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Speculative fiction

Speculative fiction
History[edit] In mythography the concept of speculative fiction has been termed "mythopoesis" or mythopoeia, "fictional speculation", the creative design and generation of lore, regarding such works as J.R.R. Tolkien's The Lord of the Rings.[9] Such supernatural, alternate history and sexuality themes continue in works produced within the modern speculative fiction genre.[10] The creation of speculative fiction in its general sense of hypothetical history, explanation, or ahistorical storytelling has also been attributed to authors in ostensibly non-fiction mode since as early as Herodotus of Halicarnassus, (fl. 5th century BCE) in his Histories,[11][12][13] and was already both practiced and edited out by early encyclopaedic writers like Sima Qian (ca. 145 or 135 BCE–86 BCE), author of Shiji.[14][15] In its English language usage in arts and literature since 20th century, "speculative fiction" as a genre term is often attributed to Robert A. Heinlein. See also[edit] History Genres Themes

The Third Eye and the Pineal Gland The symbol of the All-Seeing-EYE, has always been part of Earth's creation mythologies and mysteries. In Ancient Egypt, is was symbolized by the Eye of Horus. The symbol was passed down, through the ancient mystery teachings and and can be found on the American dollar bill. Why the symbol of the EYE? The eye is the observer of reality - or the illusion of reality. In the physical body, your eyes look outward - though it views objects upside down. But the human body has another physical eye, whose function has long been recognized by humanity. It is called the 'Third Eye' which in reality, is the Pineal Gland. The Pineal Gland is about the size of a pea, and is in the center of the brain in a tiny cave, behind and above the pituitary gland, which lies a little behind the root of the nose. The true function of this mysterious gland, has long been contemplated by philosophers and Spiritual Adepts. This gland is activated by Light, and it controls the various biorhythms of the body.

Ascended master Both "Mahatmas" and "Ascended Master" are terms used in the Ascended Master Teachings. Ascended Master is based on the Theosophical concept of the Mahatma or Master of the Ancient Wisdom. However, "Mahatmas" and "Ascended Masters" are believed by some to differ in certain respects. The Ascended Master Teachings refer to the Sixth Initiation as Ascension.[1] According to the Ascended Master Teachings, a "Master" (or "Spiritual Master") is a human being who has taken the Fifth Initiation and is thereby capable of dwelling on the 5th dimension. An "Ascended Master" is a human being who has taken the Sixth Initiation and is thereby capable of dwelling on the 6th dimension. A "Chohan" (Lord) of a "Ray" is an Ascended Master who has been placed in charge of one of the 12 "Rays" (until recently, 7 Rays were generally known, and 5 Rays were "secret"), due to having an extraordinary natural spiritual affinity for that Ray. Definition[edit] Beliefs about Ascended Masters[edit] New Age Rays

David Wilcock Biography[edit] Wilcock co-authored (along with Wynn Free) the book The Reincarnation of Edgar Cayce?[4] in 2004. He is also the author of the 2011 book The Source Field Investigations,[5] which debuted at #18 on the The New York Times Best Seller list on September 11, 2011.[6] Wilcock's second book, The Synchronicity Key, debuted at #8 on the New York Times Bestseller List on September 4, 2013.[7] Beginning in early 2013, Wilcock began hosting a weekly program entitled Wisdom Teachings with David Wilcock on Gaiam TV.[9] Wilcock graduated from the State University of New York at New Paltz with a BA in Psychology. Controversial claims[edit] Wilcock has made some controversial claims, most notably that he may be the reincarnation of Edgar Cayce.[10][11][12] In his book The Source Field Investigations (2011) he argues against the modern evolutionary synthesis by claiming that DNA and biological life emerge directly out of an energy source field.[13] See also[edit] References[edit]

Comparative mythology Various myths Comparative mythology is the comparison of myths from different cultures in an attempt to identify shared themes and characteristics.[1] Comparative mythology has served a variety of academic purposes. For example, scholars have used the relationships between different myths to trace the development of religions and cultures, to propose common origins for myths from different cultures, and to support various psychological theories. Comparativists versus particularists[edit] The anthropologist C. Comparative approaches to mythology held great popularity among eighteenth- and nineteenth-century scholars. Joseph Campbell in his many writings on what should constitute a total science of mythology describes the difference in the two approaches: "For, as a broad view of the field [of mythology] immediately shows, in every well-established culture realm to which a new system of thought and civilization comes, it is received creatively, not inertly. Linguistic[edit] Structural[edit]

Mars Anomaly Research Home Page Occupy movement The Occupy movement is an international protest movement against social and economic inequality, its primary goal being to make the economic and political relations in all societies less vertically hierarchical and more flatly distributed. Local groups often have different foci, but among the movement's prime concerns deal with how large corporations and the global financial system control the world in a way that disproportionately benefits a minority, undermines democracy, and is unstable.[8][9][10][11] The first Occupy protest to receive widespread attention was Occupy Wall Street in New York City's Zuccotti Park, which began on 17 September 2011. Background[edit] Protests in 1–4 cities Protests in 5–9 cities Protests in 10 or more cities "We are the 99%" slogan[edit] Goals[edit] During the early weeks, the movement was frequently criticized by the news media for having no clearly defined goals. Methods[edit] Assembly hand signals Structure[edit] Nonviolence[edit]

Jimmy Carter UFO incident While governor of Georgia, Carter was asked to file a report of the sighting by the International UFO Bureau in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, which he did in September 1973.[1] Since its writing, the report has been discussed several times by both ufologists and by members of the mainstream media.[2][3] Carter does not think that it was an alien spacecraft.[4] Sighting[edit] One evening in 1969, two years before he became governor of Georgia, Carter was preparing to give a speech at a Lions Club meeting. At about 7:15 p.m (EST), one of the guests called his attention to a strange object that was visible about 30 degrees above the horizon to the west of where he was standing. Carter described the object as being bright white and as being about as bright as the moon. It was said to have appeared to have closed in on where he was standing but to have stopped beyond a stand of pine trees some distance from him. Carter felt that the object was self-luminous, but not a solid in nature.

Project Silverbug - The Avrocar Project Silverbug - The Avrocar Project Silver Bug was the American "Black" project version of the Avro Aircraft Canada Y-2 undertaken by the United States Air Force in 1953. Project Silver Bug was a code name given to an experimental saucer-shaped aircraft in the 1950s built by Avro Aircraft Ltd. in Malton, Ontario, Canada for the US military. The US military was testing and flying UFO design aircraft in the 40's and 50's. Near the end of WWII the allied forces had gained superiorty over the Germans. The project was headed by Dr. The American government recruited some of the German scientists after the war to go to Canada and continue their work. These saucers were designed to 2300 miles per hour at an altitude of 80,000 feet. In the 1950's in Canada Avro revealed the Avrocar to the public. In 1953 the Toronto Star reported on the development by Avro Canada of a disc-shaped VTOL (Vertical Takeoff and Landing) aircraft. The Avro-Car on display at the Army Transportation Museum ShareThis

List of UFO sightings From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia This article lists some alleged sightings of unidentified flying objects (UFOs), including supposed cases of reported close encounters and abductions. 2nd millennium BCE[edit] Classical antiquity[edit] 8th century[edit] 9th century[edit] 16th–17th centuries[edit] 19th century[edit] 20th century[edit] 21st century[edit] By location[edit] See also[edit] Notes and references[edit]

1952 Washington D.C. UFO incident The 1952 Washington, D.C. UFO incident, also known as the Washington flap or the Washington National Airport Sightings, was a series of unidentified flying object reports from July 12 to July 29, 1952, over Washington, D.C. The most publicized sightings took place on consecutive weekends, July 19–20 and July 26–27. Events of July 19–20[edit] At 11:40 p.m. on Saturday, July 19, 1952, Edward Nugent, an air traffic controller at Washington National Airport (today Ronald Reagan Washington National Airport), spotted seven objects on his radar. The objects were located 15 miles (24 km) south-southwest of the city; no known aircraft were in the area and the objects were not following any established flight paths. "We knew immediately that a very strange situation existed . . . their movements were completely radical compared to those of ordinary aircraft Barnes had two controllers check Nugent's radar; they found that it was working normally. "a bright orange light. Events of July 26–27[edit]

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