I'm hesitant to say more, because I'd love to see what comes up. Basically, though, I'd like to be a more effective reader. And not just for research, but in general, fiction and non-fiction.
We bring out the fact that the essential new quality implied by the quantum theory is nonlocality; i.e., that a system cannot be analyzed into parts whose basic properties do not depend on the state of the whole system. This is done in terms of the causal interpretation of the quantum theory, proposed by one of us (D.B.) in 2952, involving the introduction of the “quantum potential.” We show that this approach implies a new universal type of description, in which the standard or canonical form is always supersystem-system-subsystem; and this leads to the radically new notion of unbroken wholeness of the entire universe. Finally, we discuss some of the implications of extending these notions to the relativity domain, and in so doing, we indicate a novel concept of time, in terms of which relativity and quantum theory may eventually be brought together. <p style="text-align:right;color:#A8A8A8"></p>
How do trances, visions, prayer, satori, and other mystical manifestations "work"? What are their neurological mechanisms and psychological implications? John Horgan investigates a wide range of fields — chemistry, physics, psychology, radiology, theology, and more — to narrow the gap between reason and enlightenment. As both a seeker and an award-winning journalist, Horgan is uniquely positioned to profile researchers and their work.
This topic is currently marked as "dormant"—the last message is more than 90 days old. You can revive it by posting a reply. 1 zinschj Edited: Mar 25, 2011, 3:00am I'm looking for recommendations on SF books that are the opposite of post-apocalyptic or distopian stories --stories that show humanity at its best or, at least, a world in which all human existence is elevated beyond basic survival.
Litrix Reading Room Title Index Adventure of the Blue Carbuncle , by Arthur Conan Doyle Adventures Of Huckleberry Finn , by Mark Twain Adventures of Tom Sawyer , by Mark Twain Aeneid , by Virgil After London , by Richard Jefferies Afterward , by Edith Wharton Age Of Innocence , by Edith Wharton Alice Adams , by Booth Tarkington All's Well That Ends Well , by William Shakespeare All's Well That Ends Well , by William Shakespeare Allan Quatermain , by H. Rider Haggard Ambassadors , by Henry James An Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge , by Ambrose Bierce An Odyssey of the North , by Jack London An Outcast of the Islands , by Joseph Conrad Anna Karenina , by Leo Tolstoy Antony and Cleopatra , by William Shakespeare Arizona Nights , by Steward Edward White As You Like It , by William Shakespeare Assignation , by Edgar Allan Poe
Food, raw vegan diet, spirituality
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2011 Social Media 2010 Education Matters 2009 Best Books About Science 2008 Bio-Graphy: Writing a Life 2007 Survival 2006 Books for Future Presidents
The World Is Flat: A Brief History of the Twenty-first Century Thomas L. Friedman New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 2005 Although the message can be boiled down into fewer pages, a future President should understand that technology has created the opportunity for anyone in the world to perform tasks that used to be limited by geography.
Read book reviews, preview books, bestsellers, join a book club, meet people and read author book blogs and interviews. 6 million books and counting.I think this book is particularly suited to teenage/young adult as well as older adults as it gives a real insight into the emotions &... more I think this book is particularly suited to teenage/young adult as well as older adults as it gives a real insight into the emotions & feeling of the young cancer patients that it depicts. It handles the differences in perspective of the young cancer suffers & their parents in a very sensitive way. It highlights the way that these young people have to take their parents' feelings, emotions & reactions into account as well as their own feelings & life choices. the whole book is an emotional roller coaster, there is laughter ( the humor is very dry), & tears, it is very thought provoking & in the end it is a triumph for the human spirit.
Rumor has it that book lovers would rather be alone at home on a Saturday night snuggled to a book than anything else. No matter how true or false this is for you, there is something that makes reading more enjoyable when you have someone to share it with. To help in your quest, we have gathered the 50 best places to meet other book lovers online. Choose from general, specific, high-brow, comics, and much more. Best Places to Meet Other Book Lovers Online
Reading is a great past-time that can be both comforting and rewarding — though to some people it can be more of a chore. One of the best ways to discover new books to read is by seeing what others are reading. Though there are many social networks out there dedicated to book lovers, here are the top 5 that I feel have the most to offer. Feel free to share your personal favorites in the comments.
A selection of great poems from centuries of brillant authors and poets. Whether you are new to the world of poetry and wish to savor it, or a well-versed poetry connoisseur, either way you will probably enjoy the classics of world poetry. The poems are sorted by vote.
With the internet taking off the way it has, and the incredible effect it is having on all media outlets, including newspapers, magazines and terrestrial radio, books surprisingly continue to thrive. To this day, whenever you go into a Barnes and Noble or Borders, hoards of people are crowding the coffee shop with books in hand or books out the door.