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Clyde Lewis | September 1, 2020
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Recently, we discovered a classic Ground Zero where I talked with Bryan Greene about String Theory. At the time of the interview, String Theory was till a new thing and Greene was on to promote his book. I told him in the interview how nervous I was and that that I may have bot off more than I could chew when I chose to interview him.

He was more than happy to walk me through string theory and I was hanging on his every word.

In the realm of pure science, many physicists remain stubbornly committed to strings and multiverses – things too small and large ever to be observed.

In the realm of pure science, many physicists remain stubbornly committed to strings and multiverses – things too small and large ever to be observed. Theories of consciousness have also bordered on the bizarre lately. When I say bizarre, I mean that traditional scientists who are afraid to push the limits of theory are now getting agitated because prominent experts are espousing panpsychism, which holds that consciousness might be a property of many kinds of matter, not just brains.

As with strings and multiverses, panpsychism cannot be experimentally confirmed.

When we speak of pansychism, we argue that everything material, however small, has an element of individual consciousness.

All living beings are more or less identified with their minds and body. Using a cosmic model, we see a newly accepted idea that everything has a vibration, a frequency, and a form of consciousness. We are hearing about the support of a form of panpsychism where consciousness is based on a nonphysical substance that is in some way bound to all kinds of physical and mental matter.

Pansychism is a new science which again includes the theory of everything – but its keen sights are set primarily in gathering information from inanimate objects and from them they gain insights as to what they have preserved and what they can reveal for the future.

This would mean perhaps many of the things the ancients used in ritual could be energized with power and used in ceremonies.

We read in the Book of Exodus that those who officiated in the Tabernacle of the Ark of the Covenant would here wear a breastplate over their garment that was embroidered with gold. It held twelve precious stones set in gold filigree: ruby, topaz, carbuncle emerald, sapphire, diamond, jacinth, agate, amethyst, beryl, onyx and jasper.

These stones were worn in order to communicate with God.

Crystals, especially quartz crystals, can receive, store and transmit energy and information, as crystal radio sets can attest to.

Some believe that ancient cultures used crystal skulls as a form of computer, recording and storing ancient wisdom and knowledge to be passed down for generations. Rather than storing this information in a regular crystal that could be lost in time, they used a skull carved out of crystal to represent the receptacle of the human mind or consciousness.

The skull remains long after the body, so the crystal skull was designed to last for eternity in a form that would be recognized and not discarded. The key with any computer is to know how to turn it on or to get the skull to speak or send out sounds and knowledge it has absorbed over the thousands of years it has been in existence.

Crystals and crystal skulls are amplifiers of thought, energy and intention. They can calm and clear the mind for more profound meditation, and for improved clarity and decision making. With a crystal skull, you can enhance intuition and psychic abilities, facilitate spiritual experiences and guidance, improve grounding and concentration, support the laws of attraction and manifestation, promote peace and calm in any environment, and generally experience whatever you set your mind to.

Sometimes archaeologists uncover the most shocking discoveries while examining ancient artifacts. A Scientist at the Institute of Archaeology at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem, found a remarkable sculpture during an inspection of 3,000-year-old artifacts he claims may be a depiction of the ‘Face of God.’

According to The Jerusalem Post, Yosef Garfinkel and his team studied several male figurines that were found dispersed among three different sites in the territory where the ancient Kingdom of Judah would have stood.

According to Garfinkel, these sculptures represented a visible image of Y-H-W-H — read ‘Yahweh’ — the Tetragrammaton name of ‘God’ based on Jewish tradition. This finding would mean worshippers created depictions of God’s likeness on religious artifacts, otherwise known as idolatry, a practice forbidden in biblical scriptures such as the Torah.

The publication of Garfinkel’s findings, which was the cover story of the August issue of Biblical Archaeology Review, has caused a stir among religious scholars in Israel, with many accusing the researcher of indulging in sensationalist news.

The clay figurines had features that resembled heads with multifaces with eyes, ears, and a nose. Photos of the 9th-century artifacts do appear to bear facial features, though quite rough in their shapes.

Garfinkel said the artifacts in Tel Moza were uncovered inside a temple, while in Kirbhet Qeiyafa they were found in an administrative building on top of the site– in a public place.

Garfinkel noted that in the Hebrew Bible, God is sometimes described as a rider. He dismissed the idea that the figure could have been a depiction of a certain king instead since the idea of monarchy as divinity did not align with any known traditions in Judah.

As such, Garfinkel claims the discovery suggests Israelis had been producing artifacts depicting God’s persona while under the rule of King David and King Solomon. Bothe were said to be worshippers of Ancestors and used idols in order to do so.

Ancestor worship is a religious practice based on the belief that deceased family members have a continued existence, that the spirits of deceased ancestors will look after the family, take an interest in the affairs of the world, and possess the ability to influence the fortune of the living.

The dead are venerated and preserved — some are dug up and others use skulls as a means by which to communicate with the dead.

In Shakespeare’s Hamlet — Hamlet and Horatio come upon a pair of gravediggers working in the first scene of Act 5, Hamlet finds himself drawn to a skull one of the gravediggers has found and has tossed aside. As Hamlet examines the skull, he laments how death comes for everyone, stripping people of their dreams and personalities, annihilating all they were while they lived. When Hamlet asks the gravedigger who the skull belonged to, the gravedigger replies that it once belonged to Yorick.

Hamlet remembers Yorick well, and laments to his friend Horatio that the same man who used to tell him jokes and give him piggy-back rides through the castle is now rotting in the ground. Yorick’s skull, then, is a symbol of Hamlet’s ever-deepening existentialism and indeed nihilism in the wake of his father’s death. When Hamlet encounters Yorick’s skull, it represents a point of no return in his inner intellectual and spiritual journey throughout the play. Hamlet is filled with a kind of nihilism as he realizes that all humans return to dust, no matter how they live their lives on Earth—whether a man is good or evil, joyful or plaintive, common or noble, he will wind up in the ground. Yorick’s skull and the revelation it inspires leads Hamlet to at last resolve firmly to kill Claudius in the following scene.

It is a theatrical example of how a skull speaks the will of the dead and inspires the living. It poses the circular augment of madness, thoughts and remembrance fitted in mad words; that lead to the inspiration of serving vengeance within the confines of the stage.

However, in real life, the skull is a powerful sigil and has been an intriguing subject in paranormal history — from the times of Solomon to the times of Jesus and beyond.

In Jesus’ history, we know that his crucifixion took place in a location known as the place of the skull. The “place of the skull” has an interesting history. This location of Jesus’ crucifixion is called both Calvary and Golgotha. The Greek word dealing with the cranium is, translated as Calvary. The word Golgotha is a Hebrew word which also means skull-better known as the “place of the skull.”

The significance of Jesus being crucified on Calvary, the place of the skull, was to show His victory over death. There is prophetic license taken from Genesis that the son of God would crush the head of Satan.

It is believed that head of Goliath, a Nephilim giant was buried at Golgotha. The giants were seen as an abomination as they were the offspring of an alien and human tryst.

The Old Testament and texts such as the Book of Enoch do of course make several references to creatures such as the Nephilim, the reptilian fallen angels and even men who had horns.

So if we are to believe that the Skull of Goliath was buried at Calvary and the cross was pounded into the ground bruising the Skull of Goliath, then Jesus literally fulfilled prophecy when it is written that he would crush the serpent’s skull.

The key to the mind is through the skull and the geometric truths that unlock the technological signatures that extend beyond the dimensions.

In many respects, religion is closer to an art than a science, just as something is “true” in art if it resonates with something deep within us, or is reflective of our emotional intuition of the way we experience the world.

Today, we identify truth only if it harmonizes with our emotions, is reflective of our lives, or offers us a meaningful narrative for our existence.

This is called cognitive bias or resonance.

And religion gives us inspiration and through a still small voice of what is called the “holy spirit,” it is revelatory when it engenders within us feelings of transcendence when it puts us in touch with God.

It is with revelation and inspiration we ponder the mystery of existence.

When the Knights Templar were put on trial in 1307, an accusation made over and over again was that these holy warriors worshiped skulls or used them to gain knowledge of the future. Nine Templars at hearings in Paris claimed to have seen skulls being worshiped at chapter meetings taking place in many places from France to Cyprus. Various testimonies painted a picture of a head that was viewed as a kind of sacred idol which could bring plenty to the land. The Templars wrapped cords around this head that they then placed around their waists. This ritual was associated with a forbidden variant of Christianity called Catharism, which the Catholic Church stamped out in blood.

The head sometimes had three or even four faces – a many faced God.

Theology is about both us and our relationship with the true and eternal quantum God, though not about God as science to be discovered, but as a revelation and disclosure of the divine to us.

Since the beginning of civilization, humanity has wondered whether we are alone in the universe. With that curiosity, we have built massive telescopes to bring the eye closer to heaven. We have also constructed radio telescopes to listen to the heavens for some sort of technical signal that would give us an affirmative answer that we are not alone.

The seeking of the voice and the contemplation of the technological signature creates a schism between the men of science and those who seek God.

The standard modern culture war revolves around God vs. the mathematical sciences.

You can either choose faith or physics.

There are many younger people today that allows for the mutual toleration of both. This gives us wiggle room for the faithful and for those who have faith in the scientific method.

With the mutual tolerance for both arguments, we can say with confidence that God and science are neither enemies, nor partners, but rather that God is the necessary foundation for mathematics and therefore of every science which uses it.

You can see that much of what I am talking about may leave old school scientists with a lot of cynicism and uncertainty. It can be argued that with all of the strange theories coming out of scientific journals these days that perhaps there is a lack of certainty about many things. It appears that the biggest lack of certainty comes with the origins of mankind.

It can be said that as we are taking detours with evolutionary theory that a small group of creationists are most definitely keeping a scorecard on the faux pas of scientists.

We have discussed that consciousness exists outside of constraints of time and space. It is able to be anywhere; in the human body and outside of it. In other words, it is non-local in the same sense that quantum objects are non-local.

But can it reside in objects like perhaps a crystal or even a crystal skull?

The possibility now exists as science matures and decides to broaden the paradigm.

There’s a reason why every year, internationally recognized scientists continue to push this commonly overlooked topic into the mainstream scientific community. The fact is, matter (protons, electrons, photons, anything that has mass) is not the only reality. If we wish to understand the nature of our reality, we cannot keep examining physical reality while ignoring the fact that the ‘unseen’ makes up most of it.

Perhaps the most imperative question is what is the role of non-physical system, such as consciousness, in relation to physical systems or matter?

Consciousness is the ability to process “information” about the self and the surroundings of a being and perhaps even the objects that a being came in contact with.

It can be said that all of this information, the possible quantum packet or consciousness, has been encoded “on” the Geometry of Dimensions.

Let us hope that the acronym for the geometry of dimensions is not ignored as it brings our argument full circle.

As Charles Fort once said “If there is an underlying oneness of all things, it does not matter where we begin, whether with stars, or laws of supply and demand, or frogs, or Napoleon Bonaparte. One measures a circle, beginning anywhere.”

So using circular logic we can determine that rigid thinking does not sit well with the infinite and that the universe is often a case of unfinished business.

Written by Clyde Lewis

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