopher Hills - Nuclear Evolution: Discovery of the Rainbow Body
   The Mother - Mother's Agenda
   Erich Jantsch - The Self-Organizing Universe - Scientific and Human Implications of the Emerging Paradigm of Evolution
   T. R. Thulasiram - Arut Perum Jyothi and Deathless Body
   Kees Zoeteman - Gaiasophy
   Ken Wilber - Sex Ecology Spirituality: The Spirit of Evolution
   Don Edward Beck - Spiral Dynamics: Mastering Values, Leadership, and Change
   Kundan Singh - The Evolution of Integral Yoga: Sri Aurobindo, Sri Ramakrishna, and Swami Vivekananda
   Sean Esbjorn-Hargens - Integral Ecology: Uniting Multiple Perspectives on the Natural World
   ~ M Alan Kazlev, Kheper,
154:The Lord sees in his omniscience the thing that has to be done. This seeing is his Will, it is a form of creative Power, and that which he sees the all-conscious Mother, one with him, takes into her dynamic self and embodies, and executive Nature-Force carries it out as the mechanism of their omnipotent omniscience.
   But this vision of what is to be and therefore of what is to be done arises out of the very being, pours directly out of the consciousness and delight of existence of the Lord, spontaneously, like light from the Sun. It is not our mortal attempt to see, our difficult arrival at truth of action and motive or just demand of Nature. When the individual soul is entirely at one in its being and knowledge with the Lord and directly in touch with the original Shakti, the transcendent Mother, the supreme Will can then arise in us too in the high divine manner as a thing that must be and is achieved by the spontaneous action of Nature. There is then no desire, no responsibility, no reaction; all takes place in the peace, calm, light, power of the supporting and enveloping and inhabiting Divine. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Synthesis Of Yoga, The Supreme Will, 218,
155:The key one and threefold, even as universal science. The division of the work is sevenfold, and through these sections are distributed the seven degrees of initiation into is transcendental philosophy.

The text is a mystical commentary on the oracles of Solomon, ^ and the work ends with a series of synoptic schedules which are the synthesis of Magic and the occult Kabalah so far as concerns that which can be made public in writing. The rest, being the esoteric and inexpressible part of the science, is formulated in magnificent pantacles carefully designed and engraved. These are nine in number, as follows

(1) The dogma of Hermes;
(2) Magical realisation;
(3) The path of wisdom and the initial procedure in the work
(4) The Gate of the Sanctuary enlightened by seven mystic rays;
(5) A Rose of Light, in the centre of which a human figure is extending its arms in the form of a cross;
(6) The magical laboratory of Khunrath, demonstrating the necessary union of prayer and work
(7) The absolute synthesis of science;
(8) Universal equilibrium ;
(9) A summary of Khunrath's personal embodying an energetic protest against all his detractors. ~ Eliphas Levi, The History Of Magic,
156:Therefore the age of intuitive knowledge, represented by the early Vedantic thinking of the Upanishads, had to give place to the age of rational knowledge; inspired Scripture made room for metaphysical philosophy, even as afterwards metaphysical philosophy had to give place to experimental Science.

   Intuitive thought which is a messenger from the superconscient and therefore our highest faculty, was supplanted by the pure reason which is only a sort of deputy and belongs to the middle heights of our being; pure reason in its turn was supplanted for a time by the mixed action of the reason which lives on our plains and lower elevations and does not in its view exceed the horizon of the experience that the physical mind and senses or such aids as we can invent for them can bring to us.

   And this process which seems to be a descent, is really a circle of progress.

   For in each case the lower faculty is compelled to take up as much as it can assimilate of what the higher had already given and to attempt to re-establish it by its own methods.

   By the attempt it is itself enlarged in its scope and arrives eventually at a more supple and a more ample selfaccommodation to the higher faculties. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Life Divine, 1.08-13,
157:From what we've seen in sci-fi movies and literature and generally xenophobic public behavior about Others (immigrants, apostates, and liberals, e.g.,), and the primordial urges to solve imagined or perceived threats with military force, I think the only possibly positive version of alien visitations would be if (a) they're sufficiently evolved to be able to understand the utter primitivity of human behavior as collectives, and (b) they're sufficiently caring to treat Earth as a planet of ill-bred children, mostly incapable of acting, as a collective -- on their higher natures. It seems far more likely that we would be perceived as a vastly inferior species of antlike primitives, warring uselessly amongst ourselves with robotic persistence over millennia.

If, based on their other cosmic travels and intergalactic species science, the extraterrestrials are able to have undeservedly benign interventions with humans without somehow provoking paranoid hysteria, religious panics and miitary holocaust, then we might have something to look forward to; but this, unfortunately, is placing a huge gamble on extraterrestrials to be the prevailingly benign moderators of our fate than we ourselves are ever likely to be as a species. ~ Fred Hosea,
158:Philosophy, as defined by Fichte, is the "science of sciences." Its aim was to solve the problems of the world. In the past, when all exact sciences were in their infancy, philosophy had to be purely speculative, with little or no regard to realities. But if we regard philosophy as a Mother science, divided into many branches, we find that those branches have grown so large and various, that the Mother science looks like a hen with her little ducklings paddling in a pond, far beyond her reach; she is unable to follow her growing hatchlings. In the meantime, the progress of life and science goes on, irrespective of the cackling of metaphysics. Philosophy does not fulfill her initial aim to bring the results of experimental and exact sciences together and to solve world problems. Through endless, scientific specialization scientific branches multiply, and for want of coordination the great world-problems suffer. This failure of philosophy to fulfill her boasted mission of scientific coordination is responsible for the chaos in the world of general thought. The world has no collective or organized higher ideals and aims, nor even fixed general purposes. Life is an accidental game of private or collective ambitions and greeds. ~ Alfred Korzybski, Manhood of Humanity,
159:I have been accused of a habit of changing my opinions. I am not myself in any degree ashamed of having changed my opinions. What physicist who was already active in 1900 would dream of boasting that his opinions had not changed during the last half century? In science men change their opinions when new knowledge becomes available; but philosophy in the minds of many is assimilated rather to theology than to science. The kind of philosophy that I value and have endeavoured to pursue is scientific, in the sense that there is some definite knowledge to be obtained and that new discoveries can make the admission of former error inevitable to any candid mind. For what I have said, whether early or late, I do not claim the kind of truth which theologians claim for their creeds. I claim only, at best, that the opinion expressed was a sensible one to hold at the time when it was expressed. I should be much surprised if subsequent research did not show that it needed to be modified. I hope, therefore, that whoever uses this dictionary will not suppose the remarks which it quotes to be intended as pontifical pronouncements, but only as the best I could do at the time towards the promotion of clear and accurate thinking. Clarity, above all, has been my aim.
   ~ Bertrand Russell,
160:Considered from this point of view, the fact that some of the theories which we know to be false give such amazingly accurate results is an adverse factor. Had we somewhat less knowledge, the group of phenomena which these "false" theories explain would appear to us to be large enough to "prove" these theories. However, these theories are considered to be "false" by us just for the reason that they are, in ultimate analysis, incompatible with more encompassing pictures and, if sufficiently many such false theories are discovered, they are bound to prove also to be in conflict with each other. Similarly, it is possible that the theories, which we consider to be "proved" by a number of numerical agreements which appears to be large enough for us, are false because they are in conflict with a possible more encompassing theory which is beyond our means of discovery. If this were true, we would have to expect conflicts between our theories as soon as their number grows beyond a certain point and as soon as they cover a sufficiently large number of groups of phenomena. In contrast to the article of faith of the theoretical physicist mentioned before, this is the nightmare of the theorist. ~ Eugene Paul Wigner, The Unreasonable Effectiveness of Mathematics in the Natural Sciences,
161:If we do not objectify, and feel instinctively and permanently that words are not the things spoken about, then we could not speak abouth such meaningless subjects as the 'beginning' or the 'end' of time. But, if we are semantically disturbed and objectify, then, of course, since objects have a beginning and an end, so also would 'time' have a 'beggining' and an 'end'. In such pathological fancies the universe must have a 'beginning in time' and so must have been made., and all of our old anthropomorphic and objectified mythologies follow, including the older theories of entropy in physics. But, if 'time' is only a human form of representation and not an object, the universe has no 'beginning in time' and no 'end in time'; in other words, the universe is 'time'-less. The moment we realize, feel permanently, and utilize these realizations and feelings that words are not things, then only do we acquire the semantic freedom to use different forms of representation. We can fit better their structure to the facts at hand, become better adjusted to these facts which are not words, and so evaluate properly m.o (multi-ordinal) realities, which evaluation is important for sanity. ~ Alfred Korzybski, Science and Sanity: An Introduction to Non-Aristotelian Systems and General Semantics,
162:I have a friend who's an artist and has sometimes taken a view which I don't agree with very well. He'll hold up a flower and say "look how beautiful it is," and I'll agree. Then he says "I as an artist can see how beautiful this is but you as a scientist take this all apart and it becomes a dull thing," and I think that he's kind of nutty. First of all, the beauty that he sees is available to other people and to me too, I believe. Although I may not be quite as refined aesthetically as he is ... I can appreciate the beauty of a flower. At the same time, I see much more about the flower than he sees. I could imagine the cells in there, the complicated actions inside, which also have a beauty. I mean it's not just beauty at this dimension, at one centimeter; there's also beauty at smaller dimensions, the inner structure, also the processes. The fact that the colors in the flower evolved in order to attract insects to pollinate it is interesting; it means that insects can see the color. It adds a question: does this aesthetic sense also exist in the lower forms? Why is it aesthetic? All kinds of interesting questions which the science knowledge only adds to the excitement, the mystery and the awe of a flower. It only adds. I don't understand how it subtracts. ~ Richard P Feynman,
163:"Who does not understand should either learn, or be silent."
"Perspective is an Art Mathematical which demonstrates the manner and properties of all radiations direct, broken and reflected."
"Neither the circle without the line, nor the line without the point, can be artificially produced. It is, therefore, by virtue of the point and the Monad that all things commence to emerge in principle. That which is affected at the periphery, however large it may be, cannot in any way lack the support of the central point."
"Therefore, the central point which we see in the centre of the hieroglyphic Monad produces the Earth , round which the Sun , the Moon , and the other planets follow their respective paths. The Sun has the supreme dignity , and we represent him by a circle having a visible centre."
There is (gentle reader) nothing (the works of God only set apart) which so much beautifies and adorns the soul and mind of man as does knowledge of the good arts and sciences . Many arts there are which beautify the mind of man; but of all none do more garnish and beautify it than those arts which are called mathematical , unto the knowledge of which no man can attain, without perfect knowledge and instruction of the principles, grounds, and Elements of Geometry." ~ Dr. John Dee, The Hieroglyphic Monad,
hmm. its so upsetting.. it seems like the book is a perfect symbol for something terribly wrong. I constantly avoid anything Donald Trump related because I find him so repulsive its upsetting. like its too disgusting of a corruption and i just avoid it. but maybe this book is a lukewarm symbol so I can learn to move towards and fight such darknesses.. I dont know.. so upsetting.

and people buy into such double-thought inconscience? I cant even comprehend how this can be like this. I guess its like I turn away from disgust it allows people to turn away from reason through that infantile pre-rational regression or something. I mean we all want safety but..

the book itself goes against itself from the title.. like its bashing the left for wanting to divide america but thats what the book is doing by attacking them. so I guess if people cant catch the deception from the title they wont catch it in the book? ayah

Yeah it's the whole white male fragility persecution envy trip. Donny Jnr was so triggered he had to write a whole book (I pity the ghostwriter).

And yes it is upsetting, we live in a world where the Lord of Falsehood is on the ascendant, through instruments like Trump, Koch, and Murdoch. Some people are particularly susceptible, others are immune. This is the battle for the Earth ~ M Alan Kazlev, Facebook,
   Mother, aren't these entities afraid of you?

Ah, my child, terribly afraid! (Laughter) All those which are ill-willed try to hide, and usually do you know what they do? They gather together behind the head of the one who comes (laughter) in order not to be seen. But this is useless, because, just think, I have the capacity to see through. (Laughter) Otherwise - they always do this, instinctively. When they can manage to get in, they try to get in. But then... I intervene with greater force, because that is nasty. These are people who have the instinct to hide, you see. So I pursue them, there inside. With others very little is needed, very little; but there are some - there are such people, you know, they themselves have told me - when they are about to come to me, it is as though there were something which pulled them back, which told them: "No, no, no, it's not worthwhile, why go there? There are so many people for Mother to see, why add one more?" And they draw back, like that, so that they don't come. So I always tell them what it is: 'It would be better not to listen to that, for it's not something with a very good conscience.' Some people cannot bear it. There have been instances like this, of people who were obliged to run away, because they themselves were too attached to their own formations and did not want to get rid of them. Naturally there is only one way, to run away!
   There we are! We shall stop now for today.
   ~ The Mother, Questions And Answers 1954,
166:The scientists, all of them, have their duties no doubt, but they do not fully use their education if they do not try to broaden their sense of responsibility toward all mankind instead of closing themselves up in a narrow specialization where they find their pleasure. Neither engineers nor other scientific men have any right to prefer their own personal peace to the happiness of mankind; their place and their duty are in the front line of struggling humanity, not in the unperturbed ranks of those who keep themselves aloof from life. If they are indifferent, or discouraged because they feel or think that they know that the situation is hopeless, it may be proved that undue pessimism is as dangerous a "religion" as any other blind creed. Indeed there is very little difference in kind between the medieval fanaticism of the "holy inquisition," and modern intolerance toward new ideas. All kinds of intellect must get together, for as long as we presuppose the situation to be hopeless, the situation will indeed be hopeless. The spirit of Human Engineering does not know the word "hopeless"; for engineers know that wrong methods are alone responsible for disastrous results, and that every situation can be successfully handled by the use of proper means. The task of engineering science is not only to know but to know how. Most of the scientists and engineers do not yet realize that their united judgment would be invincible; no system or class would care to disregard it. ~ Alfred Korzybski, Manhood of Humanity,
167:The great men of the past have given us glimpses of what is possible in the way of personality, of intellectual understanding, of spiritual achievement, of artistic creation. But these are scarcely more than Pisgah glimpses. We need to explore and map the whole realm of human possibility, as the realm of physical geography has been explored and mapped. How to create new possibilities for ordinary living? What can be done to bring out the latent capacities of the ordinary man and woman for understanding and enjoyment; to teach people the techniques of achieving spiritual experience (after all, one can acquire the technique of dancing or tennis, so why not of mystical ecstasy or spiritual peace?)...
   The zestful but scientific exploration of possibilities and of the techniques for realizing them will make our hopes rational, and will set our ideals within the framework of reality, by showing how much of them are indeed realizable. Already, we can justifiably hold the belief that these lands of possibility exist, and that the present limitations and miserable frustrations of our existence could be in large measure surmounted. We are already justified in the conviction that human life as we know it in history is a wretched makeshift, rooted in ignorance; and that it could be transcended by a state of existence based on the illumination of knowledge and comprehension, just as our modern control of physical nature based on science transcends the tentative fumblings of our ancestors, that were rooted in superstition and professional secrecy. ~ Julian Huxley, Transhumanism,
168:Supermind, on the other hand, as a basic structure-rung (conjoined with nondual Suchness) can only be experienced once all the previous junior levels have emerged and developed, and as in all structure development, stages cannot be skipped. Therefore, unlike Big Mind, supermind can only be experienced after all 1st-, 2nd-, and 3rd-tier junior stages have been passed through. While, as Genpo Roshi has abundantly demonstrated, Big Mind state experience is available to virtually anybody at almost any age (and will be interpreted according to the View of their current stage), supermind is an extremely rare recognition. Supermind, as the highest structure-rung to date, has access to all previous structures, all the way back to Archaic-and the Archaic itself, of course, has transcended and included, and now embraces, every major structural evolution going all the way back to the Big Bang. (A human being literally enfolds and embraces all the major transformative unfoldings of the entire Kosmic history-strings to quarks to subatomic particles to atoms to molecules to cells, all the way through the Tree of Life up to its latest evolutionary emergent, the triune brain, the most complex structure in the known natural world.) Supermind, in any given individual, is experienced as a type of omniscience-the supermind, since it transcends and includes all of the previous structure-rungs, and inherently is conjoined with the highest nondual Suchness state, has a full and complete knowledge of all of the potentials in that person. It literally knows all, at least for the individual.
   ~ Ken Wilber?,
169:... Every one knew how laborious the usual method is of attaining to arts and sciences; whereas, by his contrivance, the most ignorant person, at a reasonable charge, and with a little bodily labour, might write books in philosophy, poetry, politics, laws, mathematics, and theology, without the least assistance from genius or study." He then led me to the frame, about the sides, whereof all his pupils stood in ranks. It was twenty feet square, placed in the middle of the room. The superfices was composed of several bits of wood, about the bigness of a die, but some larger than others. They were all linked together by slender wires. These bits of wood were covered, on every square, with paper pasted on them; and on these papers were written all the words of their language, in their several moods, tenses, and declensions; but without any order. The professor then desired me "to observe; for he was going to set his engine at work." The pupils, at his command, took each of them hold of an iron handle, whereof there were forty fixed round the edges of the frame; and giving them a sudden turn, the whole disposition of the words was entirely changed. He then commanded six-and-thirty of the lads, to read the several lines softly, as they appeared upon the frame; and where they found three or four words together that might make part of a sentence, they dictated to the four remaining boys, who were scribes. This work was repeated three or four times, and at every turn, the engine was so contrived, that the words shifted into new places, as the square bits of wood moved upside down. ~ Jonathan Swift, Gullivers Travels,
170:The whole history of mankind and especially the present condition of the world unite in showing that far from being merely hypothetical, the case supposed has always been actual and is actual to-day on a vaster scale than ever before. My contention is that while progress in some of the great matters of human concern has been long proceeding in accordance with the law of a rapidly increasing geometric progression, progress in the other matters of no less importance has advanced only at the rate of an arithmetical progression or at best at the rate of some geometric progression of relatively slow growth. To see it and to understand it we have to pay the small price of a little observation and a little meditation.
   Some technological invention is made, like that of a steam engine or a printing press, for example; or some discovery of scientific method, like that of analytical geometry or the infinitesimal calculus; or some discovery of natural law, like that of falling bodies or the Newtonian law of gravitation. What happens? What is the effect upon the progress of knowledge and invention? The effect is stimulation. Each invention leads to new inventions and each discovery to new discoveries; invention breeds invention, science begets science, the children of knowledge produce their kind in larger and larger families; the process goes on from decade to decade, from generation to generation, and the spectacle we behold is that of advancement in scientific knowledge and technological power according to the law and rate of a rapidly increasing geometric progression or logarithmic function. ~ Alfred Korzybski, Manhood of Humanity,
171:What is that work and result, if not a self-involution of Consciousness in form and a self-evolution out of form so as to actualise some mighty possibility in the universe which it has created? And what is its will in Man if not a will to unending Life, to unbounded Knowledge, to unfettered Power? Science itself begins to dream of the physical conquest of death, expresses an insatiable thirst for knowledge, is working out something like a terrestrial omnipotence for humanity. Space and Time are contracting to the vanishing-point in its works, and it strives in a hundred ways to make man the master of circumstance and so lighten the fetters of causality. The idea of limit, of the impossible begins to grow a little shadowy and it appears instead that whatever man constantly wills, he must in the end be able to do; for the consciousness in the race eventually finds the means. It is not in the individual that this omnipotence expresses itself, but the collective Will of mankind that works out with the individual as a means. And yet when we look more deeply, it is not any conscious Will of the collectivity, but a superconscious Might that uses the individual as a centre and means, the collectivity as a condition and field. What is this but the God in man, the infinite Identity, the multitudinous Unity, the Omniscient, the Omnipotent, who having made man in His own image, with the ego as a centre of working, with the race, the collective Narayana, the visvamanava as the mould and circumscription, seeks to express in them some image of the unity, omniscience, omnipotence which are the self-conception of the Divine?
   ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Life Divine,
172:Philosophy, like all other studies, aims primarily at knowledge. The knowledge it aims at is the kind of knowledge which gives unity and system to the body of the sciences, and the kind which results from a critical examination of the grounds of our convictions, prejudices, and beliefs. But it cannot be maintained that philosophy has had any very great measure of success in its attempts to provide definite answers to its questions. If you ask a mathematician, a mineralogist, a historian, or any other man of learning, what definite body of truths has been ascertained by his science, his answer will last as long as you are willing to listen. But if you put the same question to a philosopher, he will, if he is candid, have to confess that his study has not achieved positive results such as have been achieved by other sciences. It is true that this is partly accounted for by the fact that, as soon as definite knowledge concerning any subject becomes possible, this subject ceases to be called philosophy, and becomes a separate science. The whole study of the heavens, which now belongs to astronomy, was once included in philosophy; Newton's great work was called 'the mathematical principles of natural philosophy'. Similarly, the study of the human mind, which was a part of philosophy, has now been separated from philosophy and has become the science of psychology. Thus, to a great extent, the uncertainty of philosophy is more apparent than real: those questions which are already capable of definite answers are placed in the sciences, while those only to which, at present, no definite answer can be given, remain to form the residue which is called philosophy.
   ~ Bertrand Russell,
173:science of consciousness, the soul and objective matter :::
   When the ancient thinkers of India set themselves to study the soul of man in themselves and others, they, unlike any other nation or school of early thought, proceeded at once to a process which resembles exactly enough the process adopted by modern science in its study of physical phenomena. For their object was to study, arrange and utilise the forms, forces and working movements of consciousness, just as the modern physical Sciences study, arrange and utilize the forms, forces and working movements of objective Matter. The material with which they had to deal was more subtle, flexible and versatile than the most impalpable forces of which the physical Sciences have become aware; its motions were more elusive, its processes harder to fix; but once grasped and ascertained, the movements of consciousness were found by Vedic psychologists to be in their process and activity as regular, manageable and utilisable as the movements of physical forces. The powers of the soul can be as perfectly handled and as safely, methodically and puissantly directed to practical life-purposes of joy, power and light as the modern power of electricity can be used for human comfort, industrial and locomotive power and physical illumination; but the results to which they give room and effect are more wonderful and momentous than the results of motorpower and electric luminosity. For there is no difference of essential law in the physical and the psychical, but only a difference and undoubtedly a great difference of energy, instrumentation and exact process. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays Divine And Human, Towards a True Scientific Psychology, 106,
174:...that personality, like consciousness, life, soul is not a brief-lived stranger in an impersonal Eternity, but contains the very meaning of existence. This fine flower of the cosmic Energy carries in it a forecast of the aim and a hint of the very motive of the universal labour. As an occult vision opens in him, he becomes aware of worlds behind in which consciousness and personality hold an enormous place and assume a premier value; even here in the material world to this occult vision the inconscience of Matter fills with a secret pervading consciousness, its inanimation harbours a vibrant life, its mechanism is the device of an indwelling Intelligence, God and soul are everywhere. Above all stands an infinite conscious Being who is variously self-expressed in all these worlds; impersonality is only a first means of that expression. It is a field of principles and forces, an equal basis of manifestation; but these forces express themselves through beings, have conscious spirits at their head and are the emanation of a One Conscious Being who is their sorce. A multiple innumberable personality expressing that One is the very sense and central aim of the manifestation and if now personality seems to be narrow, fragmentary, restrictive, it is only because it has not opened to its source or flowered into its own divine truth and fullness packing itself with the universal and the infinite. Thus the world-creation is no more an illusion, a fortuitous mechanism, a play that need not have happened, a flux without consequence; it is an intimate dynamism of the conscious and living Eternal.
   ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Synthesis Of Yoga, The Yoga of Divine Works, The Sacrifice and the Lord of the Sacrifice, 127,
175:science reading list :::
   1. and 2. The Voyage of the Beagle (1845) and The Origin of Species (1859) by Charles Darwin [tie
   3. Philosophiae Naturalis Principia Mathematica (Mathematical Principles of Natural Philosophy) by Isaac Newton (1687)
   4. Dialogue Concerning the Two Chief World Systems by Galileo Galilei (1632)
   5. De Revolutionibus Orbium Coelestium (On the Revolutions of Heavenly Spheres) by Nicolaus Copernicus (1543)
   6. Physica (Physics) by Aristotle (circa 330 B.C.)
   7. De Humani Corporis Fabrica (On the Fabric of the Human Body) by Andreas Vesalius (1543)
   8. Relativity: The Special and General Theory by Albert Einstein (1916)
   9. The Selfish Gene by Richard Dawkins (1976)
   10. One Two Three . . . Infinity by George Gamow (1947)
   11. The Double Helix by James D. Watson (1968)
   12. What Is Life? by Erwin Schrodinger (1944)
   13. The Cosmic Connection by Carl Sagan (1973)
   14. The Insect Societies by Edward O. Wilson (1971)
   15. The First Three Minutes by Steven Weinberg (1977)
   16. Silent Spring by Rachel Carson (1962)
   17. The Mismeasure of Man by Stephen Jay Gould (1981)
   18. The Man Who Mistook His Wife for a Hat and Other Clinical Tales by Oliver Sacks (1985)
   19. The Journals of Lewis and Clark by Meriwether Lewis and William Clark (1814)
   20. The Feynman Lectures on Physics by Richard P Feynman, Robert B. Leighton, and Matthew Sands (1963)
   21. Sexual Behavior in the Human Male by Alfred C. Kinsey et al. (1948)
   22. Gorillas in the Mist by Dian Fossey (1983)
   23. Under a Lucky Star by Roy Chapman Andrews (1943)
   24. Micrographia by Robert Hooke (1665)
   25. Gaia by James Lovelock (1979)
   ~ Editors of Discovery Magazine, Website,
176:Sweet Mother, Sri Aurobindo is speaking about occult endeavour here and says that those who don't have the capacity must wait till it is given to them. Can't they get it through practice?
   No. That is, if it is latent in someone, it can be developed by practice. But if one doesn't have occult power, he may try for fifty years, he won't get anywhere. Everybody cannot have occult power. It is as though you were asking whether everybody could be a musician, everybody could be a painter, everybody could... Some can, some can't. It is a question of temperament.
   What is the difference between occultism and mysticism?
   They are not at all the same thing.
   Mysticism is a more or less emotive relation with what one senses to be a divine power - that kind of highly emotional, affective, very intense relation with something invisible which is or is taken for the Divine. That is mysticism.
   Occultism is exactly what he has said: it is the knowledge of invisible forces and the power to handle them. It is a science. It is altogether a science. I always compare occultism with chemistry, for it is the same kind of knowledge as the knowledge of chemistry for material things. It is a knowledge of invisible forces, their different vibrations, their interrelations, the combinations which can be made by bringing them together and the power one can exercise over them. It is absolutely scientific; and it ought to be learnt like a science; that is, one cannot practise occultism as something emotional or something vague and imprecise. You must work at it as you would do at chemistry, and learn all the rules or find them if there is nobody to teach you. But it is at some risk to yourself that you can find them. There are combinations here as explosive as certain chemical combinations. ~ The Mother, Questions And Answers 1954,
177:principle of Yogic methods :::
   Yogic methods have something of the same relation to the customary psychological workings of man as has the scientific handling of the force of electricity or of steam to their normal operations in Nature. And they, too, like the operations of Science, are formed upon a knowledge developed and confirmed by regular experiment, practical analysis and constant result. All Rajayoga, for instance, depends on this perception and experience that our inner elements, combinations, functions, forces can be separated or dissolved, can be new-combined and set to novel and formerly impossible workings or can be transformed and resolved into a new general synthesis by fixed internal processes. Hathayoga similarly depends on this perception and experience that the vital forces and function to which our life is normally subjected and whose ordinary operations seem set and indispensable, can be mastered and the operations changed or suspended with results that would otherwise be impossible and that seem miraculous to those who have not seized the raionale of their process. And if in some other of its forms this character of Yoga is less apparent, because they are more intuitive and less mechanical, nearer, like the Yoga of Devotion, to a supernal ecstasy or, like the Yoga of Knowledge, to a supernal infinity of consciousness and being, yet they too start from the use of some principal faculty in us by ways and for ends not contemplated in its everyday spontaneous workings. All methods grouped under the common name of Yoga are special psychological processes founded on a fixed truth of Nature and developing, out of normal functions, powers and results which were always latent but which her ordinary movements do not easily or do not often manifest.
   ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Synthesis Of Yoga, Introduction - The Conditions of the Synthesis, Life and Yoga,
178:Shastra is the knowledge and teaching laid down by intuition, experience and wisdom, the science and art and ethic of life, the best standards available to the race. The half-awakened man who leaves the observance of its rule to follow the guidance of his instincts and desires, can get pleasure but not happiness; for the inner happiness can only come by right living. He cannot move to perfection, cannot acquire the highest spiritual status. The law of instinct and desire seems to come first in the animal world, but the manhood of man grows by the pursuit of truth and religion and knowledge and a right life. The Shastra, the recognised Right that he has set up to govern his lower members by his reason and intelligent will, must therefore first be observed and made the authority for conduct and works and for what should or should not be done, till the instinctive desire nature is schooled and abated and put down by the habit of self-control and man is ready first for a freer intelligent self-guidance and then for the highest supreme law and supreme liberty of the spiritual nature.
   For the Shastra in its ordinary aspect is not that spiritual law, although at its loftiest point, when it becomes a science and art of spiritual living, Adhyatma-shastra, - the Gita itself describes its own teaching as the highest and most secret Shastra, - it formulates a rule of the self-transcendence of the sattwic nature and develops the discipline which leads to spiritual transmutation. Yet all Shastra is built on a number of preparatory conditions, dharmas; it is a means, not an end. The supreme end is the freedom of the spirit when abandoning all dharmas the soul turns to God for its sole law of action, acts straight from the divine will and lives in the freedom of the divine nature, not in the Law, but in the Spirit. This is the development of the teaching which is prepared by the next question of Arjuna. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays On The Gita,
179:formal-operational ::: The orange altitude emerged a few hundred years ago with the European Rennisance. Its modern, rational view grew in prominance through the Age of Enlightenment and came to its fullest expression during the Industrial Revolution.

Fueling this age of reason and science was the emergence of formal operational cognition, or the ability to operate on thoughts themselves. No longer limited to reflection on concrete objects, cognition moves from representations to abstractions and can now operate on a range of non-tangiable propositions that may not reflect the concrete world. This is the basis of scientific reasoning through hypothesis. Orange also brings multiplistic thinking, or the realization that there are several possible ways of approaching a situation, even though one is still considered most right. Self-sense at orange features two shifts, first to expert and then to achiever, these moves feature an increase in self-awareness and appreciation for multiple possibilities in a given situation. Recognition that one doesnt always live up to idealized social expectations is fueled by an awareness that begins to penetrate the inner world of subjectivity. This is the beginning of introspection. An objectifiable self-sense and the capacity to take a third person perspective. Needs shift from belonging to self-esteem. And values land on pragmatic utiliarian approaches to life that rely on ... and thinking to earn progress, prosperity and self-reliance. Morality at orange sees right defined by universal ethical principles. The emergence of formal operational thinking at orange enables a world-centric care for universal human rights and the right of each individual for autonomy and the pursuit of happiness. A desire for individual dignity and self-respect are also driving forces behind orange morality. A significant number of the founding fathers of the United States harbored orange values. ...

Faith at orange is called Individual Reflective and so far as identity and world-view are differentiated from others, and faith takes on an essence of critical thought. Demythologizing symbols into conceptual meanings. At orange we see the emergence of rational deism and secularism. ~ Essential Integral, 4.1-51, Formal Operational,
180:This is the real sense and drive of what we see as evolution: the multiplication and variation of forms is only the means of its process. Each gradation contains the possibility and the certainty of the grades beyond it: the emergence of more and more developed forms and powers points to more perfected forms and greater powers beyond them, and each emergence of consciousness and the conscious beings proper to it enables the rise to a greater consciousness beyond and the greater order of beings up to the ultimate godheads of which Nature is striving and is destined to show herself capable. Matter developed its organised forms until it became capable of embodying living organisms; then life rose from the subconscience of the plant into conscious animal formations and through them to the thinking life of man. Mind founded in life developed intellect, developed its types of knowledge and ignorance, truth and error till it reached the spiritual perception and illumination and now can see as in a glass dimly the possibility of supermind and a truthconscious existence. In this inevitable ascent the mind of Light is a gradation, an inevitable stage. As an evolving principle it will mark a stage in the human ascent and evolve a new type of human being; this development must carry in it an ascending gradation of its own powers and types of an ascending humanity which will embody more and more the turn towards spirituality, capacity for Light, a climb towards a divinised manhood and the divine life.
   In the birth of the mind of Light and its ascension into its own recognisable self and its true status and right province there must be, in the very nature of things as they are and very nature of the evolutionary process as it is at present, two stages. In the first, we can see the mind of Light gathering itself out of the Ignorance, assembling its constituent elements, building up its shapes and types, however imperfect at first, and pushing them towards perfection till it can cross the border of the Ignorance and appear in the Light, in its own Light. In the second stage we can see it developing itself in that greater natural light, taking its higher shapes and forms till it joins the supermind and lives as its subordinate portion or its delegate.
   ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays In Philosophy And Yoga, Mind of Light, 587,
181:The object of spiritual knowledge is the Supreme, the Divine, the Infinite and the Absolute. This Supreme has its relations to our individual being and its relations to the universe and it transcends both the soul and the universe. Neither the universe nor the individual are what they seem to be, for the report of them which our mind and our senses give us, is, so long as they are unenlightened by a faculty of higher supramental and suprasensuous knowledge, a false report, an imperfect construction, an attenuated and erroneous figure. And yet that which the universe and the individual seem to be is still a figure of what they really are, a figure that points beyond itself to the reality behind it. Truth proceeds by a correction of the values our mind and senses give us, and first by the action of a higher intelligence that enlightens and sets right as far as may be the conclusions of the ignorant sense-mind and limited physical intelligence; that is the method of all human knowledge and science. But beyond it there is a knowledge, a Truth-Consciousness, that exceeds our intellect and brings us into the true light of which it is a refracted ray.
   There the abstract terms of pure reason and the constructions .of the mind disappear or are converted into concrete soul-vision and the tremendous actuality of spiritual experience. This knowledge can turn away to the absolute Eternal and lose vision of the soul and the universe; but it can too see that existence from that Eternal. When that is done, we find that the ignorance of the mind and the senses and all the apparent futilities of human life were not an useless excursion of the conscious being, an otiose blunder. Here they were planned as a rough ground for the self-expression of the Soul that comes from the Infinite, a material foundation for its self-unfolding and self-possessing in the terms of the universe. It is true that in themselves they and all that is here have no significance, and to build separate significances for them is to live in an illusion, Maya; but they have a supreme significance in the Supreme, an absolute Power in the Absolute and it is that that assigns to them and refers to that Truth their present relative values. This is the all-uniting experience that is the foundation of the deepest integral and most intimate self-knowledge and world-knowledge
   ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Synthesis Of Yoga, The Object of Knowledge, 293, 11457,
   When one is bored, Mother, does that mean one does not progress?

At that time, yes, certainly without a doubt; not only does one not progress, but one misses an opportunity for progressing. There was a concurrence of circumstances which seemed to you dull, boring, stupid and you were in their midst; well, if you get bored, it means that you yourself are as boring as the circumstances! And that is a clear proof that you are simply not in a state of progress. There is nothing more contrary to the very reason of existence than this passing wave of boredom. If you make a little effort within yourself at that time, if you tell yourself: "Wait a bit, what is it that I should learn? What does all that bring to me so that I may learn something? What progress should I make in overcoming myself? What is the weakness that I must overcome? What is the inertia that I must conquer?" If you say that to yourself, you will see the next minute you are no longer bored. You will immediately get interested and you will make progress! This is a commonplace of consciousness.

   And then, you know, most people when they get bored, instead of trying to rise a step higher, descend a step lower, they become still worse than what they were, and they do all the stupid things that others do, go in for all the vulgarities, all the meannesses, everything, in order to amuse themselves. They get intoxicated, take poison, ruin their health, ruin their brain, they utter crudities. They do all that because they are bored. Well, if instead of going down, one had risen up, one would have profited by the circumstances. Instead of profiting, one falls a little lower yet than where one was. When people get a big blow in their life, some misfortune (what men call "misfortune", there are people who do have misfortunes), the first thing they try to do is to forget it - as though one did not forget quickly enough! And to forget, they do anything whatsoever. When there is something painful, they want to distract themselves - what they call distraction, that is, doing stupid things, that is to say, going down in their consciousness, going down a little instead of rising up.... Has something extremely painful happened to you, something very grievous? Do not become stupefied, do not seek forgetfulness, do not go down into the inconscience; you must go to the end and find the light that is behind, the truth, the force and the joy; and for that you must be strong and refuse to slide down. But that we shall see a little later, my children, when you will be a little older. ~ The Mother, Questions And Answers 1953, 50,
183:The Mahashakti, the universal Mother, works out whatever is transmitted by her transcendent consciousness from the Supreme and enters into the worlds that she has made; her presence fills and supports them with the divine spirit and the divine all-sustaining force and delight without which they could not exist. That which we call Nature or Prakriti is only her most outward executive aspect; she marshals and arranges the harmony of her forces and processes, impels the operations of Nature and moves among them secret or manifest in all that can be seen or experienced or put into motion of life. Each of the worlds is nothing but one play of the Mahashakti of that system of worlds or universe, who is there as the cosmic Soul and Personality of the transcendent Mother. Each is something that she has seen in her vision, gathered into her heart of beauty and power and created in her Ananda.
   But there are many planes of her creation, many steps of the Divine Shakti. At the summit of this manifestation of which we are a part there are worlds of infinite existence, consciousness, force and bliss over which the Mother stands as the unveiled eternal Power. All beings there live and move in an ineffable completeness and unalterable oneness, because she carries them safe in her arms for ever. Nearer to us are the worlds of a perfect supramental creation in which the Mother is the supramental Mahashakti, a Power of divine omniscient Will and omnipotent Knowledge always apparent in its unfailing works and spontaneously perfect in every process. There all movements are the steps of the Truth; there all beings are souls and powers and bodies of the divine Light; there all experiences are seas and floods and waves of an intense and absolute Ananda. But here where we dwell are the worlds of the Ignorance, worlds of mind and life and body separated in consciousness from their source, of which this earth is a significant centre and its evolution a crucial process. This too with all its obscurity and struggle and imperfection is upheld by the Universal Mother; this too is impelled and guided to its secret aim by the Mahashakti.
   The Mother as the Mahashakti of this triple world of the Ignorance stands in an intermediate plane between the supramental Light, the Truth life, the Truth creation which has to be brought down here and this mounting and descending hierarchy of planes of consciousness that like a double ladder lapse into the nescience of Matter and climb back again through the flowering of life and soul and mind into the infinity of the Spirit. Determining all that shall be in this universe and in the terrestrial evolution by what she sees and feels and pours from her, she stands there... ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Mother With Letters On The Mother,
184:- for every well-made and significant poem, picture, statue or building is an act of creative knowledge, a living discovery of the consciousness, a figure of Truth, a dynamic form of mental and vital self-expression or world-expression, - all that seeks, all that finds, all that voices or figures is a realisation of something of the play of the Infinite and to that extent can be made a means of God-realisation or of divine formation. But the Yogin has to see that it is no longer done as part of an ignorant mental life; it can be accepted by him only if by the feeling, the remembrance, the dedication within it, it is turned into a movement of the spiritual consciousness and becomes a part of its vast grasp of comprehensive illuminating knowledge.
   For all must be done as a sacrifice, all activities must have the One Divine for their object and the heart of their meaning. The Yogin's aim in the sciences that make for knowledge should be to discover and understand the workings of the Divine Consciousness-Puissance in man and creatures and things and forces, her creative significances, her execution of the mysteries, the symbols in which she arranges the manifestation. The Yogin's aim in the practical sciences, whether mental and physical or occult and psychic, should be to enter into the ways of the Divine and his processes, to know the materials and means for the work given to us so that we may use that knowledge for a conscious and faultless expression of the spirit's mastery, joy and self-fulfilment. The Yogin's aim in the Arts should not be a mere aesthetic, mental or vital gratification, but, seeing the Divine everywhere, worshipping it with a revelation of the meaning of its own works, to express that One Divine in ideal forms, the One Divine in principles and forces, the One Divine in gods and men and creatures and objects. The theory that sees an intimate connection between religious aspiration and the truest and greatest Art is in essence right; but we must substitute for the mixed and doubtful religious motive a spiritual aspiration, vision, interpreting experience. For the wider and more comprehensive the seeing, the more it contains in itself the sense of the hidden Divine in humanity and in all things and rises beyond a superficial religiosity into the spiritual life, the more luminous, flexible, deep and powerful will the Art be that springs from that high motive. The Yogin's distinction from other men is this that he lives in a higher and vaster spiritual consciousness; all his work of knowledge or creation must then spring from there: it must not be made in the mind, - for it is a greater truth and vision than mental man's that he has to express or rather that presses to express itself through him and mould his works, not for his personal satisfaction, but for a divine purpose. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Synthesis Of Yoga, The Ascent of the Sacrifice - 1, 142 [T4],
185:The madman.-
   Have you not heard of that madman who lit a lantern in the bright morning hours, ran to the market place. and cried incessantly: "I seek God! I seek God!" -As many of those who did not believe in God were standing around just then, he provoked much laughter. Has he got lost? asked one. Did he lose his way like a child? asked another. Or is he hiding? Is he afraid of us? Has he gone on a voyage? emigrated? -Thus they yelled and laughed.
   The madman jumped into their midst and pierced them with his eyes. "Whither is God?" he cried; "I will tell you. We have killed him-you and I. All of us are his murderers. But how did we do this? How could we drink up the sea? Who gave us the sponge to wipe away the entire horizon? What were we doing when we unchained this earth from its sun? Whither is it moving now? Whither are we moving? Away from all suns? Are we not plunging continually? Backward, sideward. forward. in all directions? be there still any up or down? Are we not straying as through an infinite nothing? Do we not feel the breath of empty space? Has it not become colder? Is not night continually closing in on us? Do we not need to light lanterns in the morning? Do we hear nothing as yet of the noise of the gravediggers who are burying God? Do we smell nothing as yet of the divine decomposition? Gods, too. decompose. God is dead. God remains dead. And we have killed him.
   "How shall we comfort ourselves, the murderers of all murderers? What was holiest and mightiest of all that the world has yet owned has bled to death under our knives: who will wipe this blood off us? What water is there for us to clean ourselves? What festivals of atonement, what sacred games shall we have to invent? Is not the greatness of this deed too great for us? Must we ourselves not become gods simply to appear worthy of it? There has never been a greater deed; and whoever is born after us-for the sake of this deed he will belong to a higher history than all history hitherto."
   Here the madman fell silent and looked again at his listeners; and they, too, were silent and stared at him in astonishment. At last he threw his lantern on the ground, and it broke into pieces and went out. "I have come too early," he said then: "my time is not yet. This tremendous event is still on its way, still wandering; it has not yet reached the ears of men. Lightning and thunder require time; the light of the stars requires time; deeds, though done, still require time to be seen and heard. This deed is still more distant from them than the most distant stars-and yet they have done it themselves... It has been related further that on the same day the madman forced his way into several churches and there struck up his reqttiem aeternam deo. Led out and called to account, he is said always to have replied nothing but: "What after all are these churches now if they are not the tombs and sepulchers of God? ~ Friedrich Nietzsche, The Gay Science, trans. Kaufmann,
186:(Novum Organum by Francis Bacon.)
   34. "Four species of idols beset the human mind, to which (for distinction's sake) we have assigned names, calling the first Idols of the Tribe, the second Idols of the Den, the third Idols of the Market, the fourth Idols of the Theatre.
   40. "The information of notions and axioms on the foundation of true induction is the only fitting remedy by which we can ward off and expel these idols. It is, however, of great service to point them out; for the doctrine of idols bears the same relation to the interpretation of nature as that of the confutation of sophisms does to common logic.
   41. "The idols of the tribe are inherent in human nature and the very tribe or race of man; for man's sense is falsely asserted to be the standard of things; on the contrary, all the perceptions both of the senses and the mind bear reference to man and not to the Universe, and the human mind resembles these uneven mirrors which impart their own properties to different objects, from which rays are emitted and distort and disfigure them.
   42. "The idols of the den are those of each individual; for everybody (in addition to the errors common to the race of man) has his own individual den or cavern, which intercepts and corrupts the light of nature, either from his own peculiar and singular disposition, or from his education and intercourse with others, or from his reading, and the authority acquired by those whom he reverences and admires, or from the different impressions produced on the mind, as it happens to be preoccupied and predisposed, or equable and tranquil, and the like; so that the spirit of man (according to its several dispositions), is variable, confused, and, as it were, actuated by chance; and Heraclitus said well that men search for knowledge in lesser worlds, and not in the greater or common world.
   43. "There are also idols formed by the reciprocal intercourse and society of man with man, which we call idols of the market, from the commerce and association of men with each other; for men converse by means of language, but words are formed at the will of the generality, and there arises from a bad and unapt formation of words a wonderful obstruction to the mind. Nor can the definitions and explanations with which learned men are wont to guard and protect themselves in some instances afford a complete remedy-words still manifestly force the understanding, throw everything into confusion, and lead mankind into vain and innumerable controversies and fallacies.
   44. "Lastly, there are idols which have crept into men's minds from the various dogmas of peculiar systems of philosophy, and also from the perverted rules of demonstration, and these we denominate idols of the theatre: for we regard all the systems of philosophy hitherto received or imagined, as so many plays brought out and performed, creating fictitious and theatrical worlds. Nor do we speak only of the present systems, or of the philosophy and sects of the ancients, since numerous other plays of a similar nature can be still composed and made to agree with each other, the causes of the most opposite errors being generally the same. Nor, again, do we allude merely to general systems, but also to many elements and axioms of sciences which have become inveterate by tradition, implicit credence, and neglect. ~ Alfred Korzybski, Manhood of Humanity,
187:The recurring beat that moments God in Time.
Only was missing the sole timeless Word
That carries eternity in its lonely sound,
The Idea self-luminous key to all ideas,
The integer of the Spirit's perfect sum
That equates the unequal All to the equal One,
The single sign interpreting every sign,
The absolute index to the Absolute.

There walled apart by its own innerness
In a mystical barrage of dynamic light
He saw a lone immense high-curved world-pile
Erect like a mountain-chariot of the Gods
Motionless under an inscrutable sky.
As if from Matter's plinth and viewless base
To a top as viewless, a carved sea of worlds
Climbing with foam-maned waves to the Supreme
Ascended towards breadths immeasurable;
It hoped to soar into the Ineffable's reign:
A hundred levels raised it to the Unknown.
So it towered up to heights intangible
And disappeared in the hushed conscious Vast
As climbs a storeyed temple-tower to heaven
Built by the aspiring soul of man to live
Near to his dream of the Invisible.
Infinity calls to it as it dreams and climbs;
Its spire touches the apex of the world;
Mounting into great voiceless stillnesses
It marries the earth to screened eternities.
Amid the many systems of the One
Made by an interpreting creative joy
Alone it points us to our journey back
Out of our long self-loss in Nature's deeps;
Planted on earth it holds in it all realms:
It is a brief compendium of the Vast.
This was the single stair to being's goal.
A summary of the stages of the spirit,
Its copy of the cosmic hierarchies
Refashioned in our secret air of self
A subtle pattern of the universe.
It is within, below, without, above.
Acting upon this visible Nature's scheme
It wakens our earth-matter's heavy doze
To think and feel and to react to joy;
It models in us our diviner parts,
Lifts mortal mind into a greater air,
Makes yearn this life of flesh to intangible aims,
Links the body's death with immortality's call:
Out of the swoon of the Inconscience
It labours towards a superconscient Light.
If earth were all and this were not in her,
Thought could not be nor life-delight's response:
Only material forms could then be her guests
Driven by an inanimate world-force.
Earth by this golden superfluity
Bore thinking man and more than man shall bear;
This higher scheme of being is our cause
And holds the key to our ascending fate;

It calls out of our dense mortality
The conscious spirit nursed in Matter's house.
The living symbol of these conscious planes,
Its influences and godheads of the unseen,
Its unthought logic of Reality's acts
Arisen from the unspoken truth in things,
Have fixed our inner life's slow-scaled degrees.
Its steps are paces of the soul's return
From the deep adventure of material birth,
A ladder of delivering ascent
And rungs that Nature climbs to deity.
Once in the vigil of a deathless gaze
These grades had marked her giant downward plunge,
The wide and prone leap of a godhead's fall.
Our life is a holocaust of the Supreme.
The great World-Mother by her sacrifice
Has made her soul the body of our state;
Accepting sorrow and unconsciousness
Divinity's lapse from its own splendours wove
The many-patterned ground of all we are.
An idol of self is our mortality.
Our earth is a fragment and a residue;
Her power is packed with the stuff of greater worlds
And steeped in their colour-lustres dimmed by her drowse;
An atavism of higher births is hers,
Her sleep is stirred by their buried memories
Recalling the lost spheres from which they fell.
Unsatisfied forces in her bosom move;
They are partners of her greater growing fate
And her return to immortality;
They consent to share her doom of birth and death;
They kindle partial gleams of the All and drive
Her blind laborious spirit to compose
A meagre image of the mighty Whole.
The calm and luminous Intimacy within
~ Sri Aurobindo, Savitri, The World-Stair,
188:Reading list (1972 edition)[edit]
1. Homer - Iliad, Odyssey
2. The Old Testament
3. Aeschylus - Tragedies
4. Sophocles - Tragedies
5. Herodotus - Histories
6. Euripides - Tragedies
7. Thucydides - History of the Peloponnesian War
8. Hippocrates - Medical Writings
9. Aristophanes - Comedies
10. Plato - Dialogues
11. Aristotle - Works
12. Epicurus - Letter to Herodotus; Letter to Menoecus
13. Euclid - Elements
14.Archimedes - Works
15. Apollonius of Perga - Conic Sections
16. Cicero - Works
17. Lucretius - On the Nature of Things
18. Virgil - Works
19. Horace - Works
20. Livy - History of Rome
21. Ovid - Works
22. Plutarch - Parallel Lives; Moralia
23. Tacitus - Histories; Annals; Agricola Germania
24. Nicomachus of Gerasa - Introduction to Arithmetic
25. Epictetus - Discourses; Encheiridion
26. Ptolemy - Almagest
27. Lucian - Works
28. Marcus Aurelius - Meditations
29. Galen - On the Natural Faculties
30. The New Testament
31. Plotinus - The Enneads
32. St. Augustine - On the Teacher; Confessions; City of God; On Christian Doctrine
33. The Song of Roland
34. The Nibelungenlied
35. The Saga of Burnt Njal
36. St. Thomas Aquinas - Summa Theologica
37. Dante Alighieri - The Divine Comedy;The New Life; On Monarchy
38. Geoffrey Chaucer - Troilus and Criseyde; The Canterbury Tales
39. Leonardo da Vinci - Notebooks
40. Niccolò Machiavelli - The Prince; Discourses on the First Ten Books of Livy
41. Desiderius Erasmus - The Praise of Folly
42. Nicolaus Copernicus - On the Revolutions of the Heavenly Spheres
43. Thomas More - Utopia
44. Martin Luther - Table Talk; Three Treatises
45. François Rabelais - Gargantua and Pantagruel
46. John Calvin - Institutes of the Christian Religion
47. Michel de Montaigne - Essays
48. William Gilbert - On the Loadstone and Magnetic Bodies
49. Miguel de Cervantes - Don Quixote
50. Edmund Spenser - Prothalamion; The Faerie Queene
51. Francis Bacon - Essays; Advancement of Learning; Novum Organum, New Atlantis
52. William Shakespeare - Poetry and Plays
53. Galileo Galilei - Starry Messenger; Dialogues Concerning Two New Sciences
54. Johannes Kepler - Epitome of Copernican Astronomy; Concerning the Harmonies of the World
55. William Harvey - On the Motion of the Heart and Blood in Animals; On the Circulation of the Blood; On the Generation of Animals
56. Thomas Hobbes - Leviathan
57. René Descartes - Rules for the Direction of the Mind; Discourse on the Method; Geometry; Meditations on First Philosophy
58. John Milton - Works
59. Molière - Comedies
60. Blaise Pascal - The Provincial Letters; Pensees; Scientific Treatises
61. Christiaan Huygens - Treatise on Light
62. Benedict de Spinoza - Ethics
63. John Locke - Letter Concerning Toleration; Of Civil Government; Essay Concerning Human Understanding;Thoughts Concerning Education
64. Jean Baptiste Racine - Tragedies
65. Isaac Newton - Mathematical Principles of Natural Philosophy; Optics
66. Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz - Discourse on Metaphysics; New Essays Concerning Human Understanding;Monadology
67.Daniel Defoe - Robinson Crusoe
68. Jonathan Swift - A Tale of a Tub; Journal to Stella; Gulliver's Travels; A Modest Proposal
69. William Congreve - The Way of the World
70. George Berkeley - Principles of Human Knowledge
71. Alexander Pope - Essay on Criticism; Rape of the Lock; Essay on Man
72. Charles de Secondat, baron de Montesquieu - Persian Letters; Spirit of Laws
73. Voltaire - Letters on the English; Candide; Philosophical Dictionary
74. Henry Fielding - Joseph Andrews; Tom Jones
75. Samuel Johnson - The Vanity of Human Wishes; Dictionary; Rasselas; The Lives of the Poets
   ~ Mortimer J Adler,
189:There's an idea in Christianity of the image of God as a Trinity. There's the element of the Father, there's the element of the Son, and there's the element of the Holy Spirit. It's something like the spirit of tradition, human beings as the living incarnation of that tradition, and the spirit in people that makes relationship with the spirit and individuals possible. I'm going to bounce my way quickly through some of the classical, metaphorical attributes of God, so that we kind of have a cloud of notions about what we're talking about, when we return to Genesis 1 and talk about the God who spoke chaos into Being.

There's a fatherly aspect, so here's what God as a father is like. You can enter into a covenant with it, so you can make a bargain with it. Now, you think about that. Money is like that, because money is a bargain you make with the future. We structured our world so that you can negotiate with the future. I don't think that we would have got to the point where we could do that without having this idea to begin with. You can act as if the future's a reality; there's a spirit of tradition that enables you to act as if the future is something that can be bargained with. That's why you make sacrifices. The sacrifices were acted out for a very long period of time, and now they're psychological. We know that you can sacrifice something valuable in the present and expect that you're negotiating with something that's representing the transcendent future. That's an amazing human discovery. No other creature can do that; to act as if the future is real; to know that you can bargain with reality itself, and that you can do it successfully. It's unbelievable.

It responds to sacrifice. It answers prayers. I'm not saying that any of this is true, by the way. I'm just saying what the cloud of ideas represents. It punishes and rewards. It judges and forgives. It's not nature. One of the things weird about the Judeo-Christian tradition is that God and nature are not the same thing, at all. Whatever God is, partially manifest in this logos, is something that stands outside of nature. I think that's something like consciousness as abstracted from the natural world. It built Eden for mankind and then banished us for disobedience. It's too powerful to be touched. It granted free will. Distance from it is hell. Distance from it is death. It reveals itself in dogma and in mystical experience, and it's the law. That's sort of like the fatherly aspect.

The son-like aspect. It speaks chaos into order. It slays dragons and feeds people with the remains. It finds gold. It rescues virgins. It is the body and blood of Christ. It is a tragic victim, scapegoat, and eternally triumphant redeemer simultaneously. It cares for the outcast. It dies and is reborn. It is the king of kings and hero of heroes. It's not the state, but is both the fulfillment and critic of the state. It dwells in the perfect house. It is aiming at paradise or heaven. It can rescue from hell. It cares for the outcast. It is the foundation and the cornerstone that was rejected. It is the spirit of the law.

The spirit-like aspect. It's akin to the human soul. It's the prophetic voice. It's the still, small voice of conscience. It's the spoken truth. It's called forth by music. It is the enemy of deceit, arrogance, and resentment. It is the water of life. It burns without consuming. It's a blinding light.

That's a very well-developed set of poetic metaphors. These are all...what would you say...glimpses of the transcendent ideal. That's the right way of thinking about it. They're glimpses of the transcendent ideal, and all of them have a specific meaning. In part, what we're going to do is go over that meaning, as we continue with this series. What we've got now is a brief description, at least, of what this is. ~ Jordan Peterson, Biblical Series, 1,
190:Of course we do." Dresden's voice was cutting. "But you're thinking too small. Building humanity's greatest empire is like building the world's largest anthill. Insignificant. There is a civilization out there that built the protomolecule and hurled it at us over two billion years ago. They were already gods at that point. What have they become since then? With another two billion years to advance?"
With a growing dread, Holden listened to Dresden speak. This speech had the air of something spoken before. Perhaps many times. And it had worked. It had convinced powerful people. It was why Protogen had stealth ships from the Earth shipyards and seemingly limitless behind-the-scenes support.
"We have a terrifying amount of catching up to do, gentlemen," Dresden was saying. "But fortunately we have the tool of our enemy to use in doing it."
"Catching up?" a soldier to Holden's left said. Dresden nodded at the man and smiled.
"The protomolecule can alter the host organism at the molecular level; it can create genetic change on the fly. Not just DNA, but any stable replicatoR But it is only a machine. It doesn't think. It follows instructions. If we learn how to alter that programming, then we become the architects of that change."
Holden interrupted. "If it was supposed to wipe out life on Earth and replace it with whatever the protomolecule's creators wanted, why turn it loose?"
"Excellent question," Dresden said, holding up one finger like a college professor about to deliver a lecture. "The protomolecule doesn't come with a user's manual. In fact, we've never before been able to actually watch it carry out its program. The molecule requires significant mass before it develops enough processing power to fulfill its directives. Whatever they are."
Dresden pointed at the screens covered with data around them.
"We are going to watch it at work. See what it intends to do. How it goes about doing it. And, hopefully, learn how to change that program in the process."
"You could do that with a vat of bacteria," Holden said.
"I'm not interested in remaking bacteria," Dresden said.
"You're fucking insane," Amos said, and took another step toward Dresden. Holden put a hand on the big mechanic's shoulder.
"So," Holden said. "You figure out how the bug works, and then what?"
"Then everything. Belters who can work outside a ship without wearing a suit. Humans capable of sleeping for hundreds of years at a time flying colony ships to the stars. No longer being bound to the millions of years of evolution inside one atmosphere of pressure at one g, slaves to oxygen and water. We decide what we want to be, and we reprogram ourselves to be that. That's what the protomolecule gives us."

Dresden had stood back up as he'd delivered this speech, his face shining with the zeal of a prophet.
"What we are doing is the best and only hope of humanity's survival. When we go out there, we will be facing gods."
"And if we don't go out?" Fred asked. He sounded thoughtful.
"They've already fired a doomsday weapon at us once," Dresden said.
The room was silent for a moment. Holden felt his certainty slip. He hated everything about Dresden's argument, but he couldn't quite see his way past it. He knew in his bones that something about it was dead wrong, but he couldn't find the words. Naomi's voice startled him.
"Did it convince them?" she asked.
"Excuse me?" Dresden said.
"The scientists. The technicians. Everyone you needed to make it happen. They actually had to do this. They had to watch the video of people dying all over Eros. They had to design those radioactive murder chambers. So unless you managed to round up every serial killer in the solar system and send them through a postgraduate program, how did you do this?"
"We modified our science team to remove ethical restraints."
Half a dozen clues clicked into place in Holden's head. ~ James S A Corey, Leviathan Wakes,
191:It is natural from the point of view of the Yoga to divide into two categories the activities of the human mind in its pursuit of knowledge. There is the supreme supra-intellectual knowledge which concentrates itself on the discovery of the One and Infinite in its transcendence or tries to penetrate by intuition, contemplation, direct inner contact into the ultimate truths behind the appearances of Nature; there is the lower science which diffuses itself in an outward knowledge of phenomena, the disguises of the One and Infinite as it appears to us in or through the more exterior forms of the world-manifestation around us. These two, an upper and a lower hemisphere, in the form of them constructed or conceived by men within the mind's ignorant limits, have even there separated themselves, as they developed, with some sharpness.... Philosophy, sometimes spiritual or at least intuitive, sometimes abstract and intellectual, sometimes intellectualising spiritual experience or supporting with a logical apparatus the discoveries of the spirit, has claimed always to take the fixation of ultimate Truth as its province. But even when it did not separate itself on rarefied metaphysical heights from the knowledge that belongs to the practical world and the pursuit of ephemeral objects, intellectual Philosophy by its habit of abstraction has seldom been a power for life. It has been sometimes powerful for high speculation, pursuing mental Truth for its own sake without any ulterior utility or object, sometimes for a subtle gymnastic of the mind in a mistily bright cloud-land of words and ideas, but it has walked or acrobatised far from the more tangible realities of existence. Ancient Philosophy in Europe was more dynamic, but only for the few; in India in its more spiritualised forms, it strongly influenced but without transforming the life of the race.... Religion did not attempt, like Philosophy, to live alone on the heights; its aim was rather to take hold of man's parts of life even more than his parts of mind and draw them Godwards; it professed to build a bridge between spiritual Truth and the vital and material human existence; it strove to subordinate and reconcile the lower to the higher, make life serviceable to God, Earth obedient to Heaven. It has to be admitted that too often this necessary effort had the opposite result of making Heaven a sanction for Earth's desires; for, continually, the religious idea has been turned into an excuse for the worship and service of the human ego. Religion, leaving constantly its little shining core of spiritual experience, has lost itself in the obscure mass of its ever extending ambiguous compromises with life: in attempting to satisfy the thinking mind, it more often succeeded in oppressing or fettering it with a mass of theological dogmas; while seeking to net the human heart, it fell itself into pits of pietistic emotionalism and sensationalism; in the act of annexing the vital nature of man to dominate it, it grew itself vitiated and fell a prey to all the fanaticism, homicidal fury, savage or harsh turn for oppression, pullulating falsehood, obstinate attachment to ignorance to which that vital nature is prone; its desire to draw the physical in man towards God betrayed it into chaining itself to ecclesiastic mechanism, hollow ceremony and lifeless ritual. The corruption of the best produced the worst by that strange chemistry of the power of life which generates evil out of good even as it can also generate good out of evil. At the same time in a vain effort at self-defence against this downward gravitation, Religion was driven to cut existence into two by a division of knowledge, works, art, life itself into two opposite categories, the spiritual and the worldly, religious and mundane, sacred and profane; but this defensive distinction itself became conventional and artificial and aggravated rather than healed the disease.... On their side Science and Art and the knowledge of Life, although at first they served or lived in the shadow of Religion, ended by emancipating themselves, became estranged or hostile, or have even recoiled with indifference, contempt or scepticism from what seem to them the cold, barren and distant or unsubstantial and illusory heights of unreality to which metaphysical Philosophy and Religion aspire. For a time the divorce has been as complete as the one-sided intolerance of the human mind could make it and threatened even to end in a complete extinction of all attempt at a higher or a more spiritual knowledge. Yet even in the earthward life a higher knowledge is indeed the one thing that is throughout needful, and without it the lower sciences and pursuits, however fruitful, however rich, free, miraculous in the abundance of their results, become easily a sacrifice offered without due order and to false gods; corrupting, hardening in the end the heart of man, limiting his mind's horizons, they confine in a stony material imprisonment or lead to a final baffling incertitude and disillusionment. A sterile agnosticism awaits us above the brilliant phosphorescence of a half-knowledge that is still the Ignorance. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Synthesis Of Yoga, The Ascent of the Sacrifice - 1,
192:SECTION 1. Books for Serious Study
   Liber CCXX. (Liber AL vel Legis.) The Book of the Law. This book is the foundation of the New Æon, and thus of the whole of our work.
   The Equinox. The standard Work of Reference in all occult matters. The Encyclopaedia of Initiation.
   Liber ABA (Book 4). A general account in elementary terms of magical and mystical powers. In four parts: (1) Mysticism (2) Magical (Elementary Theory) (3) Magick in Theory and Practice (this book) (4) The Law.
   Liber II. The Message of the Master Therion. Explains the essence of the new Law in a very simple manner.
   Liber DCCCXXXVIII. The Law of Liberty. A further explanation of The Book of the Law in reference to certain ethical problems.
   Collected Works of A. Crowley. These works contain many mystical and magical secrets, both stated clearly in prose, and woven into the Robe of sublimest poesy.
   The Yi King. (S. B. E. Series [vol. XVI], Oxford University Press.) The "Classic of Changes"; give the initiated Chinese system of Magick.
   The Tao Teh King. (S. B. E. Series [vol. XXXIX].) Gives the initiated Chinese system of Mysticism.
   Tannhäuser, by A. Crowley. An allegorical drama concerning the Progress of the Soul; the Tannhäuser story slightly remodelled.
   The Upanishads. (S. B. E. Series [vols. I & XV.) The Classical Basis of Vedantism, the best-known form of Hindu Mysticism.
   The Bhagavad-gita. A dialogue in which Krishna, the Hindu "Christ", expounds a system of Attainment.
   The Voice of the Silence, by H.P. Blavatsky, with an elaborate commentary by Frater O.M. Frater O.M., 7°=48, is the most learned of all the Brethren of the Order; he has given eighteen years to the study of this masterpiece.
   Raja-Yoga, by Swami Vivekananda. An excellent elementary study of Hindu mysticism. His Bhakti-Yoga is also good.
   The Shiva Samhita. An account of various physical means of assisting the discipline of initiation. A famous Hindu treatise on certain physical practices.
   The Hathayoga Pradipika. Similar to the Shiva Samhita.
   The Aphorisms of Patanjali. A valuable collection of precepts pertaining to mystical attainment.
   The Sword of Song. A study of Christian theology and ethics, with a statement and solution of the deepest philosophical problems. Also contains the best account extant of Buddhism, compared with modern science.
   The Book of the Dead. A collection of Egyptian magical rituals.
   Dogme et Rituel de la Haute Magie, by Eliphas Levi. The best general textbook of magical theory and practice for beginners. Written in an easy popular style.
   The Book of the Sacred Magic of Abramelin the Mage. The best exoteric account of the Great Work, with careful instructions in procedure. This Book influenced and helped the Master Therion more than any other.
   The Goetia. The most intelligible of all the mediæval rituals of Evocation. Contains also the favourite Invocation of the Master Therion.
   Erdmann's History of Philosophy. A compendious account of philosophy from the earliest times. Most valuable as a general education of the mind.
   The Spiritual Guide of [Miguel de] Molinos. A simple manual of Christian Mysticism.
   The Star in the West. (Captain Fuller). An introduction to the study of the Works of Aleister Crowley.
   The Dhammapada. (S. B. E. Series [vol. X], Oxford University Press). The best of the Buddhist classics.
   The Questions of King Milinda. (S. B. E. Series [vols. XXXV & XXXVI].) Technical points of Buddhist dogma, illustrated bydialogues.
   Liber 777 vel Prolegomena Symbolica Ad Systemam Sceptico-Mysticæ Viæ Explicandæ, Fundamentum Hieroglyphicam Sanctissimorum Scientiæ Summæ. A complete Dictionary of the Correspondences of all magical elements, reprinted with extensive additions, making it the only standard comprehensive book of reference ever published. It is to the language of Occultism what Webster or Murray is to the English language.
   Varieties of Religious Experience (William James). Valuable as showing the uniformity of mystical attainment.
   Kabbala Denudata, von Rosenroth: also The Kabbalah Unveiled, by S.L. Mathers. The text of the Qabalah, with commentary. A good elementary introduction to the subject.
   Konx Om Pax [by Aleister Crowley]. Four invaluable treatises and a preface on Mysticism and Magick.
   The Pistis Sophia [translated by G.R.S. Mead or Violet McDermot]. An admirable introduction to the study of Gnosticism.
   The Oracles of Zoroaster [Chaldæan Oracles]. An invaluable collection of precepts mystical and magical.
   The Dream of Scipio, by Cicero. Excellent for its Vision and its Philosophy.
   The Golden Verses of Pythagoras, by Fabre d'Olivet. An interesting study of the exoteric doctrines of this Master.
   The Divine Pymander, by Hermes Trismegistus. Invaluable as bearing on the Gnostic Philosophy.
   The Secret Symbols of the Rosicrucians, reprint of Franz Hartmann. An invaluable compendium.
   Scrutinium Chymicum [Atalanta Fugiens]¸ by Michael Maier. One of the best treatises on alchemy.
   Science and the Infinite, by Sidney Klein. One of the best essays written in recent years.
   Two Essays on the Worship of Priapus [A Discourse on the Worship of Priapus &c. &c. &c.], by Richard Payne Knight [and Thomas Wright]. Invaluable to all students.
   The Golden Bough, by J.G. Frazer. The textbook of Folk Lore. Invaluable to all students.
   The Age of Reason, by Thomas Paine. Excellent, though elementary, as a corrective to superstition.
   Rivers of Life, by General Forlong. An invaluable textbook of old systems of initiation.
   Three Dialogues, by Bishop Berkeley. The Classic of Subjective Idealism.
   Essays of David Hume. The Classic of Academic Scepticism.
   First Principles by Herbert Spencer. The Classic of Agnosticism.
   Prolegomena [to any future Metaphysics], by Immanuel Kant. The best introduction to Metaphysics.
   The Canon [by William Stirling]. The best textbook of Applied Qabalah.
   The Fourth Dimension, by [Charles] H. Hinton. The best essay on the subject.
   The Essays of Thomas Henry Huxley. Masterpieces of philosophy, as of prose.
   ~ Aleister Crowley, Liber ABA, Appendix I: Literature Recommended to Aspirants
   Mother, when one imagines something, does it not exist?

When you imagine something, it means that you make a mental formation which may be close to the truth or far from the truth - it also depends upon the quality of your formation. You make a mental formation and there are people who have such a power of formation that they succeed in making what they imagine real. There are not many of these but there are some. They imagine something and their formation is so well made and so powerful that it succeeds in being realised. These are creators; there are not many of them but there are some.

   If one thinks of someone who doesn't exist or who is dead?

Ah! What do you mean? What have you just said? Someone who doesn't exist or someone who is dead? These are two absolutely different things.

   I mean someone who is dead.

Someone who is dead!

   If this person has remained in the mental domain, you can find him immediately. Naturally if he is no longer in the mental domain, if he is in the psychic domain, to think of him is not enough. You must know how to go into the psychic domain to find him. But if he has remained in the mental domain and you think of him, you can find him immediately, and not only that, but you can have a mental contact with him and a kind of mental vision of his existence.

   The mind has a capacity of vision of its own and it is not the same vision as with these eyes, but it is a vision, it is a perception in forms. But this is not imagination. It has nothing to do with imagination.

   Imagination, for instance, is when you begin to picture to yourself an ideal being to whom you apply all your conceptions, and when you tell yourself, "Why, it should be like this, like that, its form should be like this, its thought like that, its character like that," when you see all the details and build up the being. Now, writers do this all the time because when they write a novel, they imagine. There are those who take things from life but there are those who are imaginative, creators; they create a character, a personage and then put him in their book later. This is to imagine. To imagine, for example, a whole concurrence of circumstances, a set of events, this is what I call telling a story to oneself. But it can be put down on paper, and then one becomes a novelist. There are very different kinds of writers. Some imagine everything, some gather all sorts of observations from life and construct their book with them. There are a hundred ways of writing a book. But indeed some writers imagine everything from beginning to end. It all comes out of their head and they construct even their whole story without any support in things physically observed. This truly is imagination. But as I say, if they are very powerful and have a considerable capacity for creation, it is possible that one day or other there will be a physical human being who realises their creation. This too is true.

   What do you suppose imagination is, eh? Have you never imagined anything, you?

   And what happens?

   All that one imagines.

You mean that you imagine something and it happens like that, eh? Or it is in a dream...

   What is the function, the use of the imagination?

If one knows how to use it, as I said, one can create for oneself his own inner and outer life; one can build his own existence with his imagination, if one knows how to use it and has a power. In fact it is an elementary way of creating, of forming things in the world. I have always felt that if one didn't have the capacity of imagination he would not make any progress. Your imagination always goes ahead of your life. When you think of yourself, usually you imagine what you want to be, don't you, and this goes ahead, then you follow, then it continues to go ahead and you follow. Imagination opens for you the path of realisation. People who are not imaginative - it is very difficult to make them move; they see just what is there before their nose, they feel just what they are moment by moment and they cannot go forward because they are clamped by the immediate thing. It depends a good deal on what one calls imagination. However...

   Men of science must be having imagination!

A lot. Otherwise they would never discover anything. In fact, what is called imagination is a capacity to project oneself outside realised things and towards things realisable, and then to draw them by the projection. One can obviously have progressive and regressive imaginations. There are people who always imagine all the catastrophes possible, and unfortunately they also have the power of making them come. It's like the antennae going into a world that's not yet realised, catching something there and drawing it here. Then naturally it is an addition to the earth atmosphere and these things tend towards manifestation. It is an instrument which can be disciplined, can be used at will; one can discipline it, direct it, orientate it. It is one of the faculties one can develop in himself and render serviceable, that is, use it for definite purposes.

   Sweet Mother, can one imagine the Divine and have the contact?

Certainly if you succeed in imagining the Divine you have the contact, and you can have the contact with what you imagine, in any case. In fact it is absolutely impossible to imagine something which doesn't exist somewhere. You cannot imagine anything at all which doesn't exist somewhere. It is possible that it doesn't exist on the earth, it is possible that it's elsewhere, but it is impossible for you to imagine something which is not already contained in principle in the universe; otherwise it could not occur.

   Then, Sweet Mother, this means that in the created universe nothing new is added?

In the created universe? Yes. The universe is progressive; we said that constantly things manifest, more and more. But for your imagination to be able to go and seek beyond the manifestation something which will be manifested, well, it may happen, in fact it does - I was going to tell you that it is in this way that some beings can cause considerable progress to be made in the world, because they have the capacity of imagining something that's not yet manifested. But there are not many. One must first be capable of going beyond the manifested universe to be able to imagine something which is not there. There are already many things which can be imagined.

   What is our terrestrial world in the universe? A very small thing. Simply to have the capacity of imagining something which does not exist in the terrestrial manifestation is already very difficult, very difficult. For how many billions of years hasn't it existed, this little earth? And there have been no two identical things. That's much. It is very difficult to go out from the earth atmosphere with one's mind; one can, but it is very difficult. And then if one wants to go out, not only from the earth atmosphere but from the universal life!

   To be able simply to enter into contact with the life of the earth in its totality from the formation of the earth until now, what can this mean? And then to go beyond this and enter into contact with universal life from its beginnings up to now... and then again to be able to bring something new into the universe, one must go still farther beyond.

   Not easy!
   That's all?
   (To the child) Convinced?
   ~ The Mother, Questions And Answers 1955, [T1],
194:The Supermind [Supramental consciousness] is in its very essence a truth-consciousness, a consciousness always free from the Ignorance which is the foundation of our present natural or evolutionary existence and from which nature in us is trying to arrive at self-knowledge and world-knowledge and a right consciousness and the right use of our existence in the universe. The Supermind, because it is a truth-consciousness, has this knowledge inherent in it and this power of true existence; its course is straight and can go direct to its aim, its field is wide and can even be made illimitable. This is because its very nature is knowledge: it has not to acquire knowledge but possesses it in its own right; its steps are not from nescience or ignorance into some imperfect light, but from truth to greater truth, from right perception to deeper perception, from intuition to intuition, from illumination to utter and boundless luminousness, from growing widenesses to the utter vasts and to very infinitude. On its summits it possesses the divine omniscience and omnipotence, but even in an evolutionary movement of its own graded self-manifestation by which it would eventually reveal its own highest heights, it must be in its very nature essentially free from ignorance and error: it starts from truth and light and moves always in truth and light. As its knowledge is always true, so too its will is always true; it does not fumble in its handling of things or stumble in its paces. In the Supermind feeling and emotion do not depart from their truth, make no slips or mistakes, do not swerve from the right and the real, cannot misuse beauty and delight or twist away from a divine rectitude. In the Supermind sense cannot mislead or deviate into the grossnesses which are here its natural imperfections and the cause of reproach, distrust and misuse by our ignorance. Even an incomplete statement made by the Supermind is a truth leading to a further truth, its incomplete action a step towards completeness. All the life and action and leading of the Supermind is guarded in its very nature from the falsehoods and uncertainties that are our lot; it moves in safety towards its perfection. Once the truth-consciousness was established here on its own sure foundation, the evolution of divine life would be a progress in felicity, a march through light to Ananda. Supermind is an eternal reality of the divine Being and the divine Nature. In its own plane it already and always exists and possesses its own essential law of being; it has not to be created or to emerge or evolve into existence out of involution in Matter or out of non-existence, as it might seem to the view of mind which itself seems to its own view to have so emerged from life and Matter or to have evolved out of an involution in life and Matter. The nature of Supermind is always the same, a being of knowledge, proceeding from truth to truth, creating or rather manifesting what has to be manifested by the power of a pre-existent knowledge, not by hazard but by a self-existent destiny in the being itself, a necessity of the thing in itself and therefore inevitable. Its -manifestation of the divine life will also be inevitable; its own life on its own plane is divine and, if Supermind descends upon the earth, it will bring necessarily the divine life with it and establish it here. Supermind is the grade of existence beyond mind, life and Matter and, as mind, life and Matter have manifested on the earth, so too must Supermind in the inevitable course of things manifest in this world of Matter. In fact, a supermind is already here but it is involved, concealed behind this manifest mind, life and Matter and not yet acting overtly or in its own power: if it acts, it is through these inferior powers and modified by their characters and so not yet recognisable. It is only by the approach and arrival of the descending Supermind that it can be liberated upon earth and reveal itself in the action of our material, vital and mental parts so that these lower powers can become portions of a total divinised activity of our whole being: it is that that will bring to us a completely realised divinity or the divine life. It is indeed so that life and mind involved in Matter have realised themselves here; for only what is involved can evolve, otherwise there could be no emergence. The manifestation of a supramental truth-consciousness is therefore the capital reality that will make the divine life possible. It is when all the movements of thought, impulse and action are governed and directed by a self-existent and luminously automatic truth-consciousness and our whole nature comes to be constituted by it and made of its stuff that the life divine will be complete and absolute. Even as it is, in reality though not in the appearance of things, it is a secret self-existent knowledge and truth that is working to manifest itself in the creation here. The Divine is already there immanent within us, ourselves are that in our inmost reality and it is this reality that we have to manifest; it is that which constitutes the urge towards the divine living and makes necessary the creation of the life divine even in this material existence. A manifestation of the Supermind and its truth-consciousness is then inevitable; it must happen in this world sooner or lateR But it has two aspects, a descent from above, an ascent from below, a self-revelation of the Spirit, an evolution in Nature. The ascent is necessarily an effort, a working of Nature, an urge or nisus on her side to raise her lower parts by an evolutionary or revolutionary change, conversion or transformation into the divine reality and it may happen by a process and progress or by a rapid miracle. The descent or self-revelation of the Spirit is an act of the supreme Reality from above which makes the realisation possible and it can appear either as the divine aid which brings about the fulfilment of the progress and process or as the sanction of the miracle. Evolution, as we see it in this world, is a slow and difficult process and, indeed, needs usually ages to reach abiding results; but this is because it is in its nature an emergence from inconscient beginnings, a start from nescience and a working in the ignorance of natural beings by what seems to be an unconscious force. There can be, on the contrary, an evolution in the light and no longer in the darkness, in which the evolving being is a conscious participant and cooperator, and this is precisely what must take place here. Even in the effort and progress from the Ignorance to Knowledge this must be in part if not wholly the endeavour to be made on the heights of the nature, and it must be wholly that in the final movement towards the spiritual change, realisation, transformation. It must be still more so when there is a transition across the dividing line between the Ignorance and the Knowledge and the evolution is from knowledge to greater knowledge, from consciousness to greater consciousness, from being to greater being. There is then no longer any necessity for the slow pace of the ordinary evolution; there can be rapid conversion, quick transformation after transformation, what would seem to our normal present mind a succession of miracles. An evolution on the supramental levels could well be of that nature; it could be equally, if the being so chose, a more leisurely passage of one supramental state or condition of things to something beyond but still supramental, from level to divine level, a building up of divine gradations, a free growth to the supreme Supermind or beyond it to yet undreamed levels of being, consciousness and Ananda.
   ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays In Philosophy And Yoga, 558,
195:Intuition And The Value Of Concentration :::
   Mother, how can the faculty of intuition be developed?

   ... There are different kinds of intuition, and we carry these capacities within us. They are always active to some extent but we don't notice them because we don't pay enough attention to what is going on in us. Behind the emotions, deep within the being, in a consciousness seated somewhere near the level of the solar plexus, there is a sort of prescience, a kind of capacity for foresight, but not in the form of ideas: rather in the form of feelings, almost a perception of sensations. For instance, when one is going to decide to do something, there is sometimes a kind of uneasiness or inner refusal, and usually, if one listens to this deeper indication, one realises that it was justified. In other cases there is something that urges, indicates, insists - I am not speaking of impulses, you understand, of all the movements which come from the vital and much lower still - indications which are behind the feelings, which come from the affective part of the being; there too one can receive a fairly sure indication of the thing to be done. These are forms of intuition or of a higher instinct which can be cultivated by observation and also by studying the results. Naturally, it must be done very sincerely, objectively, without prejudice. If one wants to see things in a particular way and at the same time practise this observation, it is all useless. One must do it as if one were looking at what is happening from outside oneself, in someone else. It is one form of intuition and perhaps the first one that usually manifests. There is also another form but that one is much more difficult to observe because for those who are accustomed to think, to act by reason - not by impulse but by reason - to reflect before doing anything, there is an extremely swift process from cause to effect in the half-conscious thought which prevents you from seeing the line, the whole line of reasoning and so you don't think that it is a chain of reasoning, and that is quite deceptive. You have the impression of an intuition but it is not an intuition, it is an extremely rapid subconscious reasoning, which takes up a problem and goes straight to the conclusions. This must not be mistaken for intuition. In the ordinary functioning of the brain, intuition is something which suddenly falls like a drop of light. If one has the faculty, the beginning of a faculty of mental vision, it gives the impression of something coming from outside or above, like a little impact of a drop of light in the brain, absolutely independent of all reasoning. This is perceived more easily when one is able to silence one's mind, hold it still and attentive, arresting its usual functioning, as if the mind were changed into a kind of mirror turned towards a higher faculty in a sustained and silent attention. That too one can learn to do. One must learn to do it, it is a necessary discipline.
   When you have a question to solve, whatever it may be, usually you concentrate your attention here (pointing between the eyebrows), at the centre just above the eyes, the centre of the conscious will. But then if you do that, you cannot be in contact with intuition. You can be in contact with the source of the will, of effort, even of a certain kind of knowledge, but in the outer, almost material field; whereas, if you want to contact the intuition, you must keep this (Mother indicates the forehead) completely immobile. Active thought must be stopped as far as possible and the entire mental faculty must form - at the top of the head and a little further above if possible - a kind of mirror, very quiet, very still, turned upwards, in silent, very concentrated attention. If you succeed, you can - perhaps not immediately - but you can have the perception of the drops of light falling upon the mirror from a still unknown region and expressing themselves as a conscious thought which has no connection with all the rest of your thought since you have been able to keep it silent. That is the real beginning of the intellectual intuition.
   It is a discipline to be followed. For a long time one may try and not succeed, but as soon as one succeeds in making a mirror, still and attentive, one always obtains a result, not necessarily with a precise form of thought but always with the sensations of a light coming from above. And then, if one can receive this light coming from above without entering immediately into a whirl of activity, receive it in calm and silence and let it penetrate deep into the being, then after a while it expresses itself either as a luminous thought or as a very precise indication here (Mother indicates the heart), in this other centre.
   Naturally, first these two faculties must be developed; then, as soon as there is any result, one must observe the result, as I said, and see the connection with what is happening, the consequences: see, observe very attentively what has come in, what may have caused a distortion, what one has added by way of more or less conscious reasoning or the intervention of a lower will, also more or less conscious; and it is by a very deep study - indeed, almost of every moment, in any case daily and very frequent - that one succeeds in developing one's intuition. It takes a long time. It takes a long time and there are ambushes: one can deceive oneself, take for intuitions subconscious wills which try to manifest, indications given by impulses one has refused to receive openly, indeed all sorts of difficulties. One must be prepared for that. But if one persists, one is sure to succeed.
   And there comes a time when one feels a kind of inner guidance, something which is leading one very perceptibly in all that one does. But then, for the guidance to have its maximum power, one must naturally add to it a conscious surrender: one must be sincerely determined to follow the indication given by the higher force. If one does that, then... one saves years of study, one can seize the result extremely rapidly. If one also does that, the result comes very rapidly. But for that, it must be done with sincerity and... a kind of inner spontaneity. If one wants to try without this surrender, one may succeed - as one can also succeed in developing one's personal will and making it into a very considerable power - but that takes a very long time and one meets many obstacles and the result is very precarious; one must be very persistent, obstinate, persevering, and one is sure to succeed, but only after a great labour.
   Make your surrender with a sincere, complete self-giving, and you will go ahead at full speed, you will go much faster - but you must not do this calculatingly, for that spoils everything! (Silence) Moreover, whatever you may want to do in life, one thing is absolutely indispensable and at the basis of everything, the capacity of concentrating the attention. If you are able to gather together the rays of attention and consciousness on one point and can maintain this concentration with a persistent will, nothing can resist it - whatever it may be, from the most material physical development to the highest spiritual one. But this discipline must be followed in a constant and, it may be said, imperturbable way; not that you should always be concentrated on the same thing - that's not what I mean, I mean learning to concentrate.
   And materially, for studies, sports, all physical or mental development, it is absolutely indispensable. And the value of an individual is proportionate to the value of his attention.
   And from the spiritual point of view it is still more important.
   There is no spiritual obstacle which can resist a penetrating power of concentration. For instance, the discovery of the psychic being, union with the inner Divine, opening to the higher spheres, all can be obtained by an intense and obstinate power of concentration - but one must learn how to do it. There is nothing in the human or even in the superhuman field, to which the power of concentration is not the key. You can be the best athlete, you can be the best student, you can be an artistic, literary or scientific genius, you can be the greatest saint with that faculty. And everyone has in himself a tiny little beginning of it - it is given to everybody, but people do not cultivate it.
   ~ The Mother, Questions And Answers 1957-1958,
196:The Science of Living

To know oneself and to control oneself

AN AIMLESS life is always a miserable life.

Every one of you should have an aim. But do not forget that on the quality of your aim will depend the quality of your life.

   Your aim should be high and wide, generous and disinterested; this will make your life precious to yourself and to others.

   But whatever your ideal, it cannot be perfectly realised unless you have realised perfection in yourself.

   To work for your perfection, the first step is to become conscious of yourself, of the different parts of your being and their respective activities. You must learn to distinguish these different parts one from another, so that you may become clearly aware of the origin of the movements that occur in you, the many impulses, reactions and conflicting wills that drive you to action. It is an assiduous study which demands much perseverance and sincerity. For man's nature, especially his mental nature, has a spontaneous tendency to give a favourable explanation for everything he thinks, feels, says and does. It is only by observing these movements with great care, by bringing them, as it were, before the tribunal of our highest ideal, with a sincere will to submit to its judgment, that we can hope to form in ourselves a discernment that never errs. For if we truly want to progress and acquire the capacity of knowing the truth of our being, that is to say, what we are truly created for, what we can call our mission upon earth, then we must, in a very regular and constant manner, reject from us or eliminate in us whatever contradicts the truth of our existence, whatever is opposed to it. In this way, little by little, all the parts, all the elements of our being can be organised into a homogeneous whole around our psychic centre. This work of unification requires much time to be brought to some degree of perfection. Therefore, in order to accomplish it, we must arm ourselves with patience and endurance, with a determination to prolong our life as long as necessary for the success of our endeavour.

   As you pursue this labour of purification and unification, you must at the same time take great care to perfect the external and instrumental part of your being. When the higher truth manifests, it must find in you a mind that is supple and rich enough to be able to give the idea that seeks to express itself a form of thought which preserves its force and clarity. This thought, again, when it seeks to clothe itself in words, must find in you a sufficient power of expression so that the words reveal the thought and do not deform it. And the formula in which you embody the truth should be manifested in all your feelings, all your acts of will, all your actions, in all the movements of your being. Finally, these movements themselves should, by constant effort, attain their highest perfection.

   All this can be realised by means of a fourfold discipline, the general outline of which is given here. The four aspects of the discipline do not exclude each other, and can be followed at the same time; indeed, this is preferable. The starting-point is what can be called the psychic discipline. We give the name "psychic" to the psychological centre of our being, the seat within us of the highest truth of our existence, that which can know this truth and set it in movement. It is therefore of capital importance to become conscious of its presence in us, to concentrate on this presence until it becomes a living fact for us and we can identify ourselves with it.

   In various times and places many methods have been prescribed for attaining this perception and ultimately achieving this identification. Some methods are psychological, some religious, some even mechanical. In reality, everyone has to find the one which suits him best, and if one has an ardent and steadfast aspiration, a persistent and dynamic will, one is sure to meet, in one way or another - outwardly through reading and study, inwardly through concentration, meditation, revelation and experience - the help one needs to reach the goal. Only one thing is absolutely indispensable: the will to discover and to realise. This discovery and realisation should be the primary preoccupation of our being, the pearl of great price which we must acquire at any cost. Whatever you do, whatever your occupations and activities, the will to find the truth of your being and to unite with it must be always living and present behind all that you do, all that you feel, all that you think.

   To complement this movement of inner discovery, it would be good not to neglect the development of the mind. For the mental instrument can equally be a great help or a great hindrance. In its natural state the human mind is always limited in its vision, narrow in its understanding, rigid in its conceptions, and a constant effort is therefore needed to widen it, to make it more supple and profound. So it is very necessary to consider everything from as many points of view as possible. Towards this end, there is an exercise which gives great suppleness and elevation to the thought. It is as follows: a clearly formulated thesis is set; against it is opposed its antithesis, formulated with the same precision. Then by careful reflection the problem must be widened or transcended until a synthesis is found which unites the two contraries in a larger, higher and more comprehensive idea.

   Many other exercises of the same kind can be undertaken; some have a beneficial effect on the character and so possess a double advantage: that of educating the mind and that of establishing control over the feelings and their consequences. For example, you must never allow your mind to judge things and people, for the mind is not an instrument of knowledge; it is incapable of finding knowledge, but it must be moved by knowledge. Knowledge belongs to a much higher domain than that of the human mind, far above the region of pure ideas. The mind has to be silent and attentive to receive knowledge from above and manifest it. For it is an instrument of formation, of organisation and action, and it is in these functions that it attains its full value and real usefulness.

   There is another practice which can be very helpful to the progress of the consciousness. Whenever there is a disagreement on any matter, such as a decision to be taken, or an action to be carried out, one must never remain closed up in one's own conception or point of view. On the contrary, one must make an effort to understand the other's point of view, to put oneself in his place and, instead of quarrelling or even fighting, find the solution which can reasonably satisfy both parties; there always is one for men of goodwill.

   Here we must mention the discipline of the vital. The vital being in us is the seat of impulses and desires, of enthusiasm and violence, of dynamic energy and desperate depressions, of passions and revolts. It can set everything in motion, build and realise; but it can also destroy and mar everything. Thus it may be the most difficult part to discipline in the human being. It is a long and exacting labour requiring great patience and perfect sincerity, for without sincerity you will deceive yourself from the very outset, and all endeavour for progress will be in vain. With the collaboration of the vital no realisation seems impossible, no transformation impracticable. But the difficulty lies in securing this constant collaboration. The vital is a good worker, but most often it seeks its own satisfaction. If that is refused, totally or even partially, the vital gets vexed, sulks and goes on strike. Its energy disappears more or less completely and in its place leaves disgust for people and things, discouragement or revolt, depression and dissatisfaction. At such moments it is good to remain quiet and refuse to act; for these are the times when one does stupid things and in a few moments one can destroy or spoil the progress that has been made during months of regular effort. These crises are shorter and less dangerous for those who have established a contact with their psychic being which is sufficient to keep alive in them the flame of aspiration and the consciousness of the ideal to be realised. They can, with the help of this consciousness, deal with their vital as one deals with a rebellious child, with patience and perseverance, showing it the truth and light, endeavouring to convince it and awaken in it the goodwill which has been veiled for a time. By means of such patient intervention each crisis can be turned into a new progress, into one more step towards the goal. Progress may be slow, relapses may be frequent, but if a courageous will is maintained, one is sure to triumph one day and see all difficulties melt and vanish before the radiance of the truth-consciousness.

   Lastly, by means of a rational and discerning physical education, we must make our body strong and supple enough to become a fit instrument in the material world for the truth-force which wants to manifest through us.

   In fact, the body must not rule, it must obey. By its very nature it is a docile and faithful servant. Unfortunately, it rarely has the capacity of discernment it ought to have with regard to its masters, the mind and the vital. It obeys them blindly, at the cost of its own well-being. The mind with its dogmas, its rigid and arbitrary principles, the vital with its passions, its excesses and dissipations soon destroy the natural balance of the body and create in it fatigue, exhaustion and disease. It must be freed from this tyranny and this can be done only through a constant union with the psychic centre of the being. The body has a wonderful capacity of adaptation and endurance. It is able to do so many more things than one usually imagines. If, instead of the ignorant and despotic masters that now govern it, it is ruled by the central truth of the being, you will be amazed at what it is capable of doing. Calm and quiet, strong and poised, at every minute it will be able to put forth the effort that is demanded of it, for it will have learnt to find rest in action and to recuperate, through contact with the universal forces, the energies it expends consciously and usefully. In this sound and balanced life a new harmony will manifest in the body, reflecting the harmony of the higher regions, which will give it perfect proportions and ideal beauty of form. And this harmony will be progressive, for the truth of the being is never static; it is a perpetual unfolding of a growing perfection that is more and more total and comprehensive. As soon as the body has learnt to follow this movement of progressive harmony, it will be possible for it to escape, through a continuous process of transformation, from the necessity of disintegration and destruction. Thus the irrevocable law of death will no longer have any reason to exist.

   When we reach this degree of perfection which is our goal, we shall perceive that the truth we seek is made up of four major aspects: Love, Knowledge, Power and Beauty. These four attributes of the Truth will express themselves spontaneously in our being. The psychic will be the vehicle of true and pure love, the mind will be the vehicle of infallible knowledge, the vital will manifest an invincible power and strength and the body will be the expression of a perfect beauty and harmony.

   Bulletin, November 1950

   ~ The Mother, On Education,
197:It does not matter if you do not understand it - Savitri, read it always. You will see that every time you read it, something new will be revealed to you. Each time you will get a new glimpse, each time a new experience; things which were not there, things you did not understand arise and suddenly become clear. Always an unexpected vision comes up through the words and lines. Every time you try to read and understand, you will see that something is added, something which was hidden behind is revealed clearly and vividly. I tell you the very verses you have read once before, will appear to you in a different light each time you re-read them. This is what happens invariably. Always your experience is enriched, it is a revelation at each step.

But you must not read it as you read other books or newspapers. You must read with an empty head, a blank and vacant mind, without there being any other thought; you must concentrate much, remain empty, calm and open; then the words, rhythms, vibrations will penetrate directly to this white page, will put their stamp upon the brain, will explain themselves without your making any effort.

Savitri alone is sufficient to make you climb to the highest peaks. If truly one knows how to meditate on Savitri, one will receive all the help one needs. For him who wishes to follow this path, it is a concrete help as though the Lord himself were taking you by the hand and leading you to the destined goal. And then, every question, however personal it may be, has its answer here, every difficulty finds its solution herein; indeed there is everything that is necessary for doing the Yoga.

*He has crammed the whole universe in a single book.* It is a marvellous work, magnificent and of an incomparable perfection.

You know, before writing Savitri Sri Aurobindo said to me, *I am impelled to launch on a new adventure; I was hesitant in the beginning, but now I am decided. Still, I do not know how far I shall succeed. I pray for help.* And you know what it was? It was - before beginning, I warn you in advance - it was His way of speaking, so full of divine humility and modesty. He never... *asserted Himself*. And the day He actually began it, He told me: *I have launched myself in a rudderless boat upon the vastness of the Infinite.* And once having started, He wrote page after page without intermission, as though it were a thing already complete up there and He had only to transcribe it in ink down here on these pages.

In truth, the entire form of Savitri has descended "en masse" from the highest region and Sri Aurobindo with His genius only arranged the lines - in a superb and magnificent style. Sometimes entire lines were revealed and He has left them intact; He worked hard, untiringly, so that the inspiration could come from the highest possible summit. And what a work He has created! Yes, it is a true creation in itself. It is an unequalled work. Everything is there, and it is put in such a simple, such a clear form; verses perfectly harmonious, limpid and eternally true. My child, I have read so many things, but I have never come across anything which could be compared with Savitri. I have studied the best works in Greek, Latin, English and of course French literature, also in German and all the great creations of the West and the East, including the great epics; but I repeat it, I have not found anywhere anything comparable with Savitri. All these literary works seems to me empty, flat, hollow, without any deep reality - apart from a few rare exceptions, and these too represent only a small fraction of what Savitri is. What grandeur, what amplitude, what reality: it is something immortal and eternal He has created. I tell you once again there is nothing like in it the whole world. Even if one puts aside the vision of the reality, that is, the essential substance which is the heart of the inspiration, and considers only the lines in themselves, one will find them unique, of the highest classical kind. What He has created is something man cannot imagine. For, everything is there, everything.

It may then be said that Savitri is a revelation, it is a meditation, it is a quest of the Infinite, the Eternal. If it is read with this aspiration for Immortality, the reading itself will serve as a guide to Immortality. To read Savitri is indeed to practice Yoga, spiritual concentration; one can find there all that is needed to realise the Divine. Each step of Yoga is noted here, including the secret of all other Yogas. Surely, if one sincerely follows what is revealed here in each line one will reach finally the transformation of the Supramental Yoga. It is truly the infallible guide who never abandons you; its support is always there for him who wants to follow the path. Each verse of Savitri is like a revealed Mantra which surpasses all that man possessed by way of knowledge, and I repeat this, the words are expressed and arranged in such a way that the sonority of the rhythm leads you to the origin of sound, which is OM.

My child, yes, everything is there: mysticism, occultism, philosophy, the history of evolution, the history of man, of the gods, of creation, of Nature. How the universe was created, why, for what purpose, what destiny - all is there. You can find all the answers to all your questions there. Everything is explained, even the future of man and of the evolution, all that nobody yet knows. He has described it all in beautiful and clear words so that spiritual adventurers who wish to solve the mysteries of the world may understand it more easily. But this mystery is well hidden behind the words and lines and one must rise to the required level of true consciousness to discover it. All prophesies, all that is going to come is presented with the precise and wonderful clarity. Sri Aurobindo gives you here the key to find the Truth, to discover the Consciousness, to solve the problem of what the universe is. He has also indicated how to open the door of the Inconscience so that the light may penetrate there and transform it. He has shown the path, the way to liberate oneself from the ignorance and climb up to the superconscience; each stage, each plane of consciousness, how they can be scaled, how one can cross even the barrier of death and attain immortality. You will find the whole journey in detail, and as you go forward you can discover things altogether unknown to man. That is Savitri and much more yet. It is a real experience - reading Savitri. All the secrets that man possessed, He has revealed, - as well as all that awaits him in the future; all this is found in the depth of Savitri. But one must have the knowledge to discover it all, the experience of the planes of consciousness, the experience of the Supermind, even the experience of the conquest of Death. He has noted all the stages, marked each step in order to advance integrally in the integral Yoga.

All this is His own experience, and what is most surprising is that it is my own experience also. It is my sadhana which He has worked out. Each object, each event, each realisation, all the descriptions, even the colours are exactly what I saw and the words, phrases are also exactly what I heard. And all this before having read the book. I read Savitri many times afterwards, but earlier, when He was writing He used to read it to me. Every morning I used to hear Him read Savitri. During the night He would write and in the morning read it to me. And I observed something curious, that day after day the experiences He read out to me in the morning were those I had had the previous night, word by word. Yes, all the descriptions, the colours, the pictures I had seen, the words I had heard, all, all, I heard it all, put by Him into poetry, into miraculous poetry. Yes, they were exactly my experiences of the previous night which He read out to me the following morning. And it was not just one day by chance, but for days and days together. And every time I used to compare what He said with my previous experiences and they were always the same. I repeat, it was not that I had told Him my experiences and that He had noted them down afterwards, no, He knew already what I had seen. It is my experiences He has presented at length and they were His experiences also. It is, moreover, the picture of Our joint adventure into the unknown or rather into the Supermind.

These are experiences lived by Him, realities, supracosmic truths. He experienced all these as one experiences joy or sorrow, physically. He walked in the darkness of inconscience, even in the neighborhood of death, endured the sufferings of perdition, and emerged from the mud, the world-misery to breathe the sovereign plenitude and enter the supreme Ananda. He crossed all these realms, went through the consequences, suffered and endured physically what one cannot imagine. Nobody till today has suffered like Him. He accepted suffering to transform suffering into the joy of union with the Supreme. It is something unique and incomparable in the history of the world. It is something that has never happened before, He is the first to have traced the path in the Unknown, so that we may be able to walk with certitude towards the Supermind. He has made the work easy for us. Savitri is His whole Yoga of transformation, and this Yoga appears now for the first time in the earth-consciousness.

And I think that man is not yet ready to receive it. It is too high and too vast for him. He cannot understand it, grasp it, for it is not by the mind that one can understand Savitri. One needs spiritual experiences in order to understand and assimilate it. The farther one advances on the path of Yoga, the more does one assimilate and the better. No, it is something which will be appreciated only in the future, it is the poetry of tomorrow of which He has spoken in The Future Poetry. It is too subtle, too refined, - it is not in the mind or through the mind, it is in meditation that Savitri is revealed.

And men have the audacity to compare it with the work of Virgil or Homer and to find it inferior. They do not understand, they cannot understand. What do they know? Nothing at all. And it is useless to try to make them understand. Men will know what it is, but in a distant future. It is only the new race with a new consciousness which will be able to understand. I assure you there is nothing under the blue sky to compare with Savitri. It is the mystery of mysteries. It is a *super-epic,* it is super-literature, super-poetry, super-vision, it is a super-work even if one considers the number of lines He has written. No, these human words are not adequate to describe Savitri. Yes, one needs superlatives, hyperboles to describe it. It is a hyper-epic. No, words express nothing of what Savitri is, at least I do not find them. It is of immense value - spiritual value and all other values; it is eternal in its subject, and infinite in its appeal, miraculous in its mode and power of execution; it is a unique thing, the more you come into contact with it, the higher will you be uplifted. Ah, truly it is something! It is the most beautiful thing He has left for man, the highest possible. What is it? When will man know it? When is he going to lead a life of truth? When is he going to accept this in his life? This yet remains to be seen.

My child, every day you are going to read Savitri; read properly, with the right attitude, concentrating a little before opening the pages and trying to keep the mind as empty as possible, absolutely without a thought. The direct road is through the heart. I tell you, if you try to really concentrate with this aspiration you can light the flame, the psychic flame, the flame of purification in a very short time, perhaps in a few days. What you cannot do normally, you can do with the help of Savitri. Try and you will see how very different it is, how new, if you read with this attitude, with this something at the back of your consciousness; as though it were an offering to Sri Aurobindo. You know it is charged, fully charged with consciousness; as if Savitri were a being, a real guide. I tell you, whoever, wanting to practice Yoga, tries sincerely and feels the necessity for it, will be able to climb with the help of Savitri to the highest rung of the ladder of Yoga, will be able to find the secret that Savitri represents. And this without the help of a Guru. And he will be able to practice it anywhere. For him Savitri alone will be the guide, for all that he needs he will find Savitri. If he remains very quiet when before a difficulty, or when he does not know where to turn to go forward and how to overcome obstacles, for all these hesitations and incertitudes which overwhelm us at every moment, he will have the necessary indications, and the necessary concrete help. If he remains very calm, open, if he aspires sincerely, always he will be as if lead by the hand. If he has faith, the will to give himself and essential sincerity he will reach the final goal.

Indeed, Savitri is something concrete, living, it is all replete, packed with consciousness, it is the supreme knowledge above all human philosophies and religions. It is the spiritual path, it is Yoga, Tapasya, Sadhana, in its single body. Savitri has an extraordinary power, it gives out vibrations for him who can receive them, the true vibrations of each stage of consciousness. It is incomparable, it is truth in its plenitude, the Truth Sri Aurobindo brought down on the earth. My child, one must try to find the secret that Savitri represents, the prophetic message Sri Aurobindo reveals there for us. This is the work before you, it is hard but it is worth the trouble. - 5 November 1967

~ The Mother, Sweet Mother, The Mother to Mona Sarkar, [T0],
198:One little picture in this book, the Magic Locket, was drawn by 'Miss Alice Havers.' I did not state this on the title-page, since it seemed only due, to the artist of all these (to my mind) wonderful pictures, that his name should stand there alone.
The descriptions, of Sunday as spent by children of the last generation, are quoted verbatim from a speech made to me by a child-friend and a letter written to me by a lady-friend.
The Chapters, headed 'Fairy Sylvie' and 'Bruno's Revenge,' are a reprint, with a few alterations, of a little fairy-tale which I wrote in the year 1867, at the request of the late Mrs. Gatty, for 'Aunt Judy's Magazine,' which she was then editing.
It was in 1874, I believe, that the idea first occurred to me of making it the nucleus of a longer story.
As the years went on, I jotted down, at odd moments, all sorts of odd ideas, and fragments of dialogue, that occurred to me--who knows how?--with a transitory suddenness that left me no choice but either to record them then and there, or to abandon them to oblivion. Sometimes one could trace to their source these random flashes of thought--as being suggested by the book one was reading, or struck out from the 'flint' of one's own mind by the 'steel' of a friend's chance remark but they had also a way of their own, of occurring, a propos of nothing --specimens of that hopelessly illogical phenomenon, 'an effect without a cause.' Such, for example, was the last line of 'The Hunting of the Snark,' which came into my head (as I have already related in 'The Theatre' for April, 1887) quite suddenly, during a solitary walk: and such, again, have been passages which occurred in dreams, and which I cannot trace to any antecedent cause whatever. There are at least two instances of such dream-suggestions in this book--one, my Lady's remark, 'it often runs in families, just as a love for pastry does', the other, Eric Lindon's badinage about having been in domestic service.

And thus it came to pass that I found myself at last in possession of a huge unwieldy mass of litterature--if the reader will kindly excuse the spelling --which only needed stringing together, upon the thread of a consecutive story, to constitute the book I hoped to write. Only! The task, at first, seemed absolutely hopeless, and gave me a far clearer idea, than I ever had before, of the meaning of the word 'chaos': and I think it must have been ten years, or more, before I had succeeded in classifying these odds-and-ends sufficiently to see what sort of a story they indicated: for the story had to grow out of the incidents, not the incidents out of the story I am telling all this, in no spirit of egoism, but because I really believe that some of my readers will be interested in these details of the 'genesis' of a book, which looks so simple and straight-forward a matter, when completed, that they might suppose it to have been written straight off, page by page, as one would write a letter, beginning at the beginning; and ending at the end.

It is, no doubt, possible to write a story in that way: and, if it be not vanity to say so, I believe that I could, myself,--if I were in the unfortunate position (for I do hold it to be a real misfortune) of being obliged to produce a given amount of fiction in a given time,--that I could 'fulfil my task,' and produce my 'tale of bricks,' as other slaves have done. One thing, at any rate, I could guarantee as to the story so produced--that it should be utterly commonplace, should contain no new ideas whatever, and should be very very weary reading!
This species of literature has received the very appropriate name of 'padding' which might fitly be defined as 'that which all can write and none can read.' That the present volume contains no such writing I dare not avow: sometimes, in order to bring a picture into its proper place, it has been necessary to eke out a page with two or three extra lines : but I can honestly say I have put in no more than I was absolutely compelled to do.
My readers may perhaps like to amuse themselves by trying to detect, in a given passage, the one piece of 'padding' it contains. While arranging the 'slips' into pages, I found that the passage was 3 lines too short. I supplied the deficiency, not by interpolating a word here and a word there, but by writing in 3 consecutive lines. Now can my readers guess which they are?

A harder puzzle if a harder be desired would be to determine, as to the Gardener's Song, in which cases (if any) the stanza was adapted to the surrounding text, and in which (if any) the text was adapted to the stanza.
Perhaps the hardest thing in all literature--at least I have found it so: by no voluntary effort can I accomplish it: I have to take it as it come's is to write anything original. And perhaps the easiest is, when once an original line has been struck out, to follow it up, and to write any amount more to the same tune. I do not know if 'Alice in Wonderland' was an original story--I was, at least, no conscious imitator in writing it--but I do know that, since it came out, something like a dozen storybooks have appeared, on identically the same pattern. The path I timidly explored believing myself to be 'the first that ever burst into that silent sea'--is now a beaten high-road: all the way-side flowers have long ago been trampled into the dust: and it would be courting disaster for me to attempt that style again.

Hence it is that, in 'Sylvie and Bruno,' I have striven with I know not what success to strike out yet another new path: be it bad or good, it is the best I can do. It is written, not for money, and not for fame, but in the hope of supplying, for the children whom I love, some thoughts that may suit those hours of innocent merriment which are the very life of Childhood; and also in the hope of suggesting, to them and to others, some thoughts that may prove, I would fain hope, not wholly out of harmony with the graver cadences of Life.
If I have not already exhausted the patience of my readers, I would like to seize this opportunity perhaps the last I shall have of addressing so many friends at once of putting on record some ideas that have occurred to me, as to books desirable to be written--which I should much like to attempt, but may not ever have the time or power to carry through--in the hope that, if I should fail (and the years are gliding away very fast) to finish the task I have set myself, other hands may take it up.
First, a Child's Bible. The only real essentials of this would be, carefully selected passages, suitable for a child's reading, and pictures. One principle of selection, which I would adopt, would be that Religion should be put before a child as a revelation of love--no need to pain and puzzle the young mind with the history of crime and punishment. (On such a principle I should, for example, omit the history of the Flood.) The supplying of the pictures would involve no great difficulty: no new ones would be needed : hundreds of excellent pictures already exist, the copyright of which has long ago expired, and which simply need photo-zincography, or some similar process, for their successful reproduction. The book should be handy in size with a pretty attractive looking cover--in a clear legible type--and, above all, with abundance of pictures, pictures, pictures!
Secondly, a book of pieces selected from the Bible--not single texts, but passages of from 10 to 20 verses each--to be committed to memory. Such passages would be found useful, to repeat to one's self and to ponder over, on many occasions when reading is difficult, if not impossible: for instance, when lying awake at night--on a railway-journey --when taking a solitary walk-in old age, when eyesight is failing or wholly lost--and, best of all, when illness, while incapacitating us for reading or any other occupation, condemns us to lie awake through many weary silent hours: at such a time how keenly one may realise the truth of David's rapturous cry "O how sweet are thy words unto my throat: yea, sweeter than honey unto my mouth!"
I have said 'passages,' rather than single texts, because we have no means of recalling single texts: memory needs links, and here are none: one may have a hundred texts stored in the memory, and not be able to recall, at will, more than half-a-dozen--and those by mere chance: whereas, once get hold of any portion of a chapter that has been committed to memory, and the whole can be recovered: all hangs together.
Thirdly, a collection of passages, both prose and verse, from books other than the Bible. There is not perhaps much, in what is called 'un-inspired' literature (a misnomer, I hold: if Shakespeare was not inspired, one may well doubt if any man ever was), that will bear the process of being pondered over, a hundred times: still there are such passages--enough, I think, to make a goodly store for the memory.
These two books of sacred, and secular, passages for memory--will serve other good purposes besides merely occupying vacant hours: they will help to keep at bay many anxious thoughts, worrying thoughts, uncharitable thoughts, unholy thoughts. Let me say this, in better words than my own, by copying a passage from that most interesting book, Robertson's Lectures on the Epistles to the Corinthians, Lecture XLIX. "If a man finds himself haunted by evil desires and unholy images, which will generally be at periodical hours, let him commit to memory passages of Scripture, or passages from the best writers in verse or prose. Let him store his mind with these, as safeguards to repeat when he lies awake in some restless night, or when despairing imaginations, or gloomy, suicidal thoughts, beset him. Let these be to him the sword, turning everywhere to keep the way of the Garden of Life from the intrusion of profaner footsteps."
Fourthly, a "Shakespeare" for girls: that is, an edition in which everything, not suitable for the perusal of girls of (say) from 10 to 17, should be omitted. Few children under 10 would be likely to understand or enjoy the greatest of poets: and those, who have passed out of girlhood, may safely be left to read Shakespeare, in any edition, 'expurgated' or not, that they may prefer: but it seems a pity that so many children, in the intermediate stage, should be debarred from a great pleasure for want of an edition suitable to them. Neither Bowdler's, Chambers's, Brandram's, nor Cundell's 'Boudoir' Shakespeare, seems to me to meet the want: they are not sufficiently 'expurgated.' Bowdler's is the most extraordinary of all: looking through it, I am filled with a deep sense of wonder, considering what he has left in, that he should have cut anything out! Besides relentlessly erasing all that is unsuitable on the score of reverence or decency, I should be inclined to omit also all that seems too difficult, or not likely to interest young readers. The resulting book might be slightly fragmentary: but it would be a real treasure to all British maidens who have any taste for poetry.
If it be needful to apologize to any one for the new departure I have taken in this story--by introducing, along with what will, I hope, prove to be acceptable nonsense for children, some of the graver thoughts of human life--it must be to one who has learned the Art of keeping such thoughts wholly at a distance in hours of mirth and careless ease. To him such a mixture will seem, no doubt, ill-judged and repulsive. And that such an Art exists I do not dispute: with youth, good health, and sufficient money, it seems quite possible to lead, for years together, a life of unmixed gaiety--with the exception of one solemn fact, with which we are liable to be confronted at any moment, even in the midst of the most brilliant company or the most sparkling entertainment. A man may fix his own times for admitting serious thought, for attending public worship, for prayer, for reading the Bible: all such matters he can defer to that 'convenient season', which is so apt never to occur at all: but he cannot defer, for one single moment, the necessity of attending to a message, which may come before he has finished reading this page,' this night shalt thy soul be required of thee.'
The ever-present sense of this grim possibility has been, in all ages, 1 an incubus that men have striven to shake off. Few more interesting subjects of enquiry could be found, by a student of history, than the various weapons that have been used against this shadowy foe. Saddest of all must have been the thoughts of those who saw indeed an existence beyond the grave, but an existence far more terrible than annihilation--an existence as filmy, impalpable, all but invisible spectres, drifting about, through endless ages, in a world of shadows, with nothing to do, nothing to hope for, nothing to love! In the midst of the gay verses of that genial 'bon vivant' Horace, there stands one dreary word whose utter sadness goes to one's heart. It is the word 'exilium' in the well-known passage

Omnes eodem cogimur, omnium
Versatur urna serius ocius
Sors exitura et nos in aeternum
Exilium impositura cymbae.

Yes, to him this present life--spite of all its weariness and all its sorrow--was the only life worth having: all else was 'exile'! Does it not seem almost incredible that one, holding such a creed, should ever have smiled?
And many in this day, I fear, even though believing in an existence beyond the grave far more real than Horace ever dreamed of, yet regard it as a sort of 'exile' from all the joys of life, and so adopt Horace's theory, and say 'let us eat and drink, for to-morrow we die.'
We go to entertainments, such as the theatre--I say 'we', for I also go to the play, whenever I get a chance of seeing a really good one and keep at arm's length, if possible, the thought that we may not return alive. Yet how do you know--dear friend, whose patience has carried you through this garrulous preface that it may not be your lot, when mirth is fastest and most furious, to feel the sharp pang, or the deadly faintness, which heralds the final crisis--to see, with vague wonder, anxious friends bending over you to hear their troubled whispers perhaps yourself to shape the question, with trembling lips, "Is it serious?", and to be told "Yes: the end is near" (and oh, how different all Life will look when those words are said!)--how do you know, I say, that all this may not happen to you, this night?
And dare you, knowing this, say to yourself "Well, perhaps it is an immoral play: perhaps the situations are a little too 'risky', the dialogue a little too strong, the 'business' a little too suggestive.
I don't say that conscience is quite easy: but the piece is so clever, I must see it this once! I'll begin a stricter life to-morrow." To-morrow, and to-morrow, and tomorrow!

"Who sins in hope, who, sinning, says,
'Sorrow for sin God's judgement stays!'
Against God's Spirit he lies; quite stops Mercy with insult; dares, and drops,
Like a scorch'd fly, that spins in vain
Upon the axis of its pain,
Then takes its doom, to limp and crawl,
Blind and forgot, from fall to fall."

Let me pause for a moment to say that I believe this thought, of the possibility of death--if calmly realised, and steadily faced would be one of the best possible tests as to our going to any scene of amusement being right or wrong. If the thought of sudden death acquires, for you, a special horror when imagined as happening in a theatre, then be very sure the theatre is harmful for you, however harmless it may be for others; and that you are incurring a deadly peril in going. Be sure the safest rule is that we should not dare to live in any scene in which we dare not die.
But, once realise what the true object is in life--that it is not pleasure, not knowledge, not even fame itself, 'that last infirmity of noble minds'--but that it is the development of character, the rising to a higher, nobler, purer standard, the building-up of the perfect Man--and then, so long as we feel that this is going on, and will (we trust) go on for evermore, death has for us no terror; it is not a shadow, but a light; not an end, but a beginning!
One other matter may perhaps seem to call for apology--that I should have treated with such entire want of sympathy the British passion for 'Sport', which no doubt has been in by-gone days, and is still, in some forms of it, an excellent school for hardihood and for coolness in moments of danger.
But I am not entirely without sympathy for genuine 'Sport': I can heartily admire the courage of the man who, with severe bodily toil, and at the risk of his life, hunts down some 'man-eating' tiger: and I can heartily sympathize with him when he exults in the glorious excitement of the chase and the hand-to-hand struggle with the monster brought to bay. But I can but look with deep wonder and sorrow on the hunter who, at his ease and in safety, can find pleasure in what involves, for some defenceless creature, wild terror and a death of agony: deeper, if the hunter be one who has pledged himself to preach to men the Religion of universal Love: deepest of all, if it be one of those 'tender and delicate' beings, whose very name serves as a symbol of Love--'thy love to me was wonderful, passing the love of women'--whose mission here is surely to help and comfort all that are in pain or sorrow!

'Farewell, farewell! but this I tell
To thee, thou Wedding-Guest!
He prayeth well, who loveth well
Both man and bird and beast.
He prayeth best, who loveth best
All things both great and small;
For the dear God who loveth us,
He made and loveth all.' ~ Lewis Carroll, Sylvie and Bruno,
199:Thought's long far-circling journey touched its close
And ineffective paused the actor Will.
The symbol modes of being helped no more,
The structures Nescience builds collapsing failed,
All glory of outline, sweetness of harmony,
Rejected like a grace of trivial notes,
Expunged from Being's silence nude, austere,
Died into a fine and blissful Nothingness.
The Demiurges lost their names and forms,
The great schemed worlds that they had planned and wrought
Passed, taken and abolished one by one.
The universe removed its coloured veil,
And at the unimaginable end
Of the huge riddle of created things
Appeared the far-seen Godhead of the whole,
His feet firm-based on Life's stupendous wings,
Omnipotent, a lonely seer of Time,
Inward, inscrutable, with diamond gaze.
Attracted by the unfathomable regard
The unsolved slow cycles to their fount returned
To rise again from that invisible sea.
All from his puissance born was now undone;
Nothing remained the cosmic Mind conceives.
Eternity prepared to fade and seemed
A hue and imposition on the Void,
Space was the fluttering of a dream that sank
Before its ending into Nothing's deeps.
The spirit that dies not and the Godhead's self
Seemed myths projected from the Unknowable;
From It all sprang, in It is called to cease.
But what That was, no thought nor sight could tell.
Only a formless Form of self was left,
A tenuous ghost of something that had been,
The last experience of a lapsing wave ~ Sri Aurobindo, Savitri, 3:1,
200:A thinker sees his own actions as experiments and questions — as attempts to find out something. Success and failure are for him answers above all. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche, The Gay Science,
201: The age-old advice, "Know thyself," is more imperative than ever. The tempo of science has accelerated to such a degree that today's discoveries frequently make yesterday's equations obsolescent almost before they can be chalked up on a blackboard. Small wonder, then that every other hospital bed is occupied by a mental patient. Man was not constructed to spend his life at a crossroads, one of which leads he knows not where, and the other to threatened annihilation of his species. ~ Israel Regardie, A Garden of Pomegranates, Intro,
202:So too we can rise to a consciousness above and observe the various parts of our being, inner and outer, mental, vital and physical and the subconscient below all, and act upon one or other or the whole from that higher status. It is possible also to go down from that height or from any height into any of these lower states and take its limited light or its obscurity as our place of working while the rest that we are is either temporarily put away or put behind or else kept as a field of reference from which we can get support, sanction or light and influence or as a status into which we can ascend or recede and from it observe the inferior movements. Or we can plunge into trance, get within ourselves and be conscious there while all outward things are excluded; or we can go beyond even this inner awareness and lose ourselves in some deeper other consciousness or some high superconscience. There is also a pervading equal consciousness into which we can enter and see all ourselves with one enveloping glance or omnipresent awareness one and indivisible. All this which looks strange and abnormal or may seem fantastic to the surface reason acquainted only with our normal status of limited ignorance and its movements divided from our inner higher and total reality, becomes easily intelligible and admissible in the light of the larger reason and logic of the Infinite or by the admission of the greater illimitable powers of the Self, the Spirit in us which is of one essence with the Infinite. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Life Divine, 1.2.02
203:Wherever the poetry of myth is interpreted as biography, history, or science, it is killed. ~ Joseph Campbell, The Hero with A Thousand Faces,

*** NEWFULLDB 2.4M ***

~ Emile Verhaeren
2:La Conscience
~ Anna de Noailles
3:science needs skeptics). ~ Anonymous
4:found science in fiction. ~ Anonymous
5:Bill Nye the Science Guy ~ Rick Riordan
6:Science is not wisdom. ~ Fulton J Sheen
7:I love science fiction. ~ Moon Bloodgood
8:is the ultimate science, ~ Frank Herbert
9:Science is all metaphor. ~ Timothy Leary
10:Science is in low regard. ~ Leo Kadanoff
11:Science is not gadgetry. ~ Warren Weaver
12:War mobilizes science. ~ Walter Isaacson
13:Art is science made clear. ~ Jean Cocteau
14:Art is science made flesh. ~ Jean Cocteau
15:Go by your own conscience. ~ Steve Chabot
16:Science is uncertain. ~ Richard P Feynman
17:Science of Deduction ~ Arthur Conan Doyle
18:Freedom is a clear conscience. ~ Periander
19:I quite enjoy science fiction. ~ Lexa Doig
20:I think science is real. ~ Hillary Clinton
21:Metaphysics is a science. ~ Gabriel Marcel
22:Science is always inquiring. ~ Thabo Mbeki
23:Science is nothing but perception. ~ Plato
24:Science only answers 'How?' ~ Amir Mohamed
25:Art is science in the flesh. ~ Jean Cocteau
26:Cycling is not rocket science. ~ Jens Voigt
27:It's not art, it's science. ~ Billy Sheehan
28:Science demands patience. ~ Arthur C Clarke
29:une science indigeste? ~ Napol on Bonaparte
30:Combine science and humanities. ~ Steve Jobs
31:Don't sneeze in the science room. ~ Isabella
32:I don't read Science Fiction. ~ Brent Spiner
33:I have a clear conscience. ~ Wilhelm Canaris
34:Is revenge a science, or an art? ~ Anonymous
35:I've lost my faith in science. ~ Bette Davis
36:Law is the ultimate science. ~ Frank Herbert
37:Nature's hasty conscience. ~ Maria Edgeworth
38:Science is magic that works. ~ Kurt Vonnegut
39:Science is the true theology. ~ Thomas Paine
40:Art is 'I'; science is 'we'. ~ Claude Bernard
41:Conscience gets expensive, doesn't it? ~ Saul
42:Is medicine a science? ~ Siddhartha Mukherjee
43:Science begins with a vision. ~ Carlo Rovelli
44:Science is the poetry of reality. ~ Anonymous
45:Stephenie Meyer + Science = wrong! ~ Alex Day
46:Always remember: science first! ~ Andy Andrews
47:Art upsets, science reasures. ~ Georges Braque
48:Conscience is a God to all mortals. ~ Menander
49:Conscience is the chamber of justice. ~ Origen
50:Science always uses metaphor. ~ James Lovelock
51:Science begins with a vision". ~ Carlo Rovelli
52:All science requires mathematics. ~ Roger Bacon
53:Conscience is God present in man. ~ Victor Hugo
54:conscience swelled nightly ~ Arthur Conan Doyle
55:Fear nothing but your conscience. ~ Suzy Kassem
56:Ideology is the science of idiots. ~ John Adams
57:I have a heart, science told me so. ~ Anonymous
58:Intelligence is not a science. ~ Frank Carlucci
59:Magic is the science of the jungle. ~ Carl Jung
60:Science and art are not opposed. ~ Samuel Morse
61:Science finds it methods. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson
62:Science is not inherently good. ~ Frans de Waal
63:Science is the enemy of the certain ~ Brian Cox
64:SCIENCE! thou fair effusive ray ~ Mark Akenside
65:Art can contradict Science. ~ Austin Osman Spare
66:A satellite has no conscience. ~ Edward R Murrow
67:can give you whatever science ~ Michael Connelly
68:Conscience is a Jewish invention. ~ Adolf Hitler
69:Conscience is a thousand witnesses. ~ Quintilian
70:I don't believe in natural science. ~ Kurt Godel
71:Science advances funeral by funeral ~ Max Planck
72:Science disembodies; art embodies. ~ John Fowles
73:Science is the search for truth. ~ Linus Pauling
74:Science leads you to killing people. ~ Ben Stein
75:Science makes God unnecessary. ~ Stephen Hawking
76:Science never sucks, it vacuums! ~ Julie Halpern
77:Science your way out of this. ~ Peter F Hamilton
78:We need to make science cool again. ~ Sally Ride
79:You can't buy a clean conscience. ~ Jodi Picoult
80:A good conscience is paradise. ~ Jacobus Arminius
81:A quiet conscience makes one strong! ~ Anne Frank
82:Art disturbs, science reassures. ~ Georges Braque
83:Conscience is a man's compass. ~ Vincent Van Gogh
84:Human science is an uncertain guess. ~ Matt Prior
85:It's not about size, it's a science. ~ Andre Ward
86:Politics is no exact science. ~ Otto von Bismarck
87:Resistance has no conscience. ~ Steven Pressfield
88:Science brings men nearer to God. ~ Louis Pasteur
89:Science is organised knowledge. ~ Herbert Spencer
90:Science is organized knowledge. ~ Herbert Spencer
91:Science is practical philosophy. ~ Rene Descartes
92:Science values static patterns. ~ Robert M Pirsig
93:The law is the public conscience. ~ Thomas Hobbes
94:There is no conscience in a real war. ~ Toba Beta
95:Conscience makes egotists of us all. ~ Oscar Wilde
96:He’s our chief science guru.” Dr. ~ Robert J Crane
97:I'm a huge science fiction fan... ~ Emma Caulfield
98:Science belongs to no one country. ~ Louis Pasteur
99:Science changes. Truth doesn't. ~ Elizabeth Hunter
100:The Gay Science, section 108 ~ Friedrich Nietzsche
101:the Séance & Science Brigade ~ Jeff VanderMeer
102:Astrology is a disease, not a science. ~ Maimonides
103:Don't throw away your conscience. ~ George McGovern
104:Everyone has his own conscience, ~ Ernest Hemingway
105:Geometry is a Deductive Science. ~ John Stuart Mill
106:I don't know anything about science. ~ Rachel Weisz
107:Language is more fashion than science ~ Bill Bryson
108:Man's conscience is the oracle of God. ~ Lord Byron
109:Policy sits above conscience. ~ William Shakespeare
110:Religion has always persecuted science. ~ Dan Brown
111:Science doesn’t take sides, does it? ~ James Luceno
112:Science has failed our mother Earth. ~ Serj Tankian
113:Science is the art of the solvable. ~ Peter Medawar
114:Science is the poetry of reality. ~ Richard Dawkins
115:Science rejects the indeterminate. ~ Claude Bernard
116:Science was the siren that lured him. ~ Gina Conkle
117:She Blinded Me with Science. ~ Rachel Ren e Russell
118:The perfect killer has no conscience. ~ Brent Weeks
119:Yoga is the art and science of living. ~ Indra Devi
120:A quiet conscience makes one so serene. ~ Lord Byron
121:Art for me is the science of freedom. ~ Joseph Beuys
122:common prick of conscience. ~ Gabriel Garc a M rquez
123:Conscience, man's moral medicine chest. ~ Mark Twain
124:Knowledge is not happiness, and science ~ Lord Byron
125:O Conscience, into what abyss of fears ~ John Milton
126:Science advances one funeral at a time. ~ Max Planck
127:Science does not permit exceptions. ~ Claude Bernard
128:Science is a way to not fool ourselves. ~ Carl Sagan
129:Science is but a perversion of itself ~ Nikola Tesla
130:Science is just as important as magic. ~ Donna Grant
131:Science is prediction, not explanation. ~ Fred Hoyle
132:Science probes; it does not prove. ~ Gregory Bateson
133:Science's job is to map our ignorance. ~ David Byrne
134:Science will win because it works. ~ Stephen Hawking
135:Statistics is the grammar of science. ~ Karl Pearson
136:And what is impossible to science? ~ Friedrich Engels
137:Art is nothing but humanized science. ~ Gino Severini
138:Astrology, the noblest of sciences. ~ Dante Alighieri
139:Conscience is harder than our enemies, ~ George Eliot
140:every man’s watchman, is his conscience. ~ Harper Lee
141:Evolution is a religion; it is not science! ~ Ken Ham
142:Experience by itself is not science. ~ Edmund Husserl
143:One science only will one genius fit ~ Alexander Pope
144:Politics is not an exact science. ~ Otto von Bismarck
145:Science doesn't care what you believe in. ~ Anonymous
146:Science is but an image of the truth. ~ Francis Bacon
147:When science starts to be interpretive ~ D H Lawrence
148:Yoga is the science to be in the here and now. ~ Osho
149:You could say science also is an art. ~ Freeman Dyson
150:Conscience is a thousand swords. ~ William Shakespeare
151:Freedom, the first-born of science. ~ Thomas Jefferson
152:Geometry is the most complete science. ~ David Hilbert
153:Hubris and science are incompatible. ~ Douglas Preston
154:In science, nothing is ever 100% proven. ~ Michio Kaku
155:Let your conscience be your guide. ~ Elizabeth Gilbert
156:Science is a form of arrogance control. ~ Carol Tavris
157:Science is our century's art. ~ Horace Freeland Judson
158:The aim is freedom conscience and truth ~ Robert Fripp
159:The real name for 'science' is magic. ~ Harlan Ellison
160:The sewer is the conscience of the city. ~ Victor Hugo
161:A good conscience is a continual feast. ~ Francis Bacon
162:All a man can betray is his conscience. ~ Joseph Conrad
163:Authority. The antithesis of science. ~ Stephen Baxter
164:I donated my body to science...fiction. ~ Steven Wright
165:It's a sin only if conscience confirmed it. ~ Toba Beta
166:La conscience règne mais ne gouverne pas. ~ Paul Val ry
167:Languages are the keys of science. ~ Jean de la Bruyere
168:Living is an art, not a science. ~ Benjamin Alire S enz
169:Man lives for science as well as bread. ~ William James
170:Science Fiction is the jazz of literature. ~ David Brin
171:Science is not addressed to poets. ~ George Henry Lewes
172:Science is only a Latin word for knowledge ~ Carl Sagan
173:Science is wisdom reduced to practice. ~ Phineas Quimby
174:the moment, she was very self-conscience. ~ Holly Kelly
175:Wisdom alone is the science of others sciences. ~ Plato
176:A gift of science to a world of horrors. ~ Nick Harkaway
177:A writer is the conscience of the world. ~ Doris Lessing
178:Don't mistake dramatics for a conscience. ~ Louise Penny
179:good storyteller is the conscience-keeper of a ~ Gulzar
180:History is the science of people. ~ Jose Ortega y Gasset
181:Hitting is an art, but not an exact science. ~ Rod Carew
182:Hope is cruel and has no conscience. ~ Carlos Ruiz Zaf n
183:I do enjoy reading some science fiction. ~ Colin Farrell
184:I'm a science fiction and fantasy geek. ~ China Mieville
185:I've always tried to vote my conscience. ~ Leonard Lance
186:Knowledge is a weight added to conscience. ~ Victor Hugo
187:Music is an experience, not a science. ~ Ennio Morricone
188:Nobody ever flunked a science museum ~ Frank Oppenheimer
189:Politics are the divine science, after all. ~ John Adams
190:Prudence approaches, conscience accuses. ~ Immanuel Kant
191:Prudence reproaches; conscience accuses. ~ Immanuel Kant
192:Psychology is the science of mental life ~ William James
193:Science grew out of the craft tradition ~ Richard Rhodes
194:Science is about filling in the details. ~ Graham Hawkes
195:Science is a cemetary of dead ideas. ~ Miguel de Unamuno
196:Science is just magic with better PR. ~ Patrick Rothfuss
197:The conscience of a people is their power. ~ John Dryden
198:The heart of science is measurement. ~ Erik Brynjolfsson
199:What's up with chicks and science? ~ Neil deGrasse Tyson
200:wonders of science. I like it that both ~ Shani Boianjiu
201:A guilty conscience never feels secure. ~ Publilius Syrus
202:An uneasy conscience is a hair in the mouth. ~ Mark Twain
203:biology has become an information science, ~ James Gleick
204:Conscience is wiser than science. ~ Johann Kaspar Lavater
205:Every science has a beginning but no end. ~ Anton Chekhov
206:History is not a science, it's an art. ~ Ursula K Le Guin
207:Hope is cruel, and has no conscience. ~ Carlos Ruiz Zaf n
208:I am the conscience of the 21st Century. ~ Martin Firrell
209:If you have science and art, ~ Johann Wolfgang von Goethe
210:I had a hangover you could sell to science, ~ Bill Bryson
211:Influence: Science and Practice by Robert ~ Daniel H Pink
212:Mathematics is the gate and key to science. ~ Roger Bacon
213:Modesty is the conscience of the body. ~ Honore de Balzac
214:No science ever defends its first principles. ~ Aristotle
215:Persuasion is not a science but an art ~ William Bernbach
216:Sarcastic Science, she would like to know, ~ Robert Frost
217:Science asymptotically approaches reality. ~ Philip Plait
218:Science fiction is an extension of science. ~ Len Wiseman
219:Science grows and Beauty dwindles. ~ Alfred Lord Tennyson
220:Science has eliminated distance. ~ Gabriel Garc a M rquez
221:SCIENCE is a part of EVERYONE'S everyday life. ~ Bill Nye
222:Science is not always what scientists do. ~ J Allen Hynek
223:[Science is] the desire to know causes. ~ William Hazlitt
224:Science should be on tap, not on top. ~ Winston Churchill
225:Success is not a mystery. It is a science. ~ John Assaraf
226:The bite of conscience is indecent. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche
227:Today's science is tomorrow's technology. ~ Edward Teller
228:AI is a bridge between art and science. ~ Pamela McCorduck
229:Betrayal is common for men with no conscience. ~ Toba Beta
230:Bio-technology is the science of the future. ~ Nita Ambani
231:Conscience doth make cowards of us all. ~ Warren W Wiersbe
232:Cosmetics is the science of a woman's cosmos. ~ Karl Kraus
233:Even true believers had consciences, Too bad. ~ Tom Clancy
234:Halt you villains! Unhand that science! ~ Noelle Stevenson
235:I'm donating my body to science...fiction. ~ Steven Wright
236:It is sure the hardest science to forget! ~ Alexander Pope
237:Nature engenders the science of painting ~ Robert Delaunay
238:Science begs literature to develop wings. ~ Santosh Kalwar
239:Science isn't about WHY, it's about WHY NOT! ~ J K Simmons
240:Science is the future of mankind. ~ Claude Cohen Tannoudji
241:Science is the only religion of mankind. ~ Arthur C Clarke
242:Technology. It's like science, only useless. ~ Jon Stewart
243:The simplest science book is over my head. ~ James Merrill
244:A clear conscience is a soft pillow. ~ Suzanne Woods Fisher
245:A guilty conscience is not worth extra food. ~ Ruta Sepetys
246:A little science estranges a man from God; ~ Francis Bacon
248:A twinge of conscience is a glimpse of God. ~ Peter Ustinov
249:Conscience is the perfect interpreter of life. ~ Karl Barth
250:Conscience is the pulse of reason ~ Samuel Taylor Coleridge
251:Conscience. That stuff can drive you nuts. ~ Budd Schulberg
252:Economics is not an exact science. ~ John Kenneth Galbraith
253:Experimenters are the shock troops of science. ~ Max Planck
254:Fashion is more than fell about science ~ Pharrell Williams
255:his conscience washed clean by happiness. ~ Fran oise Sagan
256:Horst, I think I may have a conscience. ~ Jonathan L Howard
257:Keep conscience clear, then never fear. ~ Benjamin Franklin
258:Let's go commit senseless acts of science. ~ Seanan McGuire
259:Management is not a science, it is an art. ~ Michael Eisner
260:My best ‘inorganic friend’ is science! ~ Mehmet Murat ildan
261:My conscience is captive to the Word of God ~ Martin Luther
262:Our garage was basically science fair central. ~ Jeff Bezos
263:Our science is a drop, our ignorance a sea. ~ William James
264:Our true mentor in life is science. ~ Mustafa Kemal Atat rk
265:Our true mentor in life is science. ~ Mustafa Kemal Ataturk
266:Perfect specimens for an exacting science... ~ D E Meredith
267:Politics is not a science...but an art. ~ Otto von Bismarck
268:Racism is a blight on the human conscience ~ Nelson Mandela
269:Science begets knowledge; opinion, ignorance. ~ Hippocrates
270:Science cannot avert a single thunderbolt. ~ Camille Paglia
271:Science is global, but solution is local. ~ Ellen J Kullman
272:Science is simply common sense at its best. ~ Thomas Huxley
273:So I decided on science when I was in college. ~ Sally Ride
274:Space, man, have you no respect for science? ~ Isaac Asimov
275:The Golden Age of science fiction is thirteen. ~ Terry Carr
276:The law is a sort of hocus-pocus science. ~ Charles Macklin
277:The man of science is a poor philosopher. ~ Albert Einstein
278:Thus conscience does make cowards of us all… ~ Kol Anderson
279:Welcome to science. You’re gonna like it here. ~ Phil Plait
280:We're nothing without science. Nothing. ~ Pharrell Williams
281:WHERE CHAOS BEGINS, classical science stops. ~ James Gleick
282:A clear and innocent conscience fears nothing. ~ Elizabeth I
283:Art is meant to disturb. Science reassures. ~ Georges Braque
284:Art is that which science has not yet explained, ~ Anonymous
285:A soldiers first duty is to their conscience. ~ Amie Kaufman
286:As we all know, blinking lights means science. ~ Joss Whedon
287:But no man has a monopoly of conscience. ~ Mary Augusta Ward
288:But time is short, and science is infinite... ~ Thomas Hardy
289:Conscience is God's presence in humans. ~ Emanuel Swedenborg
290:Curiosity engenders both science and scandal. ~ Mason Cooley
291:Economics is a very dangerous science. ~ John Maynard Keynes
292:Fashion is more about feel than science. ~ Pharrell Williams
293:Go on, fair Science; soon to thee ~ Oliver Wendell Holmes Jr
294:Happiness hates the timid! So does science! ~ Eugene O Neill
295:I'd always been a science fiction enthusiast. ~ Ivan Reitman
296:I don’t know the science behind climate change. ~ Joni Ernst
297:Ikatlah ilmu dengan menuliskannya (Tie science by writing) ~
298:Last century’s magic is this year’s science. ~ Cherie Priest
299:leadership is really more art than science. ~ John C Maxwell
300:Mankind is a science that defies definitions. ~ Robert Burns
301:Mathematics is really an art, not a science. ~ Freeman Dyson
302:Philosophy is the science which considers truth. ~ Aristotle
303:Science is a collection of successful recipes. ~ Paul Val ry
304:Science is public, not private, knowledge. ~ Robert K Merton
305:Spirituality is the science of the Soul. ~ Swami Vivekananda
306:Theology is the science of the divine lie. ~ Mikhail Bakunin
307:The only guide to man is his conscience. ~ Winston Churchill
308:An exact science is one that admits loss. ~ Genesis P Orridge
309:Certainty could only come from the science. ~ Charles Graeber
310:Coincidence is the science of the true believer. ~ Chet Raymo
311:conscience does make cowards of us all; ~ William Shakespeare
312:Conscience doth make cowards of us all. ~ William Shakespeare
313:Conscience is its own readiest accuser. ~ Edwin Hubbel Chapin
314:Conscience is the sentinel of virtue. ~ Johann Kaspar Lavater
315:Conviction is the conscience of intellect. ~ Nicolas Chamfort
316:Conviction is the conscience of the mind. ~ Mary Augusta Ward
317:Experimental science is the queen of knowledge. ~ Roger Bacon
318:History is the shank of the social sciences. ~ C Wright Mills
319:Lire aussi : La science française face à la crise ~ Anonymous
320:Listen to your conscience. Let it guide you. ~ Robin S Sharma
321:Logic is neither an art nor a science but a dodge. ~ Stendhal
322:magic is just science we don’t understand yet, ~ Chris Colfer
323:Mankind needs new law
to embrace new science. ~ Toba Beta
324:No definite science
without trial & error. ~ Toba Beta
325:Perhaps all science is merely self-investigation. ~ Lily King
326:Science fiction is a literature of possibilities. ~ Liu Cixin
327:[Science is] piecemeal revelation. ~ Oliver Wendell Holmes Sr
328:Sci-fi opens the way in mind for the new science. ~ Toba Beta
329:Trace Science, then, with Modesty thy guide, ~ Alexander Pope
330:We need a science to save us from science. ~ Bertrand Russell
331:Without science, everything is a miracle. ~ Lawrence M Krauss
332:You can't have a conscience in the pimp game. ~ Mark Wahlberg
333:A guilty conscience means at least you have one. ~ Jakob Dylan
334:Art is made to trouble but science reassures. ~ Georges Braque
335:Chess is everything: art, science, and sport. ~ Anatoly Karpov
336:Computer Science is embarrassed by the computer. ~ Alan Perlis
337:Conscience is the most sacred of all property. ~ James Madison
338:Disobedience to conscience makes conscience blind. ~ C S Lewis
339:Fear is religion, courage is science. ~ Robert Green Ingersoll
340:Few things are as bad as a guilty conscience. ~ Buchi Emecheta
341:Honor is the moral conscience of the great. ~ William Davenant
342:I've always been interested in science fiction ~ Martin Landau
343:I was a science fiction junkie for a long time. ~ William Hurt
344:I was a very keen reader of science fiction. ~ Terry Pratchett
345:Meditation is a science, not a superstition. Meditation ~ Osho
346:One prisoner of conscience is one too many. ~ Aung San Suu Kyi
347:Our enemies are our outward consciences. ~ William Shakespeare
348:Our ignorance is God; what we know is science. ~ Edward Gibbon
349:Psychology is a very unsatisfactory science. ~ Wolfgang Kohler
350:Reason deceives us; conscience, never. ~ Jean Jacques Rousseau
351:Reduction is at the heart of progress in science. ~ Jon Elster
352:Respectable Professors of the Dismal Science. ~ Thomas Carlyle
353:Science fiction is very healthy in its form. ~ Robert Sheckley
354:Science, you don't know, looks like magic. ~ Christopher Moore
355:Shut up in the prison of their own consciences. ~ James Ussher
356:Taste is the literary conscience of the soul. ~ Joseph Joubert
357:The American conscience died with the Kennedys. ~ Frank Miller
358:Toil of science swells the wealth of art. ~ Friedrich Schiller
359:To teach vain Wits that Science little known, ~ Alexander Pope
360:unpredictable. No conscience; no remorse. ~ Douglas E Richards
361:A good conscience is a continual Christmas. ~ Benjamin Franklin
362:Conscience is better served by a myth. ~ John Kenneth Galbraith
363:First causes are outside the realm of science. ~ Claude Bernard
364:Freedom of conscience is the core of all freedom ~ Benedict XVI
365:He had a clear conscience. Never used it. ~ Stanis aw Jerzy Lec
366:I believe in science but I also believe in fate. ~ Gao Xingjian
367:If you cannot measure it, then it is not science. ~ Lord Kelvin
368:In science, mistakes always precede the truth. ~ Horace Walpole
369:Let every reader do as his conscience bids him. ~ Hermann Hesse
370:Live with honor and follow your conscience. ~ Benigno Aquino Jr
371:Magic is just science we don't understand yet ~ Arthur C Clarke
372:My mom introduced me to science-fiction. ~ Logan Marshall Green
373:Nothing awakens the conscience like a lot of money. ~ P Sainath
374:Our consciences are not all of the same pattern. ~ George Eliot
375:Philosophy is to science as masturbation is to sex. ~ Karl Marx
376:Science Can Build the Computer but Not the Operator ~ Anonymous
377:Science can't tell you why anything happens. ~ Michael Crichton
378:Science commits suicide when it adopts a creed. ~ Thomas Huxley
379:Science is the only true guide in life. ~ Mustafa Kemal Ataturk
380:Science only goes so far, and then comes God. ~ Nicholas Sparks
381:The dusk reeks of fornication and bad consciences. ~ Alan Moore
382:The Internet of Things is not just science fiction; ~ Anonymous
383:There's a lot of magic in science, so to speak. ~ Larry Wilmore
384:The wounds of conscience always leave a scar. ~ Publilius Syrus
385:This isn’t divinity, Eli. It’s science and chance. ~ V E Schwab
386:We’ll die, and then we’ll become science, ~ Svetlana Alexievich
387:We need James Bond with a library science degree. ~ Robin Sloan
388:With science fiction there's endless possibilities. ~ Anna Torv
389:All science is either physics or stamp collecting, ~ Bill Bryson
390:Besides, they are our outward consciences, ~ William Shakespeare
391:Courage without conscience is a wild beast. ~ Robert G Ingersoll
392:Every beginning is difficult, holds in all sciences. ~ Karl Marx
393:Fantasy and science fiction are where my brain lives. ~ Marie Lu
394:If we reject science, we reject the common man. ~ Naguib Mahfouz
395:If you live by your conscience you do what you want. ~ Anne Rice
396:Im a massive science fiction and fantasy geek. ~ Robert Kazinsky
397:I think science and religion should be separate. ~ Freeman Dyson
398:I was like I was in science class: I was curious. ~ Alice Sebold
399:Mathematics is the queen of the sciences. ~ Carl Friedrich Gauss
400:None but a woman can teach the science of herself. ~ Jane Austen
401:Only love with its science makes us so innocent. ~ Violeta Parra
402:Religion and science look at reality differently. ~ Robert Lanza
403:science is about how not to be a sucker. ~ Nassim Nicholas Taleb
404:Science is an essentially anarchic enterprise. ~ Paul Feyerabend
405:Science is our last and greatest frontier. ~ Antony Garrett Lisi
406:Science requires us to transform into spies. ~ Becca Fitzpatrick
407:The best tranquilizer is a clear conscience. ~ Benjamin Franklin
408:The conscience of the dying belies their life. ~ Luc de Clapiers
409:There are no limits to what science can explore. ~ Ernest Solvay
410:There's no softer pillow than a clear conscience. ~ Jay Kristoff
411:The science is in knowing; the art in perceiving. ~ Robert Fripp
412:When Art becomes a Science it is no longer an Art. ~ Kevin James
413:Writing adds up to the conscience of our times. ~ Martin Firrell
414:A clear conscience is the sure sign of a bad memory. ~ Mark Twain
415:An overblown conscience is an empty conscience. ~ Pascal Bruckner
416:Archaeology is not a science, it's a vendetta. ~ Mortimer Wheeler
417:Botany I rank with the most valuable sciences. ~ Thomas Jefferson
418:But what science cannot understand, it dismisses. ~ Michael Scott
419:Clear conscience never fear midnight knocking. . ~ Mahatma Gandhi
420:Conscience is no more than the dead speaking to us. ~ Jim Carroll
421:Conscience is the aboriginal Vicar of Christ. ~ John Henry Newman
422:Even when there is no law, there is conscience. ~ Publilius Syrus
423:Everything I did, I did as a matter of conscience. ~ Daniel Silva
424:Evil societies always kill their consciences. ~ James L Farmer Jr
425:Farscape is not what you call hard science fiction. ~ Ben Browder
426:Health has its science, as well as disease. ~ Elizabeth Blackwell
427:He had the mathematics of fighting down to a science. ~ R F Kuang
428:History is the science of what never happens twice. ~ Paul Val ry
429:History repeats, but science reverberates. ~ Siddhartha Mukherjee
430:I am a man of science, not someone's snuggle-bunny! ~ Chuck Lorre
431:I do love science-fiction and horror movies. ~ Nicolas Ghesquiere
432:I haven’t added in the extra points from the science ~ Kelly Oram
433:In science, compromise is a betrayal of truth. ~ Ludwig von Mises
434:I seek no better warrant than my own, conscience. ~ Philip Sidney
435:Math is sometimes called the science of patterns. ~ Ronald Graham
436:Philosophy is the true mother of science. ~ Marcus Tullius Cicero
437:Poetics is a science for stammering poets. ~ Shirley Geok lin Lim
438:Public sharing is an important part of science. ~ Richard Dawkins
439:Science Fiction has rivets, fantasy has trees. ~ Orson Scott Card
440:Science fiction is the very literature of change. ~ Frederik Pohl
441:Science fiction works best when it stimulates debate. ~ Greg Bear
442:Science is the storytelling of our time. ~ William Irwin Thompson
443:Science was constructed against a lot of nonsense, ~ James Gleick
444:Science will...produce the data..., but never the ~ Lewis Thomas
445:Some people are good at war. I preferred science. ~ Mariko Tamaki
446:The conscience is more wise than science. ~ Johann Kaspar Lavater
447:the eloquent science journalist Richard Dawkins ~ Edward O Wilson
448:Traditional science is all about finding shortcuts. ~ Rudy Rucker
449:Transparency and detail are everything in science. ~ Ben Goldacre
450:Valuing a business is part art and part science. ~ Warren Buffett
451:We can't allow science to undo its own good work. ~ Aldous Huxley
452:What pillow can one have like a good conscience? ~ John Steinbeck
453:A good storyteller is the conscience-keeper of a nation. ~ Gulzar
454:Before you develop a conscience, torture is amusing. ~ Paul Graham
455:Cinema, heir of alchemy, last of an erotic science. ~ Jim Morrison
456:Conscience and wealth are not always neighbors. ~ Philip Massinger
457:Conscience is the root of all true courage. ~ James Freeman Clarke
458:Conscience, the executioner, shaking her secret scourge. ~ Juvenal
459:Consciousness is yours. Conscience is given by the society. ~ Osho
460:Curiosity is the starting point for great science. ~ Philip Kotler
461:Freedom [is] the first-born daughter of science ~ Thomas Jefferson
462:Good conscience is the most valuable asset of all! ~ James Madison
463:I can't tell my conscience from my insecurities. ~ Cathy Guisewite
464:I like science - geography, meteorology, cosmology. ~ Randy Newman
465:I'm just doing what my conscience asks me to do. ~ Chen Guangcheng
466:I've called science fiction 'reality ahead of schedule' ~ Syd Mead
467:Joe Paterno left this world with a clear conscience. ~ Jay Paterno
468:Journalism is not a precise science, it's a crude art ~ Dan Rather
469:Magic is just science we haven't figured out yet ~ Arthur C Clarke
470:Mathematics is the key and door to the sciences. ~ Galileo Galilei
471:Perfect typography is more a science than an art. ~ Jan Tschichold
472:Political ideology can corrupt the mind, and science. ~ E O Wilson
473:Science and art are the handmaids of religion. ~ Francois Delsarte
474:Science is a way for us to not fool ourselves. ~ Richard P Feynman
475:Science is spectral analysis. Art is light synthesis. ~ Karl Kraus
476:[Science is] the labor and handicraft of the mind. ~ Francis Bacon
477:Science is the topography of ignorance. ~ Oliver Wendell Holmes Sr
478:Science is voiceless; it is the scientists who talk. ~ Simone Weil
479:Sciences may be learned by rote, but wisdom not. ~ Laurence Sterne
480:Theology is a science of mind applied to God. ~ Henry Ward Beecher
481:There is nothing inherently wrong about science. ~ Douglas Preston
482:The world is my country. Science my religion. ~ Christiaan Huygens
483:Today's science fiction is tomorrow's science fact. ~ Isaac Asimov
484:We need more science in the world. Train me. ~ Neil deGrasse Tyson
485:Auschwitz exists because of politicized science. ~ Michael Crichton
486:Books must follow sciences, and not sciences books. ~ Francis Bacon
487:Conscience is a mother-in-law whose visit never ends. ~ H L Mencken
488:Conscience is the moralized form of self-absorption. ~ Mason Cooley
489:Conscience - the only incorruptible thing about us ~ Henry Fielding
490:Enjoying science shouldn't be rocket science. ~ Neil deGrasse Tyson
491:Genetics is a science full of gods, Mr. Sanchez. ~ Valeria Luiselli
492:Good science is always humanity’s best friend! ~ Mehmet Murat ildan
493:History is a priori amoral; it has no conscience. ~ Arthur Koestler
494:I like to think of music as an emotional science. ~ George Gershwin
495:I'm going to be a president who believes in science. ~ John F Kerry
496:I think science fiction is very bad at prediction. ~ China Mieville
497:I toast the Pope, but I toast conscience first. ~ John Henry Newman
498:I wanted to scientize myth and mythologize science. ~ Timothy Leary
499:I wanted to speak my conscience and have it matter. ~ Sue Monk Kidd
500:Love is too young to know what conscience is. ~ William Shakespeare


  315 Integral Yoga
   94 Occultism
   87 Christianity
   65 Philosophy
   54 Poetry
   41 Psychology
   32 Science
   32 Fiction
   27 Yoga
   14 Integral Theory
   10 Theosophy
   10 Education
   9 Hinduism
   6 Philsophy
   1 Mythology
   1 Buddhism
   1 Alchemy

  178 Sri Aurobindo
  128 The Mother
   93 Nolini Kanta Gupta
   67 Satprem
   51 Pierre Teilhard de Chardin
   43 Aleister Crowley
   42 Carl Jung
   25 H P Lovecraft
   24 Plotinus
   21 Rudolf Steiner
   19 Swami Vivekananda
   14 A B Purani
   13 Aldous Huxley
   12 Saint Augustine of Hippo
   11 William Wordsworth
   11 Walt Whitman
   10 Friedrich Nietzsche
   9 Plato
   9 George Van Vrekhem
   7 Percy Bysshe Shelley
   7 Franz Bardon
   6 Swami Sivananda Saraswati
   6 Ralph Waldo Emerson
   6 James George Frazer
   5 Patanjali
   5 Jordan Peterson
   4 Swami Krishnananda
   4 Alice Bailey
   3 Sri Ramakrishna
   3 Saint John of Climacus
   3 Paul Richard
   3 Nirodbaran
   3 Lucretius
   3 Edgar Allan Poe
   3 Aristotle
   2 Sri Ramana Maharshi
   2 Johann Wolfgang von Goethe
   2 Jean Gebser

   29 Magick Without Tears
   28 Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 01
   27 The Life Divine
   26 Essays In Philosophy And Yoga
   25 Lovecraft - Poems
   21 The Human Cycle
   20 The Synthesis Of Yoga
   20 Liber ABA
   18 The Future of Man
   17 Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 04
   16 Essays Divine And Human
   15 Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 03
   14 The Phenomenon of Man
   14 Let Me Explain
   14 Evening Talks With Sri Aurobindo
   13 The Perennial Philosophy
   13 Questions And Answers 1957-1958
   13 Questions And Answers 1950-1951
   13 Mysterium Coniunctionis
   12 The Practice of Psycho therapy
   12 On Thoughts And Aphorisms
   12 Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 07
   11 Wordsworth - Poems
   11 Whitman - Poems
   11 Questions And Answers 1955
   10 The Archetypes and the Collective Unconscious
   10 Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 02
   9 Sri Aurobindo or the Adventure of Consciousness
   9 Raja-Yoga
   9 Preparing for the Miraculous
   9 Knowledge of the Higher Worlds
   8 Words Of Long Ago
   8 Plotinus - Complete Works Vol 01
   8 City of God
   7 Shelley - Poems
   7 On the Way to Supermanhood
   7 Letters On Yoga II
   7 Letters On Yoga I
   7 Aion
   7 Agenda Vol 01
   7 A Garden of Pomegranates - An Outline of the Qabalah
   6 Thus Spoke Zarathustra
   6 The Secret Doctrine
   6 The Problems of Philosophy
   6 Theosophy
   6 The Golden Bough
   6 Savitri
   6 Plotinus - Complete Works Vol 02
   6 Letters On Yoga IV
   6 Emerson - Poems
   6 Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 05
   6 Agenda Vol 06
   6 Agenda Vol 03
   5 Vedic and Philological Studies
   5 The Gospel of Sri Ramakrishna
   5 The Essentials of Education
   5 The Confessions of Saint Augustine
   5 Questions And Answers 1954
   5 Questions And Answers 1953
   5 Plotinus - Complete Works Vol 04
   5 Plotinus - Complete Works Vol 03
   5 Patanjali Yoga Sutras
   5 Maps of Meaning
   5 Hymn of the Universe
   5 Bhakti-Yoga
   5 Agenda Vol 07
   5 Agenda Vol 02
   4 Twilight of the Idols
   4 The Study and Practice of Yoga
   4 The Red Book Liber Novus
   4 The Practice of Magical Evocation
   4 Talks
   4 Questions And Answers 1956
   4 On Education
   4 Kena and Other Upanishads
   4 Essays On The Gita
   4 A Treatise on Cosmic Fire
   4 Amrita Gita
   4 Agenda Vol 10
   4 Agenda Vol 04
   3 Twelve Years With Sri Aurobindo
   3 The Ladder of Divine Ascent
   3 Sex Ecology Spirituality
   3 Poetics
   3 Poe - Poems
   3 Of The Nature Of Things
   3 Initiation Into Hermetics
   3 Hymns to the Mystic Fire
   3 Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 08
   3 Agenda Vol 11
   3 Agenda Vol 09
   3 Agenda Vol 08
   2 Walden
   2 The Ever-Present Origin
   2 The Divine Comedy
   2 Talks With Sri Aurobindo
   2 Some Answers From The Mother
   2 Record of Yoga
   2 Questions And Answers 1929-1931
   2 Prayers And Meditations
   2 Isha Upanishad
   2 Faust
   2 Collected Poems
   2 Agenda Vol 12
   2 Agenda Vol 05

00.01 - The Approach to Mysticism, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 02, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   Mysticism is not only a Science but also, and in a greater degree, an art. To approach it merely as a Science, as the modern mind attempts to do, is to move towards futility, if not to land in positive disaster. Sufficient stress is not laid on this aspect of the matter, although the very crux of the situation lies here. The mystic domain has to be apprehended not merely by the true mind and understanding but by the right temperament and character. Mysticism is not merely an object of knowledge, a problem for inquiry and solution, it is an end, an ideal that has to be achieved, a life that has to be lived. The mystics themselves have declared long ago with no uncertain or faltering voice: this cannot be attained by intelligence or much learning, it can be seized only by a purified and clear temperament.
   The warning seems to have fallen, in the modern age, on unheeding ears. For the modern mind, being pre-eminently and uncompromisingly scientific, can entertain no doubt as to the perfect competency of Science and the scientific method to seize and unveil any secret of Nature. If, it is argued, mysticism is a secret, if there is at all a truth and reality in it, then it is and must be amenable to the rules and regulations of Science; for Science is the revealer of Nature's secrecies.
   Mystic realities cannot be reached by the scientific consciousness, because they are far more subtle than the subtlest object that Science can contemplate. The neutrons and positrons are for Science today the finest and profoundest object-forces; they belong, it is said, almost to a borderl and where physics ends. Nor for that reason is a mystic reality something like a mathematical abstraction, -n for example. The mystic reality is subtler than the subtlest of physical things and yet, paradoxical to say, more concrete than the most concrete thing that the senses apprehend.
   The mystic forces are not only of immense potency but of a definite moral disposition and character, that is to say, they are of immense potency either for good or for evil. They are not mechanical and amoral forces like those that physical Sciences deal with; they are forces of consciousness and they are conscious forces, they act with an aim and a purpose. The mystic forces are forces either of light or of darkness, either Divine or Titanic. And it is most often the powers of darkness that the naturally ignorant consciousness of man contacts when it seeks to cross the borderline without training or guidance, by the sheer arrogant self-sufficiency of mental scientific reason.

00.03 - Upanishadic Symbolism, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 02, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   VI. The Science of the Five Fires
   The Science of the Five Agnis (Fires), as propounded by Pravahan, explains and illustrates the process of the birth of the body, the passage of the soul into earth existence. It describes the advent of the child, the building of the physical form of the human being. The process is conceived of as a sacrifice, the usual symbol with the Vedic Rishis for the expression of their vision and perception of universal processes of Nature, physical and psychological. Here, the child IS said to be the final fruit of the sacrifice, the different stages in the process being: (i) Soma, (ii) Rain, (iii) Food, (iv) Semen, (v) Child. Soma means Rasaphysically the principle of water, psychologically the 'principle of delightand symbolises and constitutes the very soul and substance of life. Now it is said that these five principles the fundamental and constituent elementsare born out of the sacrifice, through the oblation or offering to the five Agnis. The first Agni is Heaven or the Sky-God, and by offering to it one's faith and one's ardent desire, one calls into manifestation Soma or Rasa or Water, the basic principle of life. This water is next offered to the second Agni, the Rain-God, who sends down Rain. Rain, again, is offered to the third Agni, the Earth, who brings forth Food. Food is, in its turn, offered to the fourth Agni, the Father or Male, who elaborates in himself the generating fluid.

0.00 - Introduction, #A Garden of Pomegranates - An Outline of the Qabalah, #Israel Regardie, #Occultism
  The age-old advice, "Know thyself," is more imperative than ever. The tempo of Science has accelerated to such a degree that today's discoveries frequently make yesterday's equations obsolescent almost before they can be chalked up on a blackboard. Small wonder, then that every other hospital bed is occupied by a mental patient. Man was not constructed to spend his life at a crossroads, one of which leads he knows not where, and the other to threatened annihilation of his species.
  Manly P. Hall, in The Secret Teachings of All Ages, deplores the failure of modern Science to "sense the profundity of these philosophical deductions of the ancients." Were they to do so, he says, they "would realize those who fabricated the structure of the Qabalah possessed a knowledge of the celestial plan comparable in every respect with that of the modern savant."
  Over and over their findings have been confirmed, proving the Qabalah contains within it not only the elements of the Science itself but the method with which to pursue it.
  But the Qabalah is more. It also lays the foundation on which rests another archaic Science- Magic. Not to be confused with the conjurer's sleight-of-hand, Magic has been defined by Aleister Crowley as "the Science and art of causing change to occur in conformity with will." Dion Fortune qualifies this nicely with an added clause, "changes in consciousness."

0.01f - FOREWARD, #The Phenomenon of Man, #Pierre Teilhard de Chardin, #Christianity
  Has man not been adequately described already, and is he not a
  tedious subject ? Is it not precisely one of the attractions of Science
  that it rests our eyes by turning them away from man ?
  construction of the universe. And by expediency no less than by
  necessity, all Science must be referred back to him. If to see is
  really to become more, if vision is really fuller being, then we
  least partially) within the scope of the requirements and methods
  of Science ;
  one example, of the way in which the problem of man presents
  itself in Science today.

0.01 - Introduction, #Agenda Vol 1, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
  She was uprooting a new Matter, free, free from the habit of inexorably being a man who repeats himself ad infinitum with a few improvements in the way of organ transplants or monetary exchanges. In fact, She was there to discover what would happen after materialism and after spiritualism, these prodigal twin brothers. Because Materialism is dying in the West for the same reason that Spiritualism is dying in the East: it is the hour of the new species. Man needs to awaken, not only from his demons but also from his gods. A new Matter, yes, like a new Spirit, yes, because we still know neither one nor the other. It is the hour when Science, like Spirituality, at the end of their roads, must discover what Matter TRULY is, for it is really there that a Spirit as yet unknown to us is to be found. It is a time when all the 'isms' of the old species are dying: 'The age of
  Capitalism and business is drawing to its close. But the age of Communism too will pass ... 'It is the hour of a pure little cell THAT WILL HAVE TERRESTRIAL REPERCUSSIONS, infinitely more radical than all our political and scientific or spiritualistic panaceas.

0.01 - Life and Yoga, #The Synthesis Of Yoga, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  Yogic methods have something of the same relation to the customary psychological workings of man as has the scientific handling of the force of electricity or of steam to their normal operations in Nature. And they, too, like the operations of Science, are formed upon a knowledge developed and confirmed by regular experiment, practical analysis and constant result. All
  Rajayoga, for instance, depends on this perception and experience that our inner elements, combinations, functions, forces, can be separated or dissolved, can be new-combined and set to novel and formerly impossible workings or can be transformed and resolved into a new general synthesis by fixed internal processes. Hathayoga similarly depends on this perception and experience that the vital forces and functions to which our life is normally subjected and whose ordinary operations seem set and indispensable, can be mastered and the operations changed or suspended with results that would otherwise be impossible and that seem miraculous to those who have not seized the rationale of their process. And if in some other of its forms this character of Yoga is less apparent, because they are more intuitive and less mechanical, nearer, like the Yoga of Devotion, to a supernal ecstasy or, like the Yoga of Knowledge, to a supernal infinity of consciousness and being, yet they too start from the use of some principal faculty in us by ways and for ends not contemplated in its everyday spontaneous workings. All methods grouped under the common name of Yoga are special psychological processes founded on a fixed truth of Nature and developing, out of normal functions, powers and results which were always latent but which her ordinary movements do not easily or do not often manifest.

0.02 - The Three Steps of Nature, #The Synthesis Of Yoga, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
   towards ideal social and economic conditions, by the labour of Science towards an improved health, longevity and sound physique in civilised humanity, the sense and drift of this vast movement translates itself in easily intelligible signs. The right or at least the ultimate means may not always be employed, but their aim is the right preliminary aim, - a sound individual and social body and the satisfaction of the legitimate needs and demands of the material mind, sufficient ease, leisure, equal opportunity, so that the whole of mankind and no longer only the favoured race, class or individual may be free to develop the emotional and intellectual being to its full capacity. At present the material and economic aim may predominate, but always, behind, there works or there waits in reserve the higher and major impulse.

0.03 - The Threefold Life, #The Synthesis Of Yoga, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  Mind finds fully its force and action only when it casts itself upon life and accepts equally its possibilities and its resistances as the means of a greater self-perfection. In the struggle with the difficulties of the material world the ethical development of the individual is firmly shaped and the great schools of conduct are formed; by contact with the facts of life Art attains to vitality, Thought assures its abstractions, the generalisations of the philosopher base themselves on a stable foundation of Science and experience.
  But their aim is one in the end. The generalisation of Yoga in humanity must be the last victory of Nature over her own delays and concealments. Even as now by the progressive mind in Science she seeks to make all mankind fit for the full development of the mental life, so by Yoga must she inevitably seek to make all mankind fit for the higher evolution, the second birth, the spiritual existence. And as the mental life uses and perfects the material, so will the spiritual use and perfect the material and the mental existence as the instruments of a divine self-expression.

0.08 - Letters to a Young Captain, #Some Answers From The Mother, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
  may classify them generally into vital energies, mental energies, spiritual energies. Modern Science tells us that Matter is
  ultimately nothing but energy condensed.

01.01 - The New Humanity, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 01, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   The New Man will be Master and not slave. He will be master, first, of himself and then of the world. Man as he actually is, is but a slave. He has no personal voice or choice; the determining soul, the Ishwara, in him is sleep-bound and hushed. He is a mere plaything in the hands of nature and circumstances. Therefore it is that Science has become his supreme Dharmashastra; for Science seeks to teach us the moods of Nature and the methods of propitiating her. Our actual ideal of man is that of the cleverest slave. But the New Man will have found himself and by and according to his inner will, mould and create his world. He will not be in awe of Nature and in an attitude of perpetual apprehension and hesitation, but will ground himself on a secret harmony and union that will declare him as the lord. We will recognise the New Man by his very gait and manner, by a certain kingly ease and dominion in every shade of his expression.

01.03 - Mystic Poetry, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 02, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   We left out the Metaphysicals, for they can be grouped as a set apart. They are not so much metaphysical as theological, religious. They have a brain-content stirring with theological problems and speculations, replete with scintillating conceits and intricate fancies. Perhaps it is because of this philosophical burden, this intellectual bias that the Metaphysicals went into obscurity for about two centuries and it is precisely because of that that they are slowly coming out to the forefront and assuming a special value with the moderns. For the modern mind is characteristically thoughtful, introspective"introvert"and philosophical; even the exact physical Sciences of today are rounded off in the end with metaphysics.
   The religious, the mystic or the spiritual man was, in the past, more or Jess methodically and absolutely non-intellectual and anti-intellectual: but the modern age, the age of scientific culture, is tending to make him as strongly intellectual: he has to explain, not only present the object but show up its mechanism alsoexplain to himself so that he may have a total understanding and a firmer grasp of the thing which he presents and explains to others as well who demand a similar approach. He feels the necessity of explaining, giving the rationality the rationale the Science, of his art; for without that, it appears to him, a solid ground is not given to the structure of his experience: analytic power, preoccupation with methodology seems inherent in the modern creative consciousness.
   Here we have a pattern of thought-movement that does not seem to follow the lineaments of the normal brain-mind consciousness, although it too has a basis there: our customary line of reasoning receives a sudden shock, as it were, and then is shaken, moved, lifted up, transportedgradually or suddenly, according to the temperament of the listener. Besides, we have here the peculiar modern tone, which, for want of a better term, may be described as scientific. The impressimprimaturof Science is its rational coherence, justifying or justified by sense data, by physical experience, which gives us the pattern or model of an inexorable natural law. Here too we feel we are in the domain of such natural law but lifted on to a higher level.
   This is what I was trying to make out as the distinguishing trait of the real spiritual consciousness that seems to be developing in the poetic creation of tomorrow, e.g., it has the same rationality, clarity, concreteness of perception as the scientific spirit has in its own domain and still it is rounded off with a halo of magic and miracle. That is the nature of the logic of the infinite proper to the spiritual consciousness. We can have a Science of the Spirit as well as a Science of Matter. This is the Thought element or what corresponds to it, of which I was speaking, the philosophical factor, that which gives form to the formless or definition to that which is vague, a nearness and familiarity to that which is far and alien. The fullness of the spiritual consciousness means such a thing, the presentation of a divine name and form. And this distinguishes it from the mystic consciousness which is not the supreme solar consciousness but the nearest approach to it. Or, perhaps, the mystic dwells in the domain of the Divine, he may even be suffused with a sense of unity but would not like to acquire the Divine's nature and function. Normally and generally he embodies all the aspiration and yearning moved by intimations and suggestions belonging to the human mentality, the divine urge retaining still the human flavour. We can say also, using a Vedantic terminology, that the mystic consciousness gives us the tatastha lakshana, the nearest approximative attri bute of the attri buteless; or otherwise, it is the hiranyagarbha consciousness which englobes the multiple play, the coruscated possibilities of the Reality: while the spiritual proper may be considered as prajghana, the solid mass, the essential lineaments of revelatory knowledge, the typal "wave-particles" of the Reality. In the former there is a play of imagination, even of fancy, a decorative aesthesis, while in the latter it is vision pure and simple. If the spiritual poetry is solar in its nature, we can say, by extending the analogy, that mystic poetry is characteristically lunarMoon representing the delight and the magic that Mind and mental imagination, suffused, no doubt, with a light or a reflection of some light from beyond, is capable of (the Upanishad speaks of the Moon being born of the Mind).

01.03 - Rationalism, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 01, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   What is Reason, the faculty that is said to be the proud privilege of man, the sovereign instrument he alone possesses for the purpose of knowing? What is the value of knowledge that Reason gives? For it is the manner of knowing, the particular faculty or instrument by which we know, that determines the nature and content of knowledge. Reason is the collecting of available sense-perceptions and a certain mode of working upon them. It has three component elements that have been defined as observation, classification and deduction. Now, the very composition of Reason shows that it cannot be a perfect instrument of knowledge; the limitations are the inherent limitations of the component elements. As regards observation there is a two-fold limitation. First, observation is a relative term and variable quantity. One observes through the prism of one's own observing faculty, through the bias of one's own personality and no two persons can have absolutely the same manner of observation. So Science has recognised the necessity of personal equation and has created an imaginary observer, a "mean man" as the standard of reference. And this already takes us far away from the truth, from the reality. Secondly, observation is limited by its scope. All the facts of the world, all sense-perceptions possible and actual cannot be included within any observation however large, however collective it may be. We have to go always upon a limited amount of data, we are able to construct only a partial and sketchy view of the surface of existence. And then it is these few and doubtful facts that Reason seeks to arrange and classify. That classification may hold good for certain immediate ends, for a temporary understanding of the world and its forces, either in order to satisfy our curiosity or to gain some practical utility. For when we want to consider the world only in its immediate relation to us, a few and even doubtful facts are sufficient the more immediate the relation, the more immaterial the doubtfulness and insufficiency of facts. We may quite confidently go a step in darkness, but to walk a mile we do require light and certainty. Our scientific classification has a background of uncertainty, if not, of falsity; and our deduction also, even while correct within a very narrow range of space and time, cannot escape the fundamental vices of observation and classification upon which it is based.

01.03 - Sri Aurobindo and his School, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 03, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   European Science is conquering Nature in a way. It has attained to a certain kind and measure, in some fields a great measure, of control and conquest; but however great or striking it may be in its own province, it does not touch man in his more intimate reality and does not bring about any true change in his destiny or his being. For the most vital part of nature is the region of the life-forces, the powers of disease and age and death, of strife and greed and lustall the instincts of the brute in man, all the dark aboriginal forces, the forces of ignorance that form the very groundwork of man's nature and his society. And then, as we rise next to the world of the mind, we find a twilight region where falsehood masquerades as truth, where prejudices move as realities, where notions rule as ideals.

01.04 - The Intuition of the Age, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 01, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   Now, what is the intuition that lies behind the movements of the new age? What is the intimate realisation, the underlying view-point which is guiding and modelling all our efforts and achievementsour Science and art, our poetry and philosophy, our religion and society? For, there is such a common and fundamental note which is being voiced forth by the human spirit through all the multitude of its present-day activities.
   The worship of man as something essentially and exclusively human necessitates as a corollary, the other doctrine, viz the deification of Reason; and vice versa. Humanism and Scientism go together and the whole spirit and mentality of the age that is passing may be summed up in those two words. So Nietzsche says, "All our modern world is captured in the net of the Alexandrine culture and has, for its ideal, the theoretical man, armed with the most powerful instruments of knowledge, toiling in the service of Science and whose prototype and original ancestor is Socrates." Indeed, it may be generally asserted that the nation whose prophet and sage claimed to have brought down Philosophia from heaven to dwell upon earth among men was precisely the nation, endowed with a clear and logical intellect, that was the very embodiment of rationality and reasonableness. As a matter of fact, it would not be far, wrong to say that it is the Hellenic culture which has been moulding humanity for ages; at least, it is this which has been the predominating factor, the vital and dynamic element in man's nature. Greece when it died was reborn in Rome; Rome, in its return, found new life in France; and France means Europe. What Europe has been and still is for the world and humanity one knows only too much. And yet, the Hellenic genius has not been the sole motive power and constituent element; there has been another leaven which worked constantly within, if intermittently without. If Europe represented mind and man and this side of existence, Asia always reflected that which transcends the mind the spirit, the Gods and the Beyonds.

01.07 - Blaise Pascal (1623-1662), #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 02, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   "The zeal for the Lord hath eaten me up." Such has indeed been the case with Pascal, almost literally. The fire that burned in him was too ardent and vehement for the vehicle, the material instrument, which was very soon used up and reduced to ashes. At twenty-four he was already a broken man, being struck with paralysis and neuras thenia; he died at the comparatively early age of 39, emulating, as it were, the life career of his Lord the Christ who died at 33. The Fire martyrised the body, but kindled and brought forth experiences and realisations that save and truths that abide. It was the Divine Fire whose vision and experience he had on the famous night of 23 November 1654 which brought about his final and definitive conversion. It was the same fire that had blazed up in his brain, while yet a boy, and made him a precocious genius, a marvel of intellectual power in the exact Sciences. At 12 this prodigy discovered by himself the 32nd proposition of Euclid, Book I. At sixteen he wrote a treatise on conic sections. At nineteen he invented a calculating machine which, without the help of any mathematical rule or process, gave absolutely accurate results. At twenty-three he published his experiments with vacuum. At twenty-five he conducted the well-known experiment from the tower of St. Jacques, proving the existence of atmospheric pressure. His studies in infinitesimal calculus were remarkably creative and original. And it might be said he was a pioneer in quite a new branch of mathematics, viz., the mathematical theory of probability. We shall see presently how his preoccupation with the mathematics of chance and probability coloured and reinforced his metaphysics and theology.

01.08 - A Theory of Yoga, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 01, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   The recent Science of Psycho-analysis has brought to light certain hidden springs and undercurrents of the mind; it has familiarised us with a mode of viewing the entire psychical life of man which will be fruitful for our present enquiry. Mind, it has been found, is a house divided, against itself, that is to say it is an arena where different and divergent forces continually battle against one another. There must be, however, at the same time, some sort of a resolution of these forces, some equation that holds them in balance, otherwise the mind the human being itselfwould cease to exist as an entity. What is the mechanism of this balance of power in the human mind? In order to ascertain that we must first of all know the fundamental nature of the struggle and also the character of the more elemental forces that are engaged in it.

01.10 - Principle and Personality, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 01, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   The world is full of ikons and archons; we cannot escape them, even if we try the world itself being a great ikon and as great an archon. Those who swear by principles, swear always by some personality or other, if not by a living creature then by a lifeless book, if not by Religion then by Science, if not by the East then by the West, if not by Buddha or Christ then by Bentham or Voltaire. Only they do it unwittingly they change one set of personalities for another and believe they have rejected them all. The veils of Maya are a thousand-fold tangle and you think you have entirely escaped her when you have only run away from one fold to fall into another. The wise do not attempt to reject and negate Maya, but consciously accept herfreedom lies in a knowing affirmation. So we too have accepted and affirmed an icon, but we have done it consciously and knowingly; we are not bound by our idol, we see the truth of it, and we serve and utilise it as best as we may.

0.14 - Letters to a Sadhak, #Some Answers From The Mother, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
  incomprehensible disorders and even diseases is increasing and
  becoming a problem for medical Science.
  The remedy lies in union with the divine forces that are at

02.01 - Our Ideal, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 03, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   A movement of involution through a series of termsof consciousnessof gradually diminishing facial value has made the Spirit terminate in Matter. If it is so, it stands to reason that a movement of evolution, a return journey would make Matter culminate in Spirit. Thus the very fact of Spirit having become Matter, of Matter being a mode of the Spirit, at once creates the possibility of Matter being transmuted into Spirit. Now even granting such a possibility, it may be argued yet that the thing achieved is a resolution of Matter into Spirit; it means the destruction of the characteristic form and consistency that is called Matter. We know, thanks to modern Science, that Matter can be transmuted into pure energy, but then it loses its materiality, it is dematerialised.

02.01 - The World War, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 01, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   Modern thinkers do not speak of the Asura the Demon or the Titanalthough the religiously minded sometimes refer to the Anti-Christ; but the real, the inner significance of the terms, is lost to a mind nurtured in Science and empiricism; they are considered as more or less imaginative symbols for certain undesirable qualities of nature and character. Yet some have perceived and expressed the external manifestation and activities of the Asura in a way sufficient to open men's eyes to the realities involved. Thus they have declared that the present war is a conflict between two ideals, to be sure, but also that the two ideals are so different that they do not belong to the same plane or order; they belong to different planes and different orders. On one side the whole endeavour is to bring man down from the level to which he has arisen in the course of evolution to something like his previous level and to keep him imprisoned there. That this is really their aim, the protagonists and partisans themselves have declared frankly and freely and loudly enough, without any hesitation or reservation. Hitler's 'Mein Kampf' has become the Scripture of the New Order; it has come with a more categorical imperative, a more supernal authority than the Veda, the Bible or the Koran.
   When man was a dweller of the forest,a jungle man,akin to his forbear the ape, his character was wild and savage, his motives and impulsions crude, violent, egoistic, almost wholly imbedded in, what we call, the lower vital level; the light of the higher intellect and intelligence had not entered into them. Today there is an uprush of similar forces to possess and throw man back to a similar condition. This new order asks only one thing of man, namely, to be strong and powerful, that is to say, fierce, ruthless, cruel and regimented. Regimentation can be said to be the very characteristic of the order, the regimentation of a pack of wild dogs or wolves. A particular country, nation or raceit is Germany in Europe and, in her wake, Japan in Asiais to be the sovereign nation or master race (Herrenvolk); the rest of mankindo ther countries and peoplesshould be pushed back to the status of servants and slaves, mere hewers of wood and drawers of water. What the helots were in ancient times, what the serfs were in the mediaeval ages, and what the subject peoples were under the worst forms of modern imperialism, even so will be the entire mankind under the new overlordship, or something still worse. For whatever might have been the external conditions in those ages and systems, the upward aspirations of man were never doubted or questioned they were fully respected and honoured. The New Order has pulled all that down and cast them to the winds. Furthermore in the new regime, it is not merely the slaves that suffer in a degraded condition, the masters also, as individuals, fare no better. The individual here has no respect, no freedom or personal value. This society or community of the masters even will be like a bee-hive or an ant-hill; the individuals are merely functional units, they are but screws and bolts and nuts and wheels in a huge relentless machinery. The higher and inner realities, the spontaneous inspirations and self-creations of a free soulart, poetry, literaturesweetness and light the good and the beautifulare to be banished for ever; they are to be regarded as things of luxury which enervate the heart, diminish the life-force, distort Nature's own virility. Man perhaps would be the worshipper of Science, but of that Science which brings a tyrannical mastery over material Nature, which serves to pile up tools and instruments, arms and armaments, in order to ensure a dire efficiency and a grim order in practical life.

02.02 - Lines of the Descent of Consciousness, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 03, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   Physical Science speaks of irreversibility and entropy in Nature's process. That is to say, it is stated that Nature is rushing down and running down: she is falling irrevocably from a higher to an ever lower potential of energy. The machine that Nature is, is driven by energy made available by a break-up of parts and particles constituting its substance. This katabolic process cannot be stopped or retraced; it can end only when the break-up ceases at dead equilibrium. You cannot lead the river up the channel to its source, it moves inevitably, unceasingly towards the sea in which it exhausts itself and finds its last repose andextinction. But whatever physical Science may say, the Science of the spirit declares emphatically that Nature's process is reversible, that a growing entropy can be checked and countermanded: in other words, Nature's downward current resulting in a continual loss of energy and a break-up of substance is not the only process of her activity. This aspect is more than counterbalanced by another one of upward drive and building up, of re-energisation and re-integration. Indeed, evolution, as we have explained it, is nothing but such a process of synthesis and new creation.

02.03 - The Shakespearean Word, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 02, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   Borrowing an analogy from modern knowledge, I may say that the Shakespearean word is a particle or wave of life-power. Modern Science posits as the basis of the material creation, as its ultimate constituents, these energy-particles. Even so it seems to me that at the basis of all poetic creation there lie what may be called word-particles, and each poet has a characteristic quality or energy of the word-unit. The Shakespearean word, I have said, is a life-energy packet; and therefore in his elaboration of the Word, living figures, moving creatures leap up to our sight.

02.05 - Robert Graves, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 02, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   In ancient days and in some spiritual practice and discipline this fungus had a special use for a definite purpose. Its use produces on one a drowsy effect, perhaps a strong and poisonous intoxicating effect. What is the final result of this drugging? We know that in our country among the sadhus and some sects practising occult Science, taking of certain herbal drugs is recommended, even obligatory. Today Aldous Huxley has taken up the cue, in the most modern fashion indeed, and prescribed mescalin in the process of Yoga and spiritual practice. Did the Vedic Rishis see in the same way a usefulness of Soma, the proverbial creeper secreting the immortal drink of delight? However, the Tantriksadhaks hold that particular soporifics possess the virtue of quieting the external senses and dulling and deadening the sense organs, and thereby freeing the inner and subtler consciousness in its play and manifestation.

02.05 - The Godheads of the Little Life, #Savitri, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  This the weird purport of the picture shown
  To Science the giantess, measurer of her field,
  As she pores on the record of her close survey

02.10 - The Kingdoms and Godheads of the Little Mind, #Savitri, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  Like rails for the World-Magician's power to run,
  Her Sciences precise and absolute.
  On the huge bare walls of human ne Science
  In society build a just exact machine.
  Then Science and reason careless of the soul
  Could iron out a tranquil uniform world,

02.13 - In the Self of Mind, #Savitri, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  Its highest wisdom was a brilliant guess,
  Its mighty structured Science of the worlds
  A passing light on being's surfaces.

02.13 - On Social Reconstruction, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 01, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   It is one of the great errors of the human mind to take equality as identical with uniformity. When Rousseau started the revolutionary slogan "Men are born equal", men were carried away in the vehemence of the new spirit and thought that there was absolutely no difference between man and man, all difference must be due to injustice, tyranny and corruption in the social system. Rousseau's was a necessary protest and corrective against the rank inequality that was the order of the day. All men are, however, equal not in the sense that all material particlessea-sands or molecules or atoms, for examplemay be equal, that is to say, same in dimension and mass and energy. That is the materialistic mechanistic view, imposed by the first discoveries and conclusions of modern Science, but which has lost much of its cogency in recent times even in respect of the physical world. All men are equal, not in the sense that all have the same uniform value, but that each has his own value. It is the recognition of the personal worth of each individual that gives him true equality with others and not the casting of all into the same mould and pattern, fitting all on to the Procrustean bed, which indeed would mean just the negation of equality. This variability is the very basis of a living equality. Physically all men have not the same height or weight or growth, even so internally too all have not the same magnitude of being or similar power of consciousness.

02.14 - Panacea of Isms, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 01, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   So the cry is for greater human values. Man needs food and shelter, goes without saying, but he yearns for other things also, air and light: he needs freedom, he needs culturehigher thoughts, finer emotions, nobler urges the field and expression of personal worth. The acquisition of knowledge, the creation of beauty, the pursuit of philosophy, art, literature, and Science in their pure forms and for their own sake are things man holds dear to his heart. Without them life loses its charm and significance. Mind and sensibility must be free to roam, not turned and tied to the exclusive needs and interests of physical life, free, that is to say, to discover and create norms and ideals and truths that are values in themselves and also lend values to the matter-of-fact terrestrial life. It is not sufficient that all men should have work and wages, it is not sufficient that I all should have learnt the three R's, it is not sufficient that they should understand their rightssocial, political, economic and claim and vindicate them. Nor is it sufficient for men to r become merely useful or indispensablealthough happy and I contentedmembers of a collective body. The individual must be free, free in his creative joy to bring out and formulate, in thought, in speech, in action, in all the modes of expression, the truth, the beauty, the good he experiences within. An all-round culture, a well-developed mind, a well-organised life, a well-formed body, a harmonious working of all the members of the system at a high level of consciousness that is man's need, for there lies his self-fulfilment. That is the ideal of Humanismwhich the ancient Grco-Roman culture worshipped, which was again revived by the Renaissance and which once again became a fresh and living force after the great Revolution and is still the high light to which Science and modern knowledge turns.

03.01 - The Evolution of Consciousness, #The Integral Yoga, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  The Science of the West has discovered evolution as the secret of life and its process in this material world; but it has laid more stress on the growth of form and species than on the growth of consciousness: even, consciousness has been regarded as an incident and not the whole secret of the meaning of the evolution. An evolution has been admitted by certain minds in the East, certain philosophies and Scriptures, but there its sense has been the growth of the soul through developing or successive forms and many lives of the individual to its own highest reality.

03.02 - Aspects of Modernism, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 01, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   "Unity was the sheet-anchor of Science up to now. But the latest theories seem to break up the universe into a mass of independent constituents each acting for itself. No doubt there is one Force still (if magnetism and electricity can be reduced to one formula as is sought to be done by Einstein), but it is a discontinuous unity in its manifestation at least. Science seems to be coming away from a materialistic Adwaita towards a restatement of the Sankhya idea."SRI AUROBINDO .
   How then does the twentieth century propose to mark out its difference from the past? " Science and the scientific outlook," many would answer. But to others that difference itself might appear antiquated. For, strictly speaking, Science was the key-note of the nineteenth century; and although we of the twentieth are enjoying its fruits, putting it to more practical use than our predecessors did, yet it is they who embodied its spirit, its special and proper rule of light and life. We have not discarded the gift, but assimilated it and even seem to have outgrown it; we have added to it or extended and developed it.
   Science indeed gave a very decided turn to the slowly advancing humanity. It brought with it something that meant in the march of evolution a saltum, a leap wide and clear; it landed man all of a sudden into a new world, a new state of consciousness. It is this state of consciousness, the fundamental way of being, inculcated by the scientific spirit that is of capital importance and possesses a survival value. It is not the content of Science, but its intent, not its riches, but its secret inspiration, its motive power, that will give us a right understanding of the change it has effected. The material aspect of the event has lost much of its value; the mechanical inventions and discoveries, bringing in their train a revolution in the external organization of life, have become a matter of course, and almost a matter of the past. But the reactions set up in the consciousness itself, the variations brought about in the very stuff and constitution of life still maintain a potency for the future and are to be counted.
   The scientific spirit, in one word, is rationalisationrationalisation of Mind as well as of Life. With regard to Mind, rationalisation means to get knowledge exclusively on the data of the senses; it is the formulation, in laws and principles, of facts observed by the physical organs, these laws and principles being the categories of the arranging, classifying, generalising faculty, called reason; its methodology also demands that the laws are to be as few as possible embracing as many facts as possible. Rationalisation of life means the government of life in accordance with these laws, so that the wastage in natural life due to the diversity and disparity off acts may be eliminated, at least minimised, and all movements of life ordered and organised in view of a single and constant purpose (which is perhaps the enhancement of the value of life). This rationalisation means further, in effect, mechanisation or efficiency, as its protagonists would prefer to call it. However, mechanistic efficiency, whether in the matter of knowledge or of lifeof mind or of morals was the motto of the early period of the gospel of Science, the age of Huxley and Haeckel, of Bentham and the Mills. The formula no longer holds good either in the field of pure knowledge or in its application to life; it does not embody the aspiration and outlook of the contemporary mind, in spite of such inveterate rationalists as Russell and Wells or even Shaw (in Back to Methuselah, for example), who seem to be already becoming an anachronism in the present age.
   The contemporary urge is not towards rationalisation, but rather towards irrationalisation. Orthodox Science itself is taking greater and greater cognisance today of the irrational movements of nature, even of physical nature. Intuition and instinct are now welcomed as surer and truer instruments of knowledge and action than reason.
   We spoke of the extreme atomism of modern Science that has thrown into the background the solid unity of creation and is laying emphasis for the moment more upon the division and scattering of forces than upon the cohesiveness and identity of the substratum; still that unity has not been abrogated but has been maintained on the whole, even if as an underlying note. Not only so, the reign of multiplicity, by a curious detour, is working towards a discovery of enhanced unity. The plurality of the modern consciousness is moving towards a richer and intenser unity; it is not a static, but a dynamic unitya unity that does not suppress or merely transcend the diversity and disparity of its components but holds them together as an immanent force, and brings forth out of each its fullness of individuality. In the same way the present-day movement towards internationalism or supra-nationalism has produced a rebound towards regionalism or infra-nationalism. And the voice of anarchism tends to be as insistent as that of collectivism.


IN WEBGEN [10000/12187],_Ideology,_and_Science,_intelligent_design_and_evolution'an_and_science,_Ideology,_and_Science
Kheper - Esoteric_Science -- 209
Kheper - Multi-Dimensional_Science -- 37
Kheper - science -- 39 -- 0 -- 0 -- 0
Kheper - Esoteric_Science -- 208
Kheper - IChing_and_science -- 43
Kheper - ARC-chakras1 -- 40
Kheper - ARC-chakras2 -- 26
Kheper - ARC-cosmology -- 31
Kheper - ARC -- 41
Kheper - ARC-soul -- 26
Kheper - Niscience index -- 30
Kheper - Niscience -- 38
Kheper - science -- 28
Kheper - science index -- 23
Kheper - limitations -- 10
Kheper - links -- 14
Kheper - science -- 16
Kheper - scientific_method -- 18 -- 0
Kheper - universal -- 27
Kheper - science_and_magic -- 19
Kheper - Unified_Science -- 30 -- 0
Kheper - Unified_Science index -- 30
auromere - study-of-science-as-an-aid-in-yoga
Integral World - A Key to All Methodologies, Communion, Conflict, and Commodity in Ken Wilber's Rhetoric of DIY Science, Daniel Gustav Anderson
Integral World - Salmon on Science
Integral World - Blind Spots of Disenchantment, Science, Psychical Research, and Natural Theology in the Early 20th Century, Egil Asprem
Integral World - Scientific delusions, or delusions about science?, Review of Rupert Sheldrake's The Science Delusion, Egil Asprem
Integral World - The Boundaries of Science, Elliot Benjamin
Integral World - Perhaps Science and Spirituality Can Go Together, Elliot Benjamin
Integral World - Science, Consciousness, Spirituality, Evolution, Elliot Benjamin
Integral World - Mathematics or Philosophy or Science?, Elliot Benjamin
Integral World - The Mathematical Universe, Science, and Euler's Formula, Elliot Benjamin
Integral World - Who Shaves the Barber?, My Take on Don Salmon's "Shaving Science" Essay Sequel, Elliot Benjamin
Integral World - A New Scientific Vision, Part 1: The Considerable Shadow of Modern Science, Peter Collins
Integral World - A New Scientific Vision, Part 2: The Hidden Holistic Dimension of Science, Peter Collins
Integral World - A New Scientific Vision, Part 3: The Integration of Science and Spirituality, Peter Collins
Integral World - Toward an Integral Science with an Integral Aristotle, Joe Corbett
Integral World - Core concepts: DREI ARTEN VON WISSENSCHAFT
Integral World - The Science of Going Within, Part I: Exploring the Neurobiological Basis of Shabd Yoga Meditation, Andrea Diem-Lane and David Lane
Integral World - A Blinded Science, What for science cannot Be, Is the emptiness of consciousness, For you as life full-filled to See, Martin Erdmann
Integral World - A critical appraisal of Ken Wilber's marriage of science and religion, Martin Erdmann
Integral World - The Science and Faith of the Known and the Un-known, Zakariyya Ishaq
Integral World - The Science of Sufism, Zakariyya Ishaq
Integral World - The State of Integral Philosophy & Science, Zakariyya Ishaq
Integral World - The Data and Methodologies of Integral Science, Kurt Koller
Integral World - Understanding Matter, Why a Spiritual Perspective Needs Science to Make Sense of the World, David Lane
Integral World - The Skeptical Yogi, Part Seven: Karma, Conversion, and the Science of Yoga, David Lane
Integral World - Frisky Dirt, Why Ken Wilber's New Creationism is Pseudo-Science, David Lane
Integral World - The Study of Consciousness, Glimpses into the Life and Work of Great Thinkers in Neuroscience and Philosophy, Daniel Dennett, Captoria Frizell
Integral World - The Study of Consciousness, Glimpses into the Life and Work of Great Thinkers in Neuroscience and Philosophy, Thomas Nagel, Una Shing
Integral World - The Study of Consciousness, Glimpses into the Life and Work of Great Thinkers in Neuroscience and Philosophy, Giulio Tononi, Rania Serena Soetirto
Integral World - The Study of Consciousness, Glimpses into the Life and Work of Great Thinkers in Neuroscience and Philosophy, Gerald Edelman, Gavin Lee
Integral World - The Study of Consciousness, Glimpses into the Life and Work of Great Thinkers in Neuroscience and Philosophy, Paul Churchland, Alice Ailisi
Integral World - The Study of Consciousness, Glimpses into the Life and Work of Great Thinkers in Neuroscience and Philosophy, Timothy Leary, Emily Park
Integral World - The Study of Consciousness, Glimpses into the Life and Work of Great Thinkers in Neuroscience and Philosophy, Noam Chomsky, Faizaan Merchant
Integral World - The Study of Consciousness, Glimpses into the Life and Work of Great Thinkers in Neuroscience and Philosophy, John Lilly, Joseph Perez
Integral World - The Study of Consciousness, Glimpses into the Life and Work of Great Thinkers in Neuroscience and Philosophy, David John Chalmers, Diana Hernandez
Integral World - The Study of Consciousness, Glimpses into the Life and Work of Great Thinkers in Neuroscience and Philosophy, Nicholas Keynes Humphrey, Christy Lin
Integral World - The Study of Consciousness, Glimpses into the Life and Work of Great Thinkers in Neuroscience and Philosophy, Aldous Huxley, Denise Motus
Integral World - The Study of Consciousness, Glimpses into the Life and Work of Great Thinkers in Neuroscience and Philosophy, Francis Crick, Ethan Li
Integral World - The Study of Consciousness, Glimpses into the Life and Work of Great Thinkers in Neuroscience and Philosophy, Patricia Churchland, Vikraant Chowdhry
Integral World - The Study of Consciousness, Glimpses into the Life and Work of Great Thinkers in Neuroscience and Philosophy, Jean Pierre Changeux, Chen Lin Wang
Integral World - The Study of Consciousness, Glimpses into the Life and Work of Great Thinkers in Neuroscience and Philosophy, Owen Flanagan, Paycee Minaya
Integral World - The Study of Consciousness, Glimpses into the Life and Work of Great Thinkers in Neuroscience and Philosophy, Terence McKenna, Yan Xu
Integral World - The Study of Consciousness, Glimpses into the Life and Work of Great Thinkers in Neuroscience and Philosophy, Christof Koch, I Cheng Lam
Integral World - The Netflix of Consciousness, How Understanding Evolution and Neuroscience Can Help in Deep Meditation, David Lane
Integral World - The Feynman Imperative: Why Science Works, David Lane
Integral World - The Practicality of Science, David Lane
Integral World - The Shiva Nature of Science, Exploring the Multiple Forms of Gathering Knowledge, David Lane and Andrea Diem-Lane
Integral World - Feynman's Flower, The Expansive View of Science, Why Physics Complements Aesthetics, David Lane and Andrea Diem-Lane
Integral World - The Synthetic Self, Unlocking the Genomics of Consciousness Or How Information Theory is Transforming Science, David Lane and Andrea Diem-Lane
Integral World - The Gravity of Science, Understanding Grounded Transparencies, David Lane
Integral World - The Remainder Conjecture, Driving Science to the Brink of an Epistemological Cul de Sac, David Lane
Integral World - The Doubting Meditator, Is Radhasoami Really A Science?, David Lane
Integral World - Darwin's Moral Sense, The Evolution of a Conscience, David Lane and Andrea Diem-Lane
Integral World - Is Frank Visser 'Orange'?, An Interview with Frank Visser on Ken Wilber, Integral Theory and Science, David Long
Integral World - Two Roads Diverging: Integral Theory and Contemporary Science, Tomislav Markus
Integral World - Reflections on Sheldrake, Wilber and "New Science" , Maureen O'Hara
Integral World - The Convergence of Contemplative Neuroscience and the Original Goal of Inner Alchemical Meditation, Barclay Powers
Integral World - Post-materialist Science, Is Everything Really Made of Consciousness?, Barclay Powers
Integral World - Gnosis in the Twenty-First Century, Science and the Serpent of Knowledge, Barclay Powers
Integral World - Gnosis and the Inner Science of the Golden Flower, Barclay Powers
Integral World - Science and spirituality: A transcending view from the philosophy of non-dualism, Peter Ramaekers
Integral World - Real Integral vs. Fake Integral, Transcending-Yet-Including the Knowledge of Science, Part One, Brad Reynolds
Integral World - Real Integral vs. Fake Integral, Transcending-Yet-Including the Knowledge of Science, Part Two, Brad Reynolds
Integral World - Real Integral vs. Fake Integral, Transcending-Yet-Including the Knowledge of Science, Part Three, Brad Reynolds
Integral World - Unenlightened Science: A View on Things, Not God, Brad Reynolds
Integral World - Shaving Science With Ockham's Razor: The Sequel, Don Salmon
Integral World - Shaving Science with Ockham's Razor, Don Salmon
Integral World - Science: its Power and Limitations, Rolf Sattler
Integral World - Rupert Sheldrake and Dogmatism in Mainstream Science, Rolf Sattler
Integral World - Beyond Materialist Science, Rolf Sattler
Integral World - Multi-Dimensional Science, Basic Introduction to Multi-Dimensional Science, Robert Searle
Integral World - Séance, Psi-ence and Science, Andy Smith
Integral World - Science and Spirituality as Soulmates, How Ken Wilber's Eros Can Be Legitimate, Gary Stogsdill
Integral World - Beyond Materialism, Why science needs a spiritual perspective to make sense of the world, Steve Taylor
Integral World - Misplaced Faith: Science, Scientism and Materialist Metaphysics, A Response to Lane, Steve Taylor
Integral World - Beyond Belief: When Science Becomes A Religion (A response to Lane and Visser), Steve Taylor
Integral World - Six Dimensional Space/Time, Mathematical Intuitions Underlying the Integral Meta-Paradigm of Science Named 'Collaborative Developmental Action Inquiry', Bill Torbert
Integral World - Ken Wilber Videos: Spirituality and the 3 strands of deep science
Integral World - Triple Skeptic, Finding Truth among Science and Religion, Frank Visser
Integral World - A Brief History of Integral World, Part III: Giving More Prominence to Science, Frank Visser
Integral World - 'Spiritual Science' is a Contradiction in Terms, Response to Steve Taylor, Frank Visser
Integral World - From Hydrogen to Humanity, Religion and Science Argue About What Really Happened in Between, Frank Visser
Integral World - Does Every Outside Have an Inside?, Ken Wilber's Strained Relationship to Science, Frank Visser
Integral World - Ken Wilber's Problematic Relationship to Science, Frank Visser
Integral World - The Corona Conspiracy, Part 6: The Subtle Science of Genome Sequencing, Frank Visser
Integral World - Eloquent Emptiness, The Philosophy of WOW! and the End of Science, Frank Visser
Integral World - Something Rather Than Nothing, Where Wilber and Science Part Ways, Frank Visser
Integral World - Wilber vs. Coyne, On The Conflict Between Science and Religion and the (Im)possibility of a Resolution, Frank Visser
Integral World - "Science Has No Answer", Ken Wilber's Mistaken Strategy of Belittling Science, Frank Visser
Integral World -
To the Best of Our Knowledge: Science, Spirituality, and the Future of Technology
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Wikipedia - 22nd Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1949
Wikipedia - 2300 AD -- Science fiction tabletop role-playing game
Wikipedia - 24th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1951
Wikipedia - 25th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1952
Wikipedia - 26th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1953
Wikipedia - 27th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1954
Wikipedia - 28th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1955
Wikipedia - 28 Weeks Later -- 2007 British-Spanish post-apocalyptic science fiction horror film
Wikipedia - 29th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1956
Wikipedia - 2-satisfiability -- Theoretical computer science problem
Wikipedia - 3001: The Final Odyssey -- 1997 science fiction novel by British writer Arthur C. Clarke
Wikipedia - 3022 -- 2019 American science fiction film
Wikipedia - 30th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1957
Wikipedia - 31st Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1958
Wikipedia - 32nd Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1959
Wikipedia - 33rd Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1960
Wikipedia - 34th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1961
Wikipedia - 35th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1962
Wikipedia - 36th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1963
Wikipedia - 37th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1964
Wikipedia - 38th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1965
Wikipedia - 39th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1966
Wikipedia - 3Below: Tales of Arcadia -- animated science fantasy TV series
Wikipedia - 3form -- Citizen science project
Wikipedia - 3rd Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1929 and 1930
Wikipedia - 40th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1967
Wikipedia - 41st Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1968
Wikipedia - 42nd Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1969
Wikipedia - 43rd Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1970
Wikipedia - 44th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1971
Wikipedia - 45th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1972
Wikipedia - 45th Saturn Awards -- 2019 science fiction awards ceremony
Wikipedia - 46th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1973
Wikipedia - 47th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1974
Wikipedia - 48th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1975
Wikipedia - 49th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1976
Wikipedia - 4D vector -- 4-component vector data type in computer science
Wikipedia - 4th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1930/1931
Wikipedia - 50th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1977
Wikipedia - 54th World Science Fiction Convention -- 1996 science fiction convention
Wikipedia - 55th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1982
Wikipedia - 56th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1983
Wikipedia - 57th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1984
Wikipedia - 58th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1985
Wikipedia - 59th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1986
Wikipedia - 5th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1931/1932
Wikipedia - 60th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1987
Wikipedia - 61st Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1988
Wikipedia - 62nd Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1989
Wikipedia - 63rd Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1990
Wikipedia - 64th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1991
Wikipedia - 65th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1992
Wikipedia - 66th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1993
Wikipedia - 67th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1994
Wikipedia - 6th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1932/1933
Wikipedia - 71st Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1998
Wikipedia - 72nd Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1999
Wikipedia - 73rd Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 2000
Wikipedia - 74th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 2001
Wikipedia - 75th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 2002
Wikipedia - 76th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 2003
Wikipedia - 77th World Science Fiction Convention -- The 77th occurrence of the World Science Fiction Convention
Wikipedia - 7th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1934
Wikipedia - 82nd Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 2009
Wikipedia - 84th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 2011
Wikipedia - 87th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 2014
Wikipedia - 8th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1935
Wikipedia - 8th World Science Fiction Convention -- Science fiction convention in 1950 in Portland, Oregon
Wikipedia - 91st Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 2018
Wikipedia - 9th Academy Awards -- Award ceremony presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences for achievement in filmmaking in 1936
Wikipedia - AAAI Squirrel AI Award -- American annual computer science prize
Wikipedia - AAAS Prize for Behavioral Science Research
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Wikipedia - Abdus Salam School of Mathematical Sciences -- University in Lahore, Punjab, Pakistan
Wikipedia - Aberdeen Science Centre -- Museum in Scotland
Wikipedia - A. Bertram Chandler -- British-Australian science fiction author
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Wikipedia - Abigail Swann -- Assistant Professor of Atmospheric Science and Ecology
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Wikipedia - Abubakar Kundiri -- Nigerian university professor of soil science
Wikipedia - Academia Europaea -- Pan-European academy of sciences
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Wikipedia - Academy Award for Best Actor -- Award presented annually by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences
Wikipedia - Academy Award for Best Actress -- Award presented annually by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences
Wikipedia - Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress -- Award presented annually by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences
Wikipedia - Academy for Mathematics, Science, and Engineering -- Magnet high school in Morris County, New Jersey, United States
Wikipedia - Academy for Science and Design
Wikipedia - Academy of Allied Health & Science -- Magnet school in Monmouth County, New Jersey, United States
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Wikipedia - Academy of Interactive Arts and Sciences' Hall of Fame
Wikipedia - Academy of Interactive Arts Sciences
Wikipedia - Academy of Medical Sciences (United Kingdom)
Wikipedia - Academy of Medical Sciences
Wikipedia - Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences -- Professional honorary organization
Wikipedia - Academy of Natural Sciences of Drexel University -- Natural history research institution and museum in Philadelphia, US
Wikipedia - Academy of Natural Sciences of Philadelphia
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Wikipedia - Academy of Sciences of the USSR
Wikipedia - Academy of sciences
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Wikipedia - Accession number (library science) -- Object identifiers used in galleries, libraries, archives, and museums
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Wikipedia - Ace Books -- American specialty publisher of science fiction and fantasy books
Wikipedia - ACID (computer science)
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Wikipedia - A Closed and Common Orbit -- 2016 science fiction novel by Becky Chambers
Wikipedia - ACS Award for Encouraging Women into Careers in the Chemical Sciences -- Award for chemists and chemical engineers
Wikipedia - ACS Central Science -- Monthly open access journal
Wikipedia - Actes de la recherche en sciences sociales -- French social science journal
Wikipedia - Active center (polymer science) -- kinetic-chain carrier
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Wikipedia - Acupuncture -- alternative medicine practice characterized as quackery by modern medical science.
Wikipedia - Adam Becker -- American astrophysicist, author and science educator
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Wikipedia - Adesh Institute of Medical Sciences & Research -- Private Medical College in Bathinda
Wikipedia - Administrative Science Quarterly
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Wikipedia - Advanced Engineering Materials -- Journal of material science
Wikipedia - Adventure Class Ships, Vol. II -- Science-fiction role-playing game supplement
Wikipedia - Adventure Class Ships, Vol. I -- Science-fiction role-playing game supplement
Wikipedia - Advice (computer science)
Wikipedia - Aeronautics -- Science involved with the study, design, and manufacturing of airflight-capable machines
Wikipedia - Aeronomy -- Meteorological science of the upper region of the Earth's or other planetary atmospheres
Wikipedia - A. E. van Vogt -- Canadian science fiction author (1912-2000)
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Wikipedia - African Journal of Marine Science -- A peer-reviewed scientific journal covering all disciplines of marine science
Wikipedia - African Science Academy -- School in Accra, Ghana
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Wikipedia - After Earth -- 2013 American science fiction action adventure film directed by M. Night Shyamalan
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Wikipedia - Again, Dangerous Visions -- Science fiction short story anthology edited by Harlan Ellison
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Wikipedia - Age of Science -- Book by Ahmed H. Zewail
Wikipedia - AGH University of Science and Technology
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Wikipedia - A.I. Artificial Intelligence -- 2001 science fiction film directed by Steven Spielberg
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Wikipedia - Air pirate -- Type of stock character from science fiction and fantasy
Wikipedia - Akron Fossils & Science Center -- Museum in Copley, Ohio
Wikipedia - Alain Vadeboncoeur -- Canadian emergency physician and science communicator
Wikipedia - Alan Lightman -- Physicist, science writer, essayist, novelist
Wikipedia - Alan Turing Centenary Conference -- Computer Science Conference celebrating Alan Turing in his centenary year
Wikipedia - Alastair Reynolds -- British science fiction author
Wikipedia - Albert Einstein Medal -- Science award
Wikipedia - Alexander Agassiz Medal -- Medal awarded by the U.S. National Academy of Sciences for an original contribution in the science of oceanography
Wikipedia - Alexandra Navrotsky -- Physical chemist in the field of nanogeoscience
Wikipedia - Algebraic semantics (computer science)
Wikipedia - Alice Brooke Bodington -- British Canadian science writer
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Wikipedia - Alice Rebecca Brooks McGuire -- American professor of library science; librarian
Wikipedia - Alien 2: On Earth -- 1980 Italian-British-American science fiction film
Wikipedia - Alien 3 -- 1992 American science-fiction horror film by David Fincher
Wikipedia - Alien (film) -- 1979 science fiction horror film by Ridley Scott
Wikipedia - Alien (franchise) -- Science-fiction horror franchise
Wikipedia - Alien invasion -- Common theme in science fiction stories and film
Wikipedia - Alien: Isolation - The Digital Series -- American animated science fiction horror web television series
Wikipedia - Alien Realms -- Science-fiction role-playing game
Wikipedia - Alien Resurrection -- 1997 American science-fiction film
Wikipedia - Aliens (film) -- 1986 science fiction film
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Wikipedia - Alien Star -- Science-fiction role-playing magazine
Wikipedia - Alien vs. Predator (film) -- 2004 science fiction action film
Wikipedia - Alien vs. Predator -- Science-fiction action franchise
Wikipedia - Aline Valek -- Brazilian novelist and science fiction writer
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Wikipedia - All About Space -- popular science magazine
Wikipedia - Allan KM-CM-$mpe -- Swedish science fiction comic
Wikipedia - Allen Institute for Brain Science -- Research institute based in Seattle, WA, USA
Wikipedia - Allen Institute for Cell Science -- Research institute based in Seattle, WA, USA
Wikipedia - All for Science -- 1913 film
Wikipedia - All India Institute of Medical Sciences, Bathinda -- Medical College and Hospital in Bathinda, Punjab
Wikipedia - All India Institute of Medical Sciences, Bibinagar -- Public medical college and hospital in Telangana, India
Wikipedia - All India Institute of Medical Sciences, Deoghar -- Public medical college and hospital in Jharkhand, India
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Wikipedia - All India Institute of Medical Sciences, Mangalagiri -- A medical institute in India
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Wikipedia - All India Institute of Medical Sciences, New Delhi -- Medical School,Hospital and Public Medical Research University based in New Delhi,India
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Wikipedia - Alphabet (computer science)
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Wikipedia - Amala Institute of Medical Sciences
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Wikipedia - A Matter of Conscience -- Artist book of oral histories of the Vietnam War veterans who resisted the war
Wikipedia - Amazing Stories Quarterly -- U.S. science fiction pulp magazine
Wikipedia - Amazing Stories -- American science fiction magazine
Wikipedia - A. M. Dellamonica -- Canadian science fiction writer
Wikipedia - American Academy of Arts and Sciences
Wikipedia - American Academy of Arts > Sciences
Wikipedia - American Academy of Forensic Sciences -- Professional society based in Colorado Springs, Colorado, U.S.
Wikipedia - American Academy of Political and Social Sciences
Wikipedia - American Academy of Political and Social Science -- Organization
Wikipedia - American Academy of Underwater Sciences -- Organization responsible for standards for American scientific diving certification and operation of scientific diving programs
Wikipedia - American Association for Laboratory Animal Science
Wikipedia - American Association for the Advancement of Science -- International non-profit organization promoting science
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Wikipedia - American Journal of Science
Wikipedia - American Men and Women of Science
Wikipedia - American Neuropsychiatric Association -- Organization of professionals in neuroscience
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Wikipedia - American Political Science Review
Wikipedia - American politics (political science)
Wikipedia - American Scientist -- American science and technology magazine
Wikipedia - American Society for Information Science and Technology
Wikipedia - American Society for Information Science
Wikipedia - American University of Science and Technology -- University in Beirut, Lebanon
Wikipedia - A. Merritt's Fantasy Magazine -- US pulp science fiction and fantasy magazine
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Wikipedia - Amsterdam Science Park -- Science park in Amsterdam, Netherlands
Wikipedia - Amycus Probe -- Science-fiction role-playing game supplement
Wikipedia - Amy Shira Teitel -- American-Canadian popular science writer
Wikipedia - An Act of Conscience
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Wikipedia - An Anglo-American Alliance -- 1906 lesbian science fiction novel
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Wikipedia - Ancillary Justice -- Science fiction novel by Ann Leckie (2013)
Wikipedia - Ancillary Sword -- Science-fiction novel by Ann Leckie
Wikipedia - Andre Norton -- American writer of science fiction and fantasy
Wikipedia - Android (film) -- 1982 science fiction film directed by Aaron Lipstadt
Wikipedia - Andrzej Trepka -- Polish journalist and science fiction writer
Wikipedia - Andy Mangels -- American science fiction writer (born 1966)
Wikipedia - An Essay on the Nature and Significance of Economic Science
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Wikipedia - Animal welfare science
Wikipedia - Animorphs -- Science fiction young adult book series
Wikipedia - Annals of Science
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Wikipedia - Anna Maria Napoles -- American behavioral epidemiologist and science administrator
Wikipedia - Ann and H.J. Smead Department of Aerospace Engineering Sciences -- Department within the College of Engineering & Applied Science at the University of Colorado Boulder
Wikipedia - Anna Zakrisson -- (b. 1980) Swedish science communicator and scientist
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Wikipedia - Anne Madden (biologist) -- American biologist and science communicator
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Wikipedia - Annual Review of Information Science and Technology -- American information technology journal
Wikipedia - Annual Review of Law and Social Science
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Wikipedia - Anti-science
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Wikipedia - Anti-unification (computer science)
Wikipedia - AP Computer Science Principles -- AP high school course in procedural programming and computer science concepts
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Wikipedia - Apogee of Fear -- 2012 science fiction film made completely in space
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Wikipedia - ApolloCon -- Science fiction convention held annually in Houston, Texas
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Wikipedia - Applied Science Private University -- private university in Jordan
Wikipedia - Applied sciences
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Wikipedia - Argonne National Laboratory -- Science and engineering research national laboratory in Lemont, IL, United States
Wikipedia - Argument (computer science)
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Wikipedia - Astrobiology Science and Technology for Exploring Planets
Wikipedia - Astrobiology -- Science concerned with life in the universe
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Wikipedia - Astrophysical sciences
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Wikipedia - Atmospheric sciences
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Wikipedia - Bantam Spectra -- Science fiction division of Bantam Books
Wikipedia - Barbara Delaplace -- Canadian science fiction writer
Wikipedia - Barbara Scholz -- American philosopher of science
Wikipedia - Barbarella (character) -- French science fiction comic book series
Wikipedia - Barrier (computer science)
Wikipedia - Basic science (psychology)
Wikipedia - Basic science
Wikipedia - Basque Museum of the History of Medicine and Science
Wikipedia - Battelle Memorial Institute -- Applied science and technology development company
Wikipedia - Battle Beyond the Sun -- 1959 science fiction film
Wikipedia - Battle Circle -- Trilogy of science fiction novels by Piers Anthony
Wikipedia - Battleship (film) -- 2012 military science fiction film by Peter Berg based on the board game of the same name
Wikipedia - Battlestar Galactica (1978 TV series) -- American science fiction television series of the 1970s
Wikipedia - Battlestar Galactica (2004 TV series) -- 2004-2009 American science fiction television series, reimagining of a 1970s series
Wikipedia - Battlestar Galactica (miniseries) -- 2003 American science fiction miniseries
Wikipedia - Battlestar Galactica -- American science fiction franchise
Wikipedia - BattleTech -- Wargaming and military science fiction franchise
Wikipedia - Bavarian Academy of Sciences
Wikipedia - Bavarian Maximilian Order for Science and Art
Wikipedia - Bayesian cognitive science
Wikipedia - BBC Science Focus -- British monthly magazine
Wikipedia - Beckman Institute for Advanced Science and Technology
Wikipedia - Begbroke Science Park
Wikipedia - Behat (computer science)
Wikipedia - Behavioral and Brain Sciences
Wikipedia - Behavioral Neuroscience (journal)
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Wikipedia - Behavioral Science Consultation Team
Wikipedia - Behavioral Sciences
Wikipedia - Behavioral sciences
Wikipedia - Behavioral science
Wikipedia - Behavioural sciences -- Study of cognition leading to behavior
Wikipedia - Behavioural science
Wikipedia - Beijing Science and Technology University Gymnasium -- Building in Beijing Science and Technology University Gymnasium, China
Wikipedia - BeltStrike: Riches and Danger in the Bowman Belt -- Science-fiction role-playing game supplement
Wikipedia - Bending Science -- Book by Thomas O. McGarity and Wendy E. Wagner
Wikipedia - Beneath a Steel Sky -- Cyberpunk science-fiction point-and-click adventure from 1994
Wikipedia - Bengali science fiction
Wikipedia - Ben Goldacre -- British physician, academic and science writer (born 1974)
Wikipedia - Benjamin Franklin Medal for Distinguished Achievement in the Sciences
Wikipedia - Benjamin Harrow -- American biochemist and science writer
Wikipedia - Benjanun Sriduangkaew -- Thai science fiction and fantasy writer
Wikipedia - Bentley's Conscience -- 1922 film
Wikipedia - Beowulf's Children -- Science fiction novel by Larry Niven
Wikipedia - Bergen Arts and Science Charter School -- Charter school in Bergen County, New Jersey, United States
Wikipedia - Berkeley Initiative for Transparency in the Social Sciences -- Academic initiative dedicated to transparent social science research
Wikipedia - Berlin Academy of Science
Wikipedia - Berlin-Brandenburg Academy of Sciences and Humanities -- Official academic society for the natural sciences and humanities for the German states of Berlin and Brandenburg.
Wikipedia - Berlin-Brandenburg Academy of Sciences
Wikipedia - Bermuda Atlantic Time-series Study -- A long-term oceanographic study by the Bermuda Institute of Ocean Sciences
Wikipedia - Bertha Chapman Cady -- Entomologist and science educator
Wikipedia - Bethany Brookshire -- American science journalist
Wikipedia - Betrayer of Worlds -- 2010 science fiction novel by Niven & Lerner
Wikipedia - Better than Us -- Russian science fiction television series
Wikipedia - Beyond Belief: Science, Religion, Reason and Survival
Wikipedia - Beyond (Paranoia Press) -- Science-fiction role-playing game supplement
Wikipedia - Beyond Skyline -- 2017 American science fiction action film directed by Liam O'Donnell
Wikipedia - Bibliography of science and technology in Canada -- Wikipedia bibliography
Wikipedia - Bibliography of Stanislaw Lem -- List of works about Polish science fiction writer Stanislaw Lem
Wikipedia - Bicentennial Man (film) -- 1999 American science fiction comedy-drama film by Chris Columbus
Wikipedia - Bielefeld University of Applied Sciences
Wikipedia - Big Ass Spider! -- 2013 science fiction comedy-horror film by Mike Mendez
Wikipedia - Big Bang (book) -- Popular science book by Simon Singh
Wikipedia - Bigelow Laboratory for Ocean Sciences -- A private non-profit oceanography center
Wikipedia - Big Science
Wikipedia - Big science -- Term used to describe a series of changes in science occurred in industrial nations
Wikipedia - Bihar Animal Sciences University -- State agricultural university in Bihar, India.
Wikipedia - Bill & Ted Face the Music -- 2020 science fiction comedy film
Wikipedia - Bill Nye: The Science Guy - Stop the Rock! -- 1996 video game
Wikipedia - Bill Nye the Science Guy -- American science education television program
Wikipedia - Bill Nye -- American science educator, comedian, television host, actor, writer, scientist and former mechanical engineer
Wikipedia - Binti: Home -- 2017 science fiction novella by Nnedi Okorafor
Wikipedia - Binti: The Night Masquerade -- 2018 science fiction novella by Nnedi Okorafor
Wikipedia - Biocommunication (science)
Wikipedia - Biographical Memoirs of the National Academy of Sciences
Wikipedia - Biohazard: The Alien Force -- 1994 US science fiction adventure film by Steve Latshaw
Wikipedia - Biolab -- Science payload fitted inside the Columbus laboratory of the ISS
Wikipedia - Biological classification -- The science of identifying, describing, defining and naming groups of biological organisms
Wikipedia - Biological organisation -- Hierarchy of complex structures and systems within biological sciences
Wikipedia - Biological Sciences Curriculum Study -- Educational center that develops curricular materials, provides educational support, and conducts research and evaluation in the fields of science and technology
Wikipedia - Biology -- Science that studies life and living organisms
Wikipedia - Biomedical sciences -- Set of applied sciences applying portions of natural science or formal science, or both, to knowledge, interventions, or technology that are of use in healthcare or public health
Wikipedia - Biomedicine -- Branch of medical science that applies biological and physiological principles to clinical practice
Wikipedia - Biomega (manga) -- Japanese science fiction manga
Wikipedia - Bio of a Space Tyrant -- six-volume science fiction novel series by Piers Anthony, which purports as an autobiography of a Jupiter autocrat of Hispanic descent
Wikipedia - Biophysics -- Study of biological systems using methods from the physical sciences
Wikipedia - Biorhythm (pseudoscience) -- none
Wikipedia - BioScience Research Collaborative
Wikipedia - Bioscience Resource Project -- Organization
Wikipedia - Birla Institute of Technology and Science, Pilani - Dubai Campus -- Private research university in Dubai, United Arab Emirates
Wikipedia - Birla Institute of Technology and Science, Pilani -- Indian university
Wikipedia - Birr Castle -- 17th century castle with demesne, telescopes and science museum
Wikipedia - Bishop Museum of Science and Nature -- Science museum in Bradenton, Florida
Wikipedia - Bishop Museum -- Museum of history and science in Hawaii, United States
Wikipedia - Bjo Trimble -- Science fiction fan
Wikipedia - Black Awakening in Capitalist America -- Social sciences book by Robert L. Allen
Wikipedia - Black Birders Week -- Campaign for diversity in birding, conservation, and the natural sciences
Wikipedia - Black Friday (1940 film) -- 1940 American science fiction film directed by Arthur Lubin
Wikipedia - Black Holes and Time Warps -- popular science book by Kip Thorne
Wikipedia - BlackinChem -- Campaign for diversity in the chemical sciences
Wikipedia - Black Mirror -- British science fiction anthology television series
Wikipedia - Black science fiction
Wikipedia - Blake Charlton -- American science fiction author
Wikipedia - Blame! (film) -- 2017 Japanese anime science fiction action film by Hiroyuki Seshita
Wikipedia - Blind Alley -- Science fiction short story by American writer Isaac Asimov.
Wikipedia - BLIT (short story) -- A science fiction short story by British writer David Langford
Wikipedia - Blood Circus (film) -- 1985 science fiction-horror film
Wikipedia - Blue Remembered Earth -- Science fiction novel by Alastair Reynolds
Wikipedia - BMC Neuroscience
Wikipedia - BMT Group -- International multidisciplinary engineering, science and technology consultancy
Wikipedia - Board of Management St. Molaga's National School v The Secretary General of the Department of Education and Science -- Irish Supreme Court case
Wikipedia - Bogi Takacs -- Science fiction writer, editor and reviewer
Wikipedia - Bogura Science and Technology University -- Public university in Bangladesh
Wikipedia - Bokeh (film) -- 2017 science fiction drama film
Wikipedia - Bolaji Akinyemi -- Nigerian professor of political science
Wikipedia - Bologna Institute of Sciences
Wikipedia - Book:Computer science
Wikipedia - Book:Neuroscience
Wikipedia - Book:Social science and religion
Wikipedia - Boots and Pup -- 2005 science-fiction webcomic
Wikipedia - Borealis (2013 film) -- 2013 Canadian science fiction film
Wikipedia - BOSM (festival) -- Annual sports festival of Birla Institute of Technology and Science, Pilani campus
Wikipedia - Boss Level -- Upcoming science fiction action film by Joe Carnahan
Wikipedia - Boston Science Fiction Film Festival -- Film festival
Wikipedia - Botany -- Science of plant life
Wikipedia - Bourgeois pseudoscience
Wikipedia - Bower Award and Prize for Achievement in Science
Wikipedia - Boxfire Press -- American science fiction/fantasy publisher
Wikipedia - Boxing (computer science)
Wikipedia - Bracken Health Sciences Library -- Library in Ontario
Wikipedia - Brad Ferguson -- American science fiction writer
Wikipedia - Bradley Denton -- American science fiction author
Wikipedia - Brad R. Torgersen -- American science fiction author
Wikipedia - Brain science
Wikipedia - Brainwashing: The Science of Thought Control
Wikipedia - Branch (computer science)
Wikipedia - Branches of science
Wikipedia - Brandon Sanderson -- American fantasy and science fiction writer
Wikipedia - Brassey Institute -- An institute dedicated to study of arts and science founded by Thomas Brassey
Wikipedia - Brass Man -- 2005 science fiction novel by Neal Asher
Wikipedia - Brave New World (2020 TV series) -- American dystopian science fiction drama series
Wikipedia - Brave New World -- 1932 dystopian science fiction novel by Aldous Huxley
Wikipedia - Brave New World with Stephen Hawking -- 2011 science documentary television mini-series
Wikipedia - Brazilian Academy of Sciences
Wikipedia - Brazilian science and technology
Wikipedia - Brazilian science fiction
Wikipedia - Break the Science Barrier -- 1996 television documentary written and presented by Richard Dawkins
Wikipedia - Breakthrough Prize in Fundamental Physics -- Science award
Wikipedia - Bride of Frankenstein -- 1935 American science-fiction horror film by James Whale
Wikipedia - Bridge for Laboratory Sciences
Wikipedia - Brief Answers to the Big Questions -- 2018 popular science book by Stephen Hawking
Wikipedia - Brief Candle in the Dark: My Life in Science -- Second volume of Richard Dawkin's memoir
Wikipedia - British Academy -- National academy of humanities and social sciences
Wikipedia - British Association for the Advancement of Science
Wikipedia - British College of Psychic Science
Wikipedia - British Colloquium for Theoretical Computer Science
Wikipedia - British Science Association -- British learned society
Wikipedia - British Science Fiction Association Award
Wikipedia - British Society for the History of Science -- Learned society devoted to the history of science, technology, and medicine
Wikipedia - British television science fiction
Wikipedia - Broken Angels (novel) -- Science fiction novel by Richard K. Morgan
Wikipedia - Bronx High School of Science -- Specialized high school in New York City
Wikipedia - Brooke Borel -- Science journalist, author, fact-checker
Wikipedia - Bruce Dorminey -- American science journalist and author
Wikipedia - Bubblegum (novel) -- 2020 science fiction novel by Adam Levin
Wikipedia - Buck Rogers -- Science fiction hero
Wikipedia - Buck Rogers XXVC -- Science fiction tabletop role-playing game
Wikipedia - Buddhism and science -- Relation between Buddhism and modern scientific methods and modes of thought
Wikipedia - Buena Vista Museum of Natural History & Science -- Natural history museum in California
Wikipedia - Buffalo Museum of Science -- Museum
Wikipedia - Building science
Wikipedia - Bulgarian Academy of Sciences
Wikipedia - Bulletin of Marine Science -- A peer-reviewed scientific journal published by the Rosenstiel School of Marine and Atmospheric Science of the University of Miami
Wikipedia - Bulletin of Science, Technology > Society
Wikipedia - Bulletin of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
Wikipedia - Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists -- nonprofit organization concerning science and global security issues
Wikipedia - Bumblebee (film) -- 2018 science fiction action film directed by Travis Knight
Wikipedia - Business entity (computer science)
Wikipedia - Byzantine military manuals -- Treatises on military science produced in the Byzantine Empire
Wikipedia - Byzantine science
Wikipedia - Calderone Prize -- American medical science award
Wikipedia - California Academy of Sciences -- Natural history museum in San Francisco
Wikipedia - California Institute for Quantitative Biosciences
Wikipedia - California Science and Engineering Fair -- Annual science fair held at the California Science Center
Wikipedia - Callback (computer science)
Wikipedia - Cambridge Diploma in Computer Science
Wikipedia - Cambridge University Moral Sciences Club
Wikipedia - Camouflage (novel) -- 2004 science fiction novel by Joe Haldeman
Wikipedia - Campaign for Science and Engineering -- Organization
Wikipedia - Canadian Academy of Health Sciences
Wikipedia - Canadian Science and Engineering Hall of Fame
Wikipedia - Canadian science fiction television
Wikipedia - Canadian science fiction
Wikipedia - Canadian Society for Pharmaceutical Sciences -- Canadian scientific society
Wikipedia - Canadian Society of Soil Science
Wikipedia - Candidate of Sciences
Wikipedia - Cannabis Science -- U.S. biotech company
Wikipedia - Caprica -- 2010 science fiction TV-series
Wikipedia - Captain Future (magazine) -- US pulp science fiction magazine
Wikipedia - Captain Jack Harkness (Torchwood episode) -- Episode of science fiction television series (S1 E12)
Wikipedia - Captive State -- American science fiction crime thriller film by Rupert Wyatt
Wikipedia - Cara Santa Maria -- American science communicator and podcaster
Wikipedia - Carbon Sciences -- Company
Wikipedia - Cardy Raper -- American mycologist and science writer
Wikipedia - Cargo (2019 film) -- 2019 Indian science fiction film
Wikipedia - Cargo cult science -- Form of pseudoscience
Wikipedia - Carl Sagan -- American astrophysicist, cosmologist, author, and science educator
Wikipedia - Carl Zimmer -- Science writer and blogger
Wikipedia - CarmiM-CM-1a LondoM-CM-1o -- Director of the National Science Foundation
Wikipedia - Carnegie Institution for Science
Wikipedia - Carnegie Mellon School of Computer Science
Wikipedia - Carrie Nugent -- American physicist and science communicator
Wikipedia - Carson of Venus -- 1939 science fantasy novel by Edgar Rice Burroughs
Wikipedia - Cartesian diver -- Classic science experiment demonstrating the Archimedes' principle and the ideal gas law
Wikipedia - Casina Pio IV -- Patrician villa in Vatican City; seat of the Pontificial Academy of Sciences
Wikipedia - Cassandra (short story) -- 1978 science fiction short story by C. J. Cherryh
Wikipedia - Cast (computer science)
Wikipedia - Catalan Institute of Nanoscience and Nanotechnology (ICN2) -- Research institute in Catalonia
Wikipedia - Catch That Rabbit -- Science fiction short story by American writer Isaac Asimov
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Wikipedia - Centre for Philosophy of Natural and Social Science -- UK university research centre
Wikipedia - Centre of Science and Technology for Rural Development
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Wikipedia - Dead Space (video game) -- 2008 science fiction survival horror video game
Wikipedia - Death Race 2 -- 2011 science fiction action film directed by Roel Reine
Wikipedia - Death Race (franchise) -- Science fiction action media franchise
Wikipedia - Death's End -- 2010 science fiction novel by Liu Cixin, sequel to The Three-Body Problem and The Dark Forest
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Wikipedia - Encyclopedia of the Philosophical Sciences -- 1817 book by G.W.F Hegel
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Wikipedia - End of the World (1977 film) -- American Science Fiction film directed by John Hayes
Wikipedia - End-user (computer science)
Wikipedia - Energy Biosciences Institute
Wikipedia - Energy Research > Social Science
Wikipedia - Energy Sciences Network
Wikipedia - Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council
Wikipedia - Engineering physics -- Study of the combined disciplines in natural science and engineering
Wikipedia - Engineering, Science, and Management War Training
Wikipedia - Engineering Science
Wikipedia - Engineering -- Applied science
Wikipedia - Enrique Alba -- Spanish computer science professor (born 1968)
Wikipedia - Entity (2014 film) -- French short science-fiction horror film
Wikipedia - Enumerator (in theoretical computer science)
Wikipedia - Environmental geology -- Science of the practical application of geology in environmental problems.
Wikipedia - Environmental science -- The integrated, quantitative, and interdisciplinary approach to the study of environmental systems.
Wikipedia - Environmental social science
Wikipedia - Environmental soil science -- The study of the interaction of humans with the pedosphere
Wikipedia - Eon (novel) -- 1985 science fiction novel by Greg Bear
Wikipedia - Epidemiology -- aspect of health and disease science
Wikipedia - Epistemic cultures -- Concept of diversity of scientific activity according to field, questioning the unity of science
Wikipedia - Eppendorf & Science Prize for Neurobiology -- Annual award from Science magazine
Wikipedia - Epsilon (film) -- 1995 Australian-Italian science fiction film by Rolf de Heer
Wikipedia - Equilibrium (film) -- 2002 science fiction movie directed by Kurt Wimmer
Wikipedia - Equinox (TV programme) -- British science documentary programme
Wikipedia - Erasmus Research Park -- Science park in Belgium
Wikipedia - Eric Brown (writer) -- British science fiction author
Wikipedia - Eric D. Green -- American science administrator
Wikipedia - Eric Frank Russell -- English science fiction writer
Wikipedia - Eric Temple Bell -- Scottish-born mathematician and science fiction writer
Wikipedia - Erik Demaine -- Professor of Computer Science
Wikipedia - Ernst Peter Fischer -- German historian of science and science publicist
Wikipedia - Escape from the Planet of the Apes -- 1971 science fiction film from the Planet of the Apes franchise directed by Don Taylor
Wikipedia - Escape Pod (podcast) -- Science fiction podcast
Wikipedia - Escape! -- Science fiction short story by American writer Isaac Asimov
Wikipedia - E-Science librarianship
Wikipedia - E-Science
Wikipedia - Estonian Academy of Sciences
Wikipedia - Estonian Entrepreneurship University of Applied Sciences -- Vocational university in Tallinn, Estonia
Wikipedia - Estonian science fiction
Wikipedia - Estuarine, Coastal and Shelf Science -- A peer-reviewed academic journal on ocean sciences, with a focus on coastal regions ranging from estuaries up to the edge of the continental shelf.
Wikipedia - Ethan Siegel -- American theoretical astrophysicist and science writer
Wikipedia - Ethnobotany -- Science of the study of plants in relation to their use by humans
Wikipedia - Ethnoscience
Wikipedia - Eureka (American TV series) -- American science fiction television series
Wikipedia - Eurocon -- Science fiction convention
Wikipedia - Europa Report -- 2013 US science fiction film directed by Sebastian Cordero
Wikipedia - European Academy of Sciences and Arts
Wikipedia - European Association for Theoretical Computer Science
Wikipedia - European Citizen Science Association -- Citizen science organization
Wikipedia - European Molecular Biology Organization -- Organization of researchers in the life science
Wikipedia - European Science Foundation
Wikipedia - European science in the Middle Ages
Wikipedia - European Society for the Cognitive Sciences of Music
Wikipedia - EuroScience -- Pan-European grassroots organisation
Wikipedia - Eva Germaine Rimington Taylor -- English geographer and historian of science
Wikipedia - Evangelion: 1.0 You Are (Not) Alone -- 2007 Japanese animated science fiction film
Wikipedia - Evangelion: 3.0+1.0 Thrice Upon a Time -- Japanese animated science fiction film
Wikipedia - Eve (British TV series) -- British children's science fiction series
Wikipedia - Eveline Crone -- Dutch professor of cognitive neuroscience
Wikipedia - Event Horizon (film) -- 1997 UK-US science fiction horror movie directed by Paul W. S. Anderson
Wikipedia - Evidence (short story) -- Science fiction short story by American writer Isaac Asimov
Wikipedia - Evil empire -- Science fiction trope
Wikipedia - Evolution (2001 film) -- 2001 science fiction comedy film by Ivan Reitman
Wikipedia - Evolutionary neuroscience -- Study of the evolution of nervous systems
Wikipedia - Evolution (journal) -- Monthly journal in the science of evolutionary biology
Wikipedia - Exact Sciences (company) -- American company in Madison, United States
Wikipedia - Exact sciences
Wikipedia - Exact science
Wikipedia - Examination of Conscience (miniseries) -- Spanish docu-series on Netflix
Wikipedia - Examination of conscience
Wikipedia - Exception (computer science)
Wikipedia - Exeter Science Park
Wikipedia - Exiles to Glory -- Science fiction novella by Jerry Pournelle
Wikipedia - Ex Machina (film) -- 2014 science fiction film directed by Alex Garland
Wikipedia - Expelled from Paradise -- 2014 Japanese animated science fiction film
Wikipedia - Experimental political science
Wikipedia - Explorer-1 Prime -- Picosatellite built by the Space Science and Engineering Laboratory
Wikipedia - Explorers (film) -- 1985 science fantasy film by Joe Dante
Wikipedia - Expo Science Park
Wikipedia - Exposure assessment -- A branch of environmental science and occupational hygiene
Wikipedia - Expression (computer science)
Wikipedia - Expressive power (computer science)
Wikipedia - Extant (TV series) -- American science fiction television series
Wikipedia - Exultant (novel) -- Science fiction novel by Stephen Baxter
Wikipedia - Fabio Pacucci -- Italian theoretical astrophysicist and science educator
Wikipedia - Fabrication (science)
Wikipedia - Facility for Rare Isotope Beams -- Nuclear science accelerator at Michigan State University, U.S.
Wikipedia - Faculty of Science, Kasetsart University -- Collegiate research university in Bangkok, Thailand
Wikipedia - Fads and Fallacies in the Name of Science
Wikipedia - Fahiem Bacchus -- Canadian professor of computer science
Wikipedia - Family and consumer science
Wikipedia - Famous Fantastic Mysteries -- US pulp science fiction magazine
Wikipedia - Fang Zhouzi -- Chinese science writer
Wikipedia - Fantastic (magazine) -- American fantasy and science fiction magazine, 1952-1980
Wikipedia - Fantastic Novels -- US pulp science fiction magazine
Wikipedia - Fantastic Story Quarterly -- US pulp science fiction magazine
Wikipedia - Fantastic Universe -- U.S. science fiction magazine, 1953-1960
Wikipedia - Fantasy (1938 magazine) -- UK pulp science fiction magazine
Wikipedia - Fantasy Book -- American science fiction magazine (1947-1951)
Wikipedia - FantLab's Book of the Year Award -- Russian awards for science fiction / fantasy works
Wikipedia - Farscape -- Australian/American television science fiction series
Wikipedia - Far Traveller -- Science-fiction role-playing game magazine
Wikipedia - FASEB Excellence in Science Award
Wikipedia - Fate of the Sky Raiders -- Science-fiction role-playing game supplement
Wikipedia - Federal Institute for Geosciences and Natural Resources -- German geological survey in Hannover, Germany
Wikipedia - Federation of Associations in Behavioral & Brain Sciences -- Coalition of behavioral science learned societies
Wikipedia - Federation of Associations in Behavioral and Brain Sciences
Wikipedia - Federation of Associations in Behavioral > Brain Sciences
Wikipedia - Federation of Behavioral, Psychological, and Cognitive Sciences
Wikipedia - Fellow of the Academy of Medical Sciences
Wikipedia - Fellow of the Academy of Social Sciences
Wikipedia - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
Wikipedia - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science -- Award and fellowship
Wikipedia - Fellow of the Australian Academy of Science
Wikipedia - Feminist philosophy of science
Wikipedia - Feminist science fiction
Wikipedia - Feminist technoscience
Wikipedia - Fengtai Science Park station -- Beijing Subway station
Wikipedia - Ferret Data Visualization and Analysis -- Earth science visualisation software
Wikipedia - Fiasco (novel) -- A science fiction novel by Polish author Stanislaw Lem
Wikipedia - Fiber (computer science) -- Lightweight thread of execution in the field of computer science
Wikipedia - Fictional universe of Avatar -- Universe of the Avatar science fiction films
Wikipedia - Field (computer science)
Wikipedia - Fields of science
Wikipedia - Fifty Starbases -- Science-fiction role-playing game supplement
Wikipedia - Filk music -- The folk music of science fiction fandom
Wikipedia - Final Space -- American animated science fiction television series
Wikipedia - Finnish Academy of Science and Letters
Wikipedia - Fiona Fidler -- Australian professor and lecturer interested in reproducibility and open science.
Wikipedia - Firefly Role-Playing Game -- Science fiction tabletop role-playing game
Wikipedia - Fire, Fusion & Steel -- Science-fiction role-playing game supplement
Wikipedia - First contact (science fiction) -- Science fiction theme about the first meeting between humans and extraterrestrial life
Wikipedia - First Light (Stead novel) -- Science fiction novel set in Greenland, 2007 debut novel of Rebecca Stead
Wikipedia - First-order logic -- Collection of formal systems used in mathematics, philosophy, linguistics, and computer science
Wikipedia - First Survey -- Science-fiction role-playing game supplement
Wikipedia - Fisheries Research -- Peer-reviewed academic journal on fisheries science
Wikipedia - Fisheries science -- The academic discipline of managing and understanding fisheries
Wikipedia - Fitz James O'Brien -- Irish-born Union Army officer, early science fiction writer
Wikipedia - Five Against Venus -- Science fiction novel by Philip Latham
Wikipedia - Five laws of library science
Wikipedia - Flash Gordon Strange Adventure Magazine -- US pulp science fiction magazine
Wikipedia - Flash Gordon: The Greatest Adventure of All -- 1982 US animated science fiction-film
Wikipedia - Flash Gordon -- Hero of a science fiction adventure comic strip
Wikipedia - Flavors (computer science)
Wikipedia - Fleet of Worlds -- 2007 science fiction novel by Niven & Lerner
Wikipedia - Fleet Science Center -- Science museum and planetarium in San Diego, United States
Wikipedia - Fleetwatch -- Science-fiction role-playing game supplement
Wikipedia - Flensburg University of Applied Sciences -- University in Flensburg, Germany
Wikipedia - Fleuve Noir Anticipation -- French science fiction imprint
Wikipedia - Flight dynamics (fixed-wing aircraft) -- Science of air vehicle orientation and control in three dimensions
Wikipedia - Flight of the Navigator -- 1986 American-Norwegian science fiction adventure film
Wikipedia - Flight of the Stag -- Science-fiction role-playing game supplement
Wikipedia - Flim-Flam! -- Book by James Randi about paranormal and pseudoscience claims.
Wikipedia - Flowers for Algernon -- 1959 science fiction short story and novel by Daniel Keyes
Wikipedia - Fluid Science Laboratory -- Multi-user facility for fluid physics experiment in the Columbus module of ISS
Wikipedia - F. O. Kwami -- Former Vice Chancellor of the Kwame Nkrumah University of Science and Technology
Wikipedia - Foliicolous -- Concept in plant science
Wikipedia - Fontys University of Applied Sciences -- Dutch university of applied sciences
Wikipedia - Food science
Wikipedia - Foodways -- Food-related concept in social science
Wikipedia - For All Mankind (TV series) -- American science fiction web series
Wikipedia - Forbidden Planet -- 1956 science fiction movie by Fred M. Wilcox
Wikipedia - Forbidden World -- 1982 science fiction film
Wikipedia - Foreign Associate of the National Academy of Sciences
Wikipedia - Forensic anthropology -- Application of the science of anthropology in a legal setting
Wikipedia - Forensic geophysics -- Use of geophysics tools in forensic science
Wikipedia - Forensic psychology -- using psychological science to help answer legal questions
Wikipedia - Forensic science -- Application of science to criminal and civil laws
Wikipedia - Forestry -- Science and craft of managing woodlands
Wikipedia - Forever Free (novel) -- Science fiction novel by Joe Haldeman
Wikipedia - Forgotten Fantasy -- American fantasy and science fiction magazine
Wikipedia - For He Can Creep -- 2017 science fiction novella by Siobhan Carroll
Wikipedia - For Inspiration and Recognition of Science and Technology -- Engineering societies based in the United States
Wikipedia - Formal Aspects of Computing Science
Wikipedia - Formal sciences
Wikipedia - Formal science
Wikipedia - Forrest J Ackerman -- American collector of science fiction books and movie memorabilia
Wikipedia - Forschungsjournal Soziale Bewegungen -- German academic journal on social science
Wikipedia - Fort Discovery -- Former children's science museum in Augusta, Georgia, USA
Wikipedia - For the Cause (film) -- 2000 American science-fiction fantasy film by David Douglas
Wikipedia - For Us, the Living -- Science fiction novel by Robert A. Heinlein
Wikipedia - Foundational Questions in Science Institute
Wikipedia - Foundation and Chaos -- Science fiction novel by writer Greg Bear
Wikipedia - Foundation and Earth -- Science fiction novel by American writer Isaac Asimov
Wikipedia - Foundation and Empire -- Science fiction novel by American writer Isaac Asimov.
Wikipedia - Foundation (Asimov novel) -- Science fiction novel by American writer Isaac Asimov
Wikipedia - Foundations and Trends in Theoretical Computer Science
Wikipedia - Foundation's Edge -- Science fiction novel by American writer Isaac Asimov
Wikipedia - Foundation series -- Series of science-fiction books by Isaac Asimov
Wikipedia - Foundation's Fear -- Science fiction novel by American writer Gregory Benford
Wikipedia - Foundation's Friends -- 1989 book written in honor of science fiction author Isaac Asimov
Wikipedia - Foundations of Science -- Academic journal
Wikipedia - Foundations of the Science of Knowledge
Wikipedia - Foundation's Triumph -- Science fiction novel by American writer David Brin
Wikipedia - Frame analysis -- Multi-disciplinary social science research method
Wikipedia - Framework Programmes for Research and Technological Development -- Science funding in Europe
Wikipedia - Framing (social sciences)
Wikipedia - Frances Colon -- American science diplomat
Wikipedia - Franci Cerar -- Slovenian science fiction writer
Wikipedia - Francis Berthelot -- French science fiction writer
Wikipedia - Franco Brambilla (illustrator) -- Italian science fiction illustrator
Wikipedia - Frank M. Robinson -- American science fiction writer
Wikipedia - Fran Scott -- Science presenter
Wikipedia - Fraud Sciences
Wikipedia - Freaks (2018 film) -- 2018 American-Canadian science fiction film
Wikipedia - Frederik Pohl -- American science fiction writer and editor
Wikipedia - Freedom of conscience
Wikipedia - Freelancers (TV series) -- American science fiction comedy web television series
Wikipedia - French Academy of Sciences -- Academie des sciences, founded in 1666 by Louis XIV
Wikipedia - French Institute for Research in Computer Science and Automation
Wikipedia - French science fiction
Wikipedia - French-Soviet Joint Declaration of June 30, 1966 -- Cooperation in foreign affairs, science, and technology between the Soviet Union and France and Russia and France from 1966
Wikipedia - Frequency (2000 film) -- 2000 science fiction-thriller-drama film by Gregory Hoblit
Wikipedia - Frequency (TV series) -- 2016 American science fiction drama television series
Wikipedia - Fringe science -- Inquiries far outside of mainstream science
Wikipedia - Fringe (TV series) -- American science fiction television series
Wikipedia - From the Earth to the Moon -- Science fantasy novel by Jules Verne
Wikipedia - Full-Blast Science Adventure - So That's How It Is -- Anime television series
Wikipedia - Functional medicine -- Alternative medicine and pseudoscience
Wikipedia - Function composition (computer science)
Wikipedia - Function (computer science)
Wikipedia - Fundamental science
Wikipedia - Funding of science
Wikipedia - Future Science Fiction and Science Fiction Stories -- two related US pulp science fiction magazines
Wikipedia - Futurity (website) -- Nonprofit science news website
Wikipedia - Fyodor Berezin -- Russian science fiction writer
Wikipedia - Gabriel A. Silva -- Professor of neuroscience and bioengineering
Wikipedia - Gadfly (philosophy and social science) -- A person who interferes with the status quo of a society or community
Wikipedia - Gadget (computer science)
Wikipedia - Galactic Empire (series) -- Science fiction trilogy of Isaac Asimov's earliest novels, extended by a short story
Wikipedia - Galactic Patrol Lensman -- Science fiction anime television series based on Lensman by E. E. Smith
Wikipedia - Galaxies (novel) -- Science Fiction novel
Wikipedia - Galaxy Science Fiction -- American magazine (1950-1980)
Wikipedia - Galaxy Trucker -- Science-fiction board game
Wikipedia - Gallifrey One -- Science fiction convention focusing on Doctor Who and related media
Wikipedia - Gamer (2009 film) -- 2009 American science fiction action film
Wikipedia - Gamma World -- Science fantasy tabletop role-playing game
Wikipedia - Garbage collection (computer science) -- Form of automatic memory management
Wikipedia - Garbage (computer science)
Wikipedia - Gates-Dell Complex -- Computer Science department at the University of Texas at Austin
Wikipedia - Gay Science -- 1997 book by Timothy F. Murphy
Wikipedia - Geek's Guide to the Galaxy -- Science fiction book podcast
Wikipedia - Gemological Science International -- Independent gemological organization
Wikipedia - Gemology -- Science dealing with natural and artificial gemstone materials
Wikipedia - GeneCards -- Human gene database maintained by the Weizmann Institute of Science
Wikipedia - General Sciences Library of Ho Chi Minh City -- Library in Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam
Wikipedia - Generative sciences
Wikipedia - Generative science -- Study of how complex behaviour can be generated by deterministic and finite rules and parameters
Wikipedia - Generator (computer science)
Wikipedia - Genetic engineering in science fiction
Wikipedia - Genetic memory (computer science)
Wikipedia - Genetics -- Science of genes, heredity, and variation in living organisms
Wikipedia - Gene Wolfe -- American science fiction and fantasy writer
Wikipedia - Genma Wars -- Japanese science fiction media franchise
Wikipedia - Geochemistry -- Science that applies chemistry to analyze geological systems
Wikipedia - Geochronology -- Science of determining the age of rocks, sediments and fossils
Wikipedia - Geodesy -- The science of the geometric shape, orientation in space, and gravitational field of Earth
Wikipedia - Geography -- The science that studies the lands, the features, the inhabitants and the phenomena of the Earth
Wikipedia - Geoinformatics -- The application of information science methods in geography, cartography, and geosciences
Wikipedia - Geological Society of America -- Nonprofit organization dedicated to geoscience
Wikipedia - Geological Survey of Ireland -- National Earth Science agency of Ireland
Wikipedia - Geologic modelling -- Applied science of creating computerized representations of portions of the Earth's crust
Wikipedia - George Alec Effinger -- American science fiction author
Wikipedia - George Anania -- Romanian science fiction writer
Wikipedia - George Dyson (science historian)
Wikipedia - George Washington University School of Engineering and Applied Science
Wikipedia - George Washington University School of Medicine > Health Sciences
Wikipedia - Georgia Institute of Technology School of Computational Science & Engineering -- School of computer science in Atlanta, Georgia
Wikipedia - Georgia Institute of Technology School of Computer Science
Wikipedia - Georgian Academy of Sciences
Wikipedia - Georgia Tech Online Master of Science in Computer Science
Wikipedia - Geoscience
Wikipedia - Geothermobarometry -- The science of measuring the pressure and temperature history of a metamorphic or intrusive igneous rocks
Wikipedia - Geptorem -- Science-fiction role-playing game supplement
Wikipedia - Gerald James Whitrow -- British mathematician and historian of science
Wikipedia - Gerhard Herzberg Canada Gold Medal for Science and Engineering
Wikipedia - German Academy of Sciences at Berlin -- Primary research institute of East Germany
Wikipedia - German Academy of Sciences Leopoldina
Wikipedia - German National Academy of Sciences Leopoldina -- National academy of Germany
Wikipedia - German National Prize for Art and Science -- Nazi German award
Wikipedia - German Soil Science Society
Wikipedia - Ghana Academy of Arts and Sciences -- National learned society in Ghana
Wikipedia - Ghana National Science and Maths Quiz -- STEM competition
Wikipedia - Giants (series) -- Group of five science fiction novels by James P. Hogan
Wikipedia - Gilead Sciences -- American pharmaceutical company
Wikipedia - Giovanni Schiaparelli -- Italian astronomer and science historian
Wikipedia - Gizmodo -- Design, technology, science, and science fiction website and blog
Wikipedia - Glen Cook -- American fantasy and science fiction writer
Wikipedia - Glimmerdrift Reaches -- Science-fiction role-playing game supplement
Wikipedia - Global Explorer ROV -- A deep water science and survey remotely operated vehicle
Wikipedia - Global Institute of Science & Technology -- College in West Bengal
Wikipedia - Global Religious Science Ministries
Wikipedia - Global Science -- Urdu language magazine
Wikipedia - Gloria Lubkin -- American science journalist and editor
Wikipedia - Glory Season -- 1993 science fiction novel by David Brin
Wikipedia - Glossary of computer science -- List of definitions of terms and concepts commonly used in computer science
Wikipedia - Glossary of environmental science -- List of definitions of terms and concepts commonly used in environmental science
Wikipedia - Glossary of library and information science -- Wikipedia glossary
Wikipedia - GNS Science -- New Zealand research institute
Wikipedia - Goans in science and technology
Wikipedia - God in the Age of Science?
Wikipedia - God's Philosophers: How the Medieval World Laid the Foundations of Modern Science
Wikipedia - Godzilla: Final Wars -- 2004 Japanese science fiction film directed by Ryuhei Kitamura
Wikipedia - Godzilla vs. SpaceGodzilla -- 1994 Japanese science fiction kaiju film directed by KenshM-EM-^M Yamashita
Wikipedia - Goethean science
Wikipedia - Golden Age of Science Fiction
Wikipedia - Golden Witchbreed -- 1983 science fiction novel by Mary Gentle
Wikipedia - Google Science Fair -- International science fair
Wikipedia - Gordon Eklund -- American science fiction author
Wikipedia - Gordon E. Moore Medal for Outstanding Achievement in Solid State Science and Technology
Wikipedia - Gordon Institute of Business Science -- South African business school
Wikipedia - Gordon R. Dickson -- Canadian-American science fiction writer
Wikipedia - Gothic science fiction
Wikipedia - Goudreau Museum of Mathematics in Art and Science
Wikipedia - Goutam Buddha Das -- Vice-Chancellor of Chittagong Veterinary and Animal Sciences University
Wikipedia - Government College of Arts, Science and Commerce, Khandola -- Collge of Goa, India
Wikipedia - Government National College, Karachi -- Science, arts, and commerce college
Wikipedia - Govind Ballabh Pant Social Science Institute -- Research institute at Allahabad University
Wikipedia - Govt. Gandhi Memorial Science College -- A college in Jammu, Jammu and Kashmir
Wikipedia - Govt. Science College, Chatrapur -- College in Ganjam, Orissis, India
Wikipedia - Grace Murray Hopper Award -- Computer science award
Wikipedia - Graeme Stephens -- Australian ecologist; Director of the center for climate sciences at the California Institute of Technology
Wikipedia - Graham Farmelo -- Biographer and science writer
Wikipedia - Graph (computer science)
Wikipedia - Grass (novel) -- 1989 science fiction novel by Sheri S. Tepper
Wikipedia - Gravity (2013 film) -- 2013 science fiction thriller film directed by Alfonso Cuaron
Wikipedia - Greater Good Science Center
Wikipedia - Greedy algorithm -- This article describes a type of algorithmic approach that is used to solve computer science problems
Wikipedia - Greek letters used in mathematics, science, and engineering
Wikipedia - Grey Goo -- Science fiction RTS video game
Wikipedia - Gridlinked -- 2001 science fiction novel by Neal Asher
Wikipedia - Grigore Rosu -- Computer science professor
Wikipedia - Group mind (science fiction) -- Plot device used in science-fiction stories
Wikipedia - GTN Arts & Science College -- Arts college in Tamil Nadu, India
Wikipedia - Gttingen Academy of Sciences and Humanities
Wikipedia - Guard (computer science)
Wikipedia - Guest from the Future -- 1985 Soviet science fiction miniseries directed by Pavel Arsyonov
Wikipedia - Guillermo Rein -- Professor of fire science
Wikipedia - Guilty Conscience (song) -- 1999 single by Eminem
Wikipedia - Gulfcoast Wonder & Imagination Zone -- defunct science museum in Sarasota, Florida
Wikipedia - Gundam -- Science fiction media franchise created by Yoshiyuki Tomino and Sunrise
Wikipedia - Gunhed (film) -- 1989 Japanese science fiction action film by Masato Harada
Wikipedia - Gunnerkrigg Court -- Science-fantasy webcomic started in 2005
Wikipedia - Guru Nanak Khalsa College of Arts, Science & Commerce -- College in Mumbai
Wikipedia - Gwen Pearson -- Science writer
Wikipedia - Gynaecology -- Science of the treatment of diseases of the female sexual organs and reproductive tract
Wikipedia - Habakkuk (fanzine) -- Science fiction fanzine
Wikipedia - Hammered (Bear novel) -- 2004 science fiction novel by Elizabeth Bear
Wikipedia - Handbook of Porphyrin Science -- Reference work edited by Karl Kadish, Kevin Smith and Roger Guilard
Wikipedia - Hannah Moylan -- First Irish woman to gain a bachelors degree in Science
Wikipedia - Hanne Marthe Narud -- Norwegian professor of political science
Wikipedia - Hanoi University of Science and Technology
Wikipedia - Happy Science -- New religious movement founded in Japan by Ryuho Okawa
Wikipedia - Hard and soft science
Wikipedia - Hard science fiction -- Science fiction with concern for scientific accuracy
Wikipedia - Hardwired (novel) -- 1986 cyberpunk science fiction novel by Walter Jon Williams
Wikipedia - Harlan Mills -- Computer science professor
Wikipedia - Harl Vincent -- American mechanical engineer and science fiction author
Wikipedia - Harrisburg University of Science and Technology
Wikipedia - Harry Harrison (writer) -- American science fiction author
Wikipedia - Harvard Division of Engineering and Applied Sciences
Wikipedia - Harvard John A. Paulson School of Engineering and Applied Sciences
Wikipedia - Harvard-MIT Division of Health Sciences and Technology
Wikipedia - Harvard School of Engineering and Applied Sciences
Wikipedia - Harwell Science and Innovation Campus -- Science and technology campus near the villages of Harwell and Chilton, Oxfordshire, England
Wikipedia - Hasok Chang -- Historian and philosopher of science
Wikipedia - Havenga prize -- annual prize awarded for original research in science in South Africa
Wikipedia - Have Space Suit-Will Travel -- Juvenile science fiction novel by Robert A. Heinlein
Wikipedia - Hawkmoon (role-playing game) -- Science fantasy tabletop role-playing game
Wikipedia - Hazel Rossotti -- British chemist and science writer
Wikipedia - H. Beam Piper -- American science fiction writer
Wikipedia - Healthcare science
Wikipedia - Health Sciences Association of Alberta -- union for health sciences workers in Alberta, Canada
Wikipedia - Health Sciences Centre (Winnipeg) -- Hospital in Winnipeg, Canada
Wikipedia - Health Sciences/Jubilee station -- Railway station in Edmonton, Canada
Wikipedia - Health sciences
Wikipedia - Health science
Wikipedia - Heap (data structure) -- Computer science data structure
Wikipedia - Heavy Metal (film) -- 1981 Canadian/American adult animated science-fiction-fantasy anthology film
Wikipedia - Heavy Metal (magazine) -- American science fiction and fantasy comics magazine
Wikipedia - Heinrich von Staden (historian) -- German-born American classical philologist and historian of science and medicine
Wikipedia - Helen Cassaday -- Professor of Behavioural Neuroscience
Wikipedia - Helen Wills Neuroscience Institute
Wikipedia - Heliophysics -- science of the Sun
Wikipedia - Henri Poincare -- French mathematician, physicist, engineer, and philosopher of science
Wikipedia - Henry Carrington Bolton -- American chemist and bibliographer of science
Wikipedia - Henry Kuttner -- American author of science fiction, fantasy and horror fiction
Wikipedia - Henry Samueli School of Engineering and Applied Science
Wikipedia - Her (film) -- 2013 American science-fiction romantic drama film
Wikipedia - Heritage science -- Cross-disciplinary scientific research of cultural heritage
Wikipedia - Heroes (American TV series) -- American science fiction television drama series
Wikipedia - Hertz Foundation -- American non-profit foundation awarding fellowships in the sciences
Wikipedia - Heuristic (computer science)
Wikipedia - H. G. Wells' The Shape of Things to Come -- 1979 science fiction film by George McCowan
Wikipedia - Hierarchy of the sciences
Wikipedia - Higher Institute for Applied Sciences and Technology -- Higher Institute
Wikipedia - High Justice -- 1974 collection of science fiction short stories by Jerry Pournelle
Wikipedia - High Passage -- Science-fiction role-playing game magazine
Wikipedia - High School for Math, Science and Engineering at City College -- Specialized high school in New York City
Wikipedia - Hilldiggers -- 2007 science fiction novel by Neal Asher
Wikipedia - Himalayan Institute of Yoga Science and Philosophy
Wikipedia - His Master's Voice (novel) -- 1968 science fiction novel by Stanislaw Lem
Wikipedia - Historical Studies in the Natural Sciences
Wikipedia - Historical Studies in the Physical and Biological Sciences
Wikipedia - Historiography of science
Wikipedia - History and philosophy of science
Wikipedia - History and Philosophy of the Life Sciences -- Academic journal
Wikipedia - History of agricultural science
Wikipedia - History of climate change science -- Aspect of the history of science
Wikipedia - History of computer science -- Aspect of history
Wikipedia - History of library and information science
Wikipedia - History of materials science
Wikipedia - History of military science
Wikipedia - History of natural science
Wikipedia - History of neuroscience
Wikipedia - History of political science
Wikipedia - History of pseudoscience
Wikipedia - History of science and technology in Africa
Wikipedia - History of Science and Technology in China
Wikipedia - History of science and technology in China
Wikipedia - History of science and technology in France
Wikipedia - History of science and technology in Japan
Wikipedia - History of science and technology in Korea
Wikipedia - History of science and technology in Mexico -- Overview of the history of science and technology in Mexico
Wikipedia - History of science and technology in the Indian subcontinent
Wikipedia - History of science and technology in the People's Republic of China
Wikipedia - History of science and technology -- Historical development of science and technology
Wikipedia - History of science fiction films
Wikipedia - History of science fiction -- Aspect of history
Wikipedia - History of science in Classical Antiquity
Wikipedia - History of science in classical antiquity
Wikipedia - History of science in early cultures
Wikipedia - History of science in the Middle Ages
Wikipedia - History of science in the Renaissance
Wikipedia - History of Science Museum, Oxford
Wikipedia - History of science policy -- Aspect of history
Wikipedia - History of Science Society
Wikipedia - History of Science
Wikipedia - History of science -- History of the development of science and scientific knowledge
Wikipedia - History of the Human Sciences
Wikipedia - History of the physical sciences
Wikipedia - History of the social sciences
Wikipedia - History of US science fiction and fantasy magazines to 1950 -- Science-fiction and fantasy magazine history
Wikipedia - H. John Heinz III Center for Science, Economics and the Environment -- former American nonpartisan nonprofit organization
Wikipedia - HKUST Library -- Library of the Hong Kong University of Science and Technology
Wikipedia - Hokas Pokas! -- Science fiction story anthology book by Poul Anderson and Gordon R. Dickson
Wikipedia - Holism in science
Wikipedia - Holistic science
Wikipedia - Holkar Science College -- Indian science college in Madhya Pradesh
Wikipedia - Home Team Science and Technology Agency -- Statutory board in Singapore
Wikipedia - Honey, I Shrunk the Kids: The TV Show -- American syndicated comic science fiction sitcom
Wikipedia - Honey, We Shrunk Ourselves -- 1997 American science fiction-comedy film
Wikipedia - Hong Kong Museum of Medical Sciences -- Museum in Hong Kong
Wikipedia - Hong Kong Science Park -- University science park in Pak Shek Kok, Hong Kong
Wikipedia - Hong Kong University of Science and Technology
Wikipedia - Horisont -- Estonian popular science magazine
Wikipedia - Horology -- Art or science of measuring time
Wikipedia - Horror Wears Blue -- Science fiction novel
Wikipedia - Hot spot (computer science)
Wikipedia - Hot Tub Time Machine -- 2010 American science fiction adventure comedy film directed by Steve Pink
Wikipedia - Houston Museum of Natural Science
Wikipedia - Howard the Duck (film) -- 1986 American science fiction comedy film directed by Willard Huyck
Wikipedia - How to Live Safely in a Science Fictional Universe -- 2010 novel
Wikipedia - Huazhong University of Science and Technology station -- Wuhan Metro station
Wikipedia - Huazhong University of Science and Technology
Wikipedia - Hub (network science) -- Node with a number of links that greatly exceeds the average
Wikipedia - Hugh Cook (science fiction author) -- British writer
Wikipedia - Hugo Award for Best Dramatic Presentation -- Science fiction award
Wikipedia - Hugo Award for Best Novella -- Literary award for science fiction or fantasy short novels in English
Wikipedia - Hugo Award for Best Novel -- Literary award for science fiction or fantasy novels in English
Wikipedia - Hugo Award -- Literary awards for science fiction or fantasy
Wikipedia - Human Genome Sciences -- Former American pharmaceutical company, acquired by GlaxoSmithKline.
Wikipedia - Humanities, arts, and social sciences -- Group of academic disciplines
Wikipedia - Human Lost -- 2019 Japanese animated science fiction film
Wikipedia - Human Sciences
Wikipedia - Human sciences
Wikipedia - Human science -- Study of the philosophical, biological, social, and cultural aspects of human life.
Wikipedia - Humans (TV series) -- 2015 British-American science fiction television series
Wikipedia - Humboldtian science
Wikipedia - Hungarian Academy of Sciences
Wikipedia - Hungarian science fiction
Wikipedia - Huntingdon Life Sciences
Wikipedia - Hydrography -- Applied science of measurement and description of physical features of bodies of water
Wikipedia - Hydrology -- The science of the movement, distribution, and quality of water on Earth and other planets
Wikipedia - Hydronaut (adventure) -- Science-fiction role-playing game supplement
Wikipedia - Hydropedology -- Emerging field in soil science
Wikipedia - Hyperion Cantos -- Science fiction series by Dan Simmons
Wikipedia - Hyperspace (film) -- 1984 science fiction comedy film
Wikipedia - Hyperspace (science fiction)
Wikipedia - Hyperspace -- "sub-region" or alternate superluminal travel depicted in science fiction
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Wikipedia - Iowa State University College of Human Sciences -- College in Iowa State University
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Wikipedia - Iran University of Science and Technology -- University in Tehran, Iran
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Wikipedia - Jack L. Chalker -- American science fiction and fantasy author
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Wikipedia - Jacqueline Bloch -- French physicist and nanosciences specialist
Wikipedia - Jagdish Mehra -- American physicist and historian of science
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Wikipedia - James A. Secord -- American science historian
Wikipedia - James Bogen -- American science philosopher
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Wikipedia - James H. Schmitz -- American science fiction writer
Wikipedia - James Robert Brown -- Canadian philosopher of science
Wikipedia - James Tiptree Jr. -- American science fiction writer (1915-1987)
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Wikipedia - Japanese National Research and Development Agencies -- Ministry of Education, Culture, Sports, Science and Technology (MEXT).
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Wikipedia - Japan Society for the Promotion of Science
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Wikipedia - J.C. Bose University of Science and Technology, YMCA -- University in Faridabad, India
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Wikipedia - J