Arcturians | Reptilians | Grey Aliens | Pleiadians | Ancient Aliens Love American Skin | Photography Last week German photographer and filmmaker Diana Scheunemann unveiled her probing debut film, Love American Skin, a road trip across America that documented the many contrasting characters and viewpoints that make up one of the biggest nation’s in the world. Compelling watching, the film throws up opinions that may ruffle a few feathers but adds to our understanding of the vastness of the country, and the differences that one encounters from state to state. We catch up with Diana to talk through her experiences of making the film. Me and my partner had been living in NYC for a few years. You hear all these partisan views on the TV but we wanted to see for ourselves what this country we now live in is like, and form an opinion based on our own experience instead of from Hollywood movies and charged news commentators. We found nearly all of the Americans we met to be really open. There are some states where you can be shot just for stepping on someone’s property. That people are people.
Giveisha Islamic Golden Age History of the concept There is no unambiguous definition of term, and depending on whether it is used with a focus on cultural or on military achievement, it may be taken to refer to rather disparate time spans. Thus, one author would have it extend to the duration of the caliphate, or to "six and a half centuries", while another would have it end after only a few decades of Rashidun conquests, with the death of Umar and the First Fitna. During the early 20th century, the term was used only occasionally, and often referred to the early military successes of the Rashidun caliphs. Causes Religious influence The various Quranic injunctions and Hadith, which place values on education and emphasize the importance of acquiring knowledge, played a vital role in influencing the Muslims of this age in their search for knowledge and the development of the body of science. Earlier cultural influence  New technology Philosophy Mathematics
OUR SPIRITUAL SUN SIRIUS A Leonid Meteor shower around the constellation Canis Major, the big dog, shows the trail of a spectacular fireball meteor appearing to leap from the constellation's brightest star Sirius, near the top right. Photo by Wally Pacholka Brilliantly blazing, the star Sirius, brightest beacon in our night sky, beckons with glimpses of grandeur unimaginable. Small wonder this star was granted God / Goddess status amongst many early peoples, including the Egyptians and Sumerians. As we learn more about the nature of our galaxy and especially its magnetic field, we know that streams of energy from stars travel in specific directions, either up or down the galactic arm in which they are embedded. Recent findings reveal we are "downstream" from Sirius in the part of the galactic arm our solar system resides in. Now our sun obviously deserves the title of "light bearer" and "life bringer," as no life could exist in the solar system without its sustaining rays. What does this mean to life on Earth?
Gods and Goddesses [Gods and Aliens] When you study the mythologies of ancient civilizations, you realize they are all designed by the same geometric blueprint that follows into humanity's current timeline. In the physical we find duality on all levels, especially in the pantheons of creational forces linked to one another. We further find the pattern of creation and destruction ... repeating in the cycles of time ... embracing the human experience. Designing the gods and goddesses falls into the same categories of duality - good and bad - light and dark - forever seeking balance and the return to full consciousness. The study of Ancient Alien Theory allows one to understand that creator gods more than likely were aliens who created the race presently called humans, in its various forms, by biogenetic experimentation and manipulation. Always we find Gods who came from the sky (higher frequency) and those that came from the sea of creation (collective unconsciousness).
Evgeny Morozov: The IGod: Steve Jobs’s Pursuit Of Perfection—and The Consequences. Steve Jobs’s pursuit of perfection—and the consequences. Steve Jobs By Walter Isaacson (Simon & Schuster, 627 pp., $35) In 2010, Der Spiegel published a glowing profile of Steve Jobs, then at the helm of Apple. Jobs’s products are venerated in Germany, especially by young bohemian types. Recently, the Museum of Arts and Crafts in Hamburg presented an exhibition of Apple’s products, with the grandiloquent subtitle “On Electro-Design that Makes History”—a good indication of the country’s infatuation with the company. The piece about Jobs in Der Spiegel shed no light on his personality, but it stood out for two reasons. There are few traces of Jobs the philosopher in Walter Isaacson’s immensely detailed and pedestrian biography of the man. That the book contains few earth-shattering revelations is not necessarily Isaacson’s fault. As Isaacson makes clear, Jobs was not a particularly nice man, nor did he want to be one. How serious was he about that monastery thing?
How to Learn (But Not Master) Any Language in 1 Hour (Plus: A Favor) | The Blog of Author Tim Ferriss Deconstructing Arabic in 45 Minutes Conversational Russian in 60 minutes? This post is by request. Here’s the reasoning… Before you invest (or waste) hundreds and thousands of hours on a language, you should deconstruct it. So far, I’ve deconstructed Japanese, Mandarin Chinese, Spanish, Italian, Brazilian Portuguese, German, Norwegian, Irish Gaelic, Korean, and perhaps a dozen others. How is it possible to become conversationally fluent in one of these languages in 2-12 months? Consider a new language like a new sport. There are certain physical prerequisites (height is an advantage in basketball), rules (a runner must touch the bases in baseball), and so on that determine if you can become proficient at all, and—if so—how long it will take. Languages are no different. If you’re a native Japanese speaker, respectively handicapped with a bit more than 20 phonemes in your language, some languages will seem near impossible. Six Lines of Gold 2. 3. 4. The apple is red. Sounds and Scripts
Agarta Agarta, Tibet ve Orta Asya geleneklerinde sözü edilen, Asya’daki sıradağların içinde bulunduğu ileri sürülen efsanevi bir yeraltı organizasyonuna verilen addır. Agartaya ait olduğu ileri sürülen tüneller Türkiye'de (Nevşehir yöresinde 40 civarı), Amerika'da ve Brezilya'da da bulunmaktadır. [kaynak belirtilmeli] Ayrıca bunun varlığına inanan insanlar Agartalıların bizden çok daha üstün bir teknolojisi olduğunu iddia ederler ve uçan dairelerin de aslında onların yapımı olduğunu söylerler. Konuyla ilgili yazarlar[değiştir | kaynağı değiştir] Kuruluşuna dair söylentiler[değiştir | kaynağı değiştir] Agarta, teozoflara göre Mu ve Atlantis’ten göç eden bilim rahiplerince ya da inisiyelerce kurulmuş, sonradan gizlenme gereği görüp, dağ ve mağara içlerine çekilmiştir. Kaynakça[değiştir | kaynağı değiştir] Agarta, Bilim Araştırma Merkezi Yayınları - 1977 Notlar[değiştir | kaynağı değiştir]
Un Certain Regard Un Certain Regard (French pronunciation: [œ̃ sɛʁtɛ̃ ʁəɡaʁ]; a certain regard) is a section of the Cannes Film Festival's official selection. It is run at the salle Debussy, parallel to the competition for the Palme d'Or. This section was introduced in 1978 by Gilles Jacob. Each year, it presents a score of films with various types of visions and styles; "original and different" works which seek international recognition. §Main Winners In 1998, the Prize Un Certain Regard (French: prix un certain regard) was introduced to the section to recognize young talent and to encourage innovative and daring works by presenting one of the films with a grant to aid its distribution in France. Since 2005, the prize consists of €30,000 financed by the Groupama GAN Foundation. * Denotes first win for a country §Complete List of Winners §References