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11 years ago
Michael Hayes
1. Re: PS
Hi Drew, Who are you addressing here? Me, Greg, both?
Forum: Author of the Month
11 years ago
Michael Hayes
Cheers Greg, I intend to get hold of a copy of your book... for obvious reasons it resonates with me. I have a copy of Bucke's Cosmic Conscious and I love that quote. In return I offer this marvellous description of our Solar System from Rodney Collin in his book The Theory of Celestial Influence, first published in 1954: 'The planetary paths, drawn out into manifold spirals of various tensi
Forum: Author of the Month
11 years ago
Michael Hayes
3. PS
This is part 5, In Search of the Living God: I hope you find it of interest. 'I must admit that when I was initially confronted with this concept of a living cosmos I wasn’t quite sure what to make of it. It was difficult to see how the greater components of the universe – such as all-consuming black holes, exploding supernovae, collapsing clouds of interstellar dust and all the other cataclys
Forum: Author of the Month
11 years ago
Michael Hayes
Hello Greg, Interesting concept - that of a living sun. The idea of an living organic universe has driven my own researches for many a year. Quote: 'We now come to another very ancient idea, which again seems to have first surfaced in the time of the early Greeks: the notion that the whole universe is itself a living, sentient being. The Greeks had a name for this cosmos. They called it th
Forum: Author of the Month
15 years ago
Michael Hayes
See you at the QC.
Forum: Author of the Month
15 years ago
Michael Hayes
Rick, What can I say? Except thanks for your continual endorsement of my ideas. Much appreciated. They make sense to me of course, and, evidently, to you also. But we have yet to see how these ideas will be received by the greater community of questing souls out there. Thanks also to Gary and Philip for one of the most stimulating AOM slots we have had in a long time. I haven't personally contr
Forum: Author of the Month
15 years ago
Michael Hayes
Gary, My computer crashed the other day while I was installing broadband softwear, so I'm unable to access and respond to e-mails at present. I'll repond when I can. I'm posting this from work, where access to e-mails is restricted. M.
Forum: Author of the Month
15 years ago
Michael Hayes
Direct link: I'm sure Steve would be very interested in the graphic representation of Poussin's portrait that you sent to me. Cheers, M.
Forum: Author of the Month
15 years ago
Michael Hayes
Gary and Phil, One more tangential aside re Poussin's self portrait. Coincidentally this image is being used online as the signature image of Jaimi2, (Steve), an ex mod on this board who, together with two other latter-day moderators, Guy and Kees, have started-up a great new e-zine and web radio forum. You really should take a look at the site, which has exquisite graphics, great content, and a
Forum: Author of the Month
15 years ago
Michael Hayes
Hi Claude, I really appreciate your interest in all this and your acknowledgement of my input. But you ain't seen nothing yet. Gary and Phil have a lot more to reveal, whether now or later. Watch this space. Best, M.
Forum: Author of the Month
15 years ago
Michael Hayes
Gary, I've been reading through all the info you sent me, grinning like a Cheshire cat throughout. There is so much to take in and I need to study it all in greater detail, but it resonates with me through and through. The geophysical info encoded in the GP, the obliquity question and the Milankovitch cycle, the geometry in Poussin's self-portrait... My old head is spinning. I'm going to have t
Forum: Author of the Month
15 years ago
Michael Hayes
Received your e-mails Gary. And thanks, there is so much in there. I really need time-out to take all it all in. I'll be in touch, and will be listening in. Best, M.
Forum: Author of the Month
15 years ago
Michael Hayes
Hi Gary, I quote you: 'Did you know that ultimately, if we keep dividing a cross-section diagram (looking west) of the Great Pyramid in 2, we find that all the internal features - e.g., the chambers, passageways and shafts - fit nicely on a grid of 64 (horizontal) X 32 (vertical) sections?' No I didn't! I'll check it out. But if it's true, I'm sure you will appreciate that this is music to my e
Forum: Author of the Month
15 years ago
Michael Hayes
Hi Gary, Thanks for your response. A very informative post. I really must get your book. Enjoy your stay here, Best, M.
Forum: Author of the Month
15 years ago
Michael Hayes
Hi Gary, Philip, I don't know if you have time to peruse the recent posts on this board, but I have recently contributed ideas regarding my own take on the so-called 'philosopher's stone'. Obviously, 'philosophers' as such have existed ever since human beings began to perceve things, phenomena, in an objective way. But if we look at the historical record, it wasn't until Pythagoras came along
Forum: Author of the Month
15 years ago
Michael Hayes
Hello Stanton and welcome. Could you tell me how the key witnesses to this incident fared in later life? Best, M.H.
Forum: Author of the Month
15 years ago
Michael Hayes
Photon said: 'Hello Sir, I submit, that there are no aliens.' For you Photon and for Stanton (when he arrives). 'I think it very likely that science fiction has been nearer to fact than many people imagine, and that there are 'aliens' out there. If the universe is, as the ancient Greeks and latter-day physicists like Lee Smolin assert, a zoon, that is, an immense, six-dimensional living creatu
Forum: Author of the Month
15 years ago
Michael Hayes
Good luck with your book Gordon.
Forum: Author of the Month
15 years ago
Michael Hayes
Gordon, Now you've struck a chord in my old worn-out memory-bank. I do seem to remember John Michel's observation that the ratio between Earth and moon can be contructed by squaring the circle. I think this was discussed in his book City of Revelation.. Many thanks. Best, Michael
Forum: Author of the Month
15 years ago
Michael Hayes
Hi Fisherman, Gordon, This might be of interest: 'The 'music of the spheres' is not simply folklore, but fact. Rodney Collin has noted that the major and minor conjunctions of the planets all 'beat out' certain rhythms which can be numerically defined in a regular sequence of harmonic intervals developing in time. When he subsequently made a comparative table of these conjunctions, he discovere
Forum: Author of the Month
15 years ago
Michael Hayes
'It is interesting that in Robert Temple's new book, The Crystal Sun, he says that in the Egyptian cosmology, the Pythagorean comma was equivalent to the difference between the 360 day- and 365 day-year. I agree with this.' Hi Gordon, Haven't read the Crystal Sun, but I suspect, like you, that what Temple says makes sense. Also interesting is your observation regarding the computation of Pentac
Forum: Author of the Month
15 years ago
Michael Hayes
I think Sharli means Gematria.
Forum: Author of the Month
15 years ago
Michael Hayes
Hello Elizabeth, you said: 'I would like to add to the particular symbolism in this discussion. The reference to the light/sun is to indicate a state of existence lighter than that in which we currently reside. I see it as a reference to a higher/lighter dimension.' As you know, I can relate to that. I think - potentially at least - we are all 'engineers'. And maybe we don't need to be inside
Forum: Author of the Month
15 years ago
Michael Hayes
To 'infinitesimal' and Lee: Why twelve stars? Why twelve tribes, disciples, zodiacal signs, etc.? Let's look at this 'Woman' again, because I think she represents so much more than the 'celestial sphere'. In the first place, the triad of symbols: stars, sun and moon are, I believe, an expression of the trinity, the 'law of three' (of the three forces at the root of all creation: active, passiv
Forum: Author of the Month
15 years ago
Michael Hayes
Hi Gordon, With regard to what you propose as the hidden cosmology of the Bible, which I can personally relate to, what is your take on the 'Woman in Heaven' in Revelation, who was 'clothed with the sun, and the moon under her feet, and upon her head a crown of twelve stars'? (Rev, 12,1) I suspect that this unique female (passive) presence is both cosmological and musical. The number twelve re
Forum: Author of the Month
15 years ago
Michael Hayes
Gordon, you say: 'Maybe we both need to read each other's books before we exchange more!' Sure. No point in trying to engage in detailed dialogue otherwise. What you say about the Pythagorean comma intrigues me, so I must get hold a copy of your book. I have my own take on this, as indeed does Robert Temple. I think consideration of the comma gives a rather unique slant on the Book of Revelati
Forum: Author of the Month
15 years ago
Michael Hayes
Hello Gordon, Welcome to the board. From you article: 'In the Pythagorean and Platonic Quadrivium, the qualities of numbers as distinct from their quantities were connected to geometric shapes. They were also connected to musical ratios, thus 1:1 represented unison, 1:2 the octave, 2:3 the fifth, 3:4 the fourth etc. These ratios were also embodied in sacred architecture which in all cultures i
Forum: Author of the Month
15 years ago
Michael Hayes
Mario, Claude, Fisherman, Years of studying all of the major 'spiritual' movements have brought me to the conclusion that, when practiced properly (that is, as the principal Revelationists intended and taught by example), 'religion' is itself a science, the science of psychological harmony and transcendental evolution. Maybe, ultimately, it is the only true, universal science. I refer you to wha
Forum: Author of the Month
15 years ago
Michael Hayes
Mario, As you probably know, in 1995 the French astronomers Daniel Benest and J. L. Duvent published the results of years of study in the journal 'Astronomy and Astrophysics' stating that a small red dwarf star, 'Sirius C', seems to exist in the system of the star Sirius. They have detected a peturbation which cannot be explained by any other means. Is this correct? Is Sirius a triple star?
Forum: Author of the Month
15 years ago
Michael Hayes
Mario, Extrapolating from Lee Smolin's 'biological' metaphor, do you think it's possible that both pi and phi, whose proportions and symmetries are so universal, might have been 'intuitively', or, at the very least, 'instinctively' adopted by sentient beings - creatures like us - who have evolved in harmony with these self-same symmetries? I mean, maybe the Egyptians, and indeed earlier homini
Forum: Author of the Month
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