Bill Mullen’s paper presented at the 2016 Toronto conference:
“Promptly emplaced [in this first homo schizo], was an acute sense of time, of history, and the future.” Alfred deGrazia, Homo Schizo Vol. 1
Unusually for a catastrophist conference, perhaps, I propose we look to a poet, the Theban lyric poet Pindar (c.
Jno Cook has completed a three volume series entitled, “Recovering the Lost World,” a print edition that can be purchased from Amazon here. These volumes can also be read for free on his web site: http://saturniancosmology.org/
Read part 1 in this blog for further background on Jno Cook’s work. In this part II Cook presents highlights of his text from his presentation at the 2016 Toronto conference.
I have been invited to give a talk at the 2017 Electric Universe conference. A synopsis:
An exploration into Immanuel Velikovsky’s cultural or collective amnesia theory, understood as a repressive defense against fearful catastrophic memories, a type of collective PTSD. Alongside amnesia is the more healthy sublimation process as described by Irving Wolfe and Alfred deGrazia; not the repression of memory, but the re-working of disturbing memory into something less harmful, creating a new narrative that has a positive spin and sometimes a new outcome.