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123 results found.
13 pages of results.
101. Freud and Velikovsky Part II [Journals] [Catastrophism & Ancient History]
... University of New Mexico in English and History, then obtained the Ph.D . at Pennsylvania (1950) with scholarship and fellowships. Dr. Feldman taught ancient history at Community College of Philadelphia for about 17 years, meanwhile mastering analytic psychology, especially with the late Theodor Reik. Now retired, he works on his books, Early Shakespeare (to be published 1982), The Book of Oblivion or The Science Memory (psychoanalysis), and pursues the clarification of ancient history which his old friend Immanuel Velikovsky regarded as the greatest of our duties. The Passover Marvels was Dr. Feldman's first publication along this trail. He is married to a psychologist and father of three ...
102. Thoth Vol I, No. 20: August 3, 1997 [Journals] [Thoth]
... or chaos-monster- is a compendium of globally-recognized comet symbols, representing in one mythical form all five of the most frequently employed cometary glyphs! Yet in more than forty years since Velikovsky's _Worlds in Collision_, no mainstream scholar has even acknowledged this stunning fact. Of course, no comet admitted by modern science has ever justified the lines of Shakespeare previously cited, or the Aztec image of a comet-like "weapon" in the form of a fiery dragon. But our appreciation for the symbolism changes dramatically once we entertain a new possibility- that in earlier times mankind experienced a far more spectacular and devastating comet than ever experienced in more recent times, a cometary archetype that could fully account ...
103. Thoth Vol I, No. 19: July 16, 1997 [Journals] [Thoth]
... variation on the "smoking star," belongs to the universal comet myth- item three in our list of the five most common comet glyphs. Moreover, as I intend to demonstrate, one of the repeated themes in the myth of the prototypical comet is that it appears as a divine weapon hurled against rebelling powers. Consider the lines of Shakespeare, in Henry VI- I.I .1 : Comets, importing change of times and states Brandish your crystal tresses in the sky And with them scourge the bad revolting stars. That have consented unto Henry's death. The motifs are: death of the king, celestial rebellion, and appearance of the comet as both a sign of ...
104. The SIS, its history and achievements: a personal perspective [Journals] [SIS Review]
... very good because we needed that sort of contact. Irving Wolfe, who will be talking here, came over on a couple of occasions to give us his interpretations of the Shakespearean classics in catastrophist terms. He's here, so I say what I've told other people - it was quite a tour de force - you came away reckoning that Shakespeare was a predecessor of Velikovsky. And Irving's probably right, too! Meanwhile, elsewhere in the world there were a number of notable developments. In 1975 Lewis Greenberg and Warner Sizemore started to publish the journal Kronos. For some reason they were regarded by our Editors as competition and we by them likewise, which is rather sad because ...
105. Ice Cores and Chronology [Journals] [SIS Review]
... and the sequences now go back over thousands of years) are climatic events. Very narrow tree rings show bad growing conditions, drought and frost, and these periods can be linked very accurately to volcanic eruptions, which will be discussed below. It will be seen from the above that archaeologists seem to be quite incapable of objective thought. Shakespeare put it very nicely: There is nothing either good or bad, but thinking makes it so. ' (Hamlet). Ice Cores Over the last two decades a new and exciting tool has appeared which offers a possibility of firm dating. Like most good things in life this was a spin off from war - actually the Cold ...
106. Index of Titles
... Collision' and the Prince of Denmark Wolfe, Irving: A Catastrophic Reading of Religious Systems Wolfe, Irving: A Catastrophic Reading of Western Cosmology Wolfe, Irving: A Catastrophist Reading of Religious Systems Wolfe, Irving: A WORD ABOUT THE PLANETARY DEBATE Wolfe, Irving: COLLECTIVE AMNESIA AND THE CATASTROPHIC BASIS OF SOAP OPERA Wolfe, Irving: Shakespeare and Velikovsky: Catastrophic Theory and the Springs of Art Wolfe, Irving: Velikovsky and Catastrophism: A Hidden Agenda? Wolfe, Irving: Velikovsky and Catastrophism: A Hidden Agenda? Wright, Robert C.: Effects of Volatility On Rubidium-Strontium Dating Y York, Derek: Lunar Rocks and Velikovsky's Claims Z Zemel, Henry: Circling the ...
... n12 Handbuch der Deutschen Mythologie (1869), 82, P.233.]. Simrock did more Taking into consideration that in the Heldenbuch Orendel is spelled Erendelle, and at some other place Ernthelle, he thinks it probable that "Ern" was dropped as epithet on ornans [n13 lbid. See also Simrock, Die Quellen des Shakespeare (1870), pp. 129f.: Dies ward aber wohl in Tell gekurzt, weil man die erste Silbe fur jenes vor Namen stehende Ehren' ansah, as nach dem d. Worterb, III 52 aus Herr' erwachsen, bald fur ein Epitheton ornans angesehen wurde."], and he concludes from there that the ...
108. Beneath Bauer [Books]
... first part of the third section, the prelude to his great disquisition on science, is an unsupported opinion masquerading as a provable assertion), for we shall find that it is a weakness of argumentation to which he will fall victim again and again. To describe what Bauer does to himself, there is a phrase we might borrow from Shakespeare. It comes from Hamlet, and is to be found when the protagonist contemplates his enemy Claudius destroying himself through his own efforts. The expression Hamlet uses, which is extremely well-known, employs the analogy of soldiers trying to dig under a fortress wall to blow it up and who are themselves blown up- the "enginer" (digger ...
109. Metamorphic Evolution [Journals] [Velikovskian]
... is at least recognized. The new-Darwinians did not even perceive its existence. "That these sequences of coordinated reactions-and there are literally thousands of them in the human body-should all have arisen by chance mutation of single genes is in the highest degree unlikely. "It is as if we expected the famous monkeys who inadvertently typed out the plays of Shakespeare, to produce the works of Dante, Racine, Confucius, Tom Wolfe, the Bhagavad Gita, and the latest copy of Punch in rapid succession . . . . As Professor Grasse has said, with a welcome change of metaphor, `The probability of dust carried by the wind reproducing Darer's Melancholia is less infinitesimal than the probability ...
110. Henry H. Bauer and Immanuel Velikovsky [Books]
... statement. C. H. Waddington, an internationally respected geneticist stated with respect to mutation: "This is really the theory that if you start with any fourteen lines of coherent English and change it one letter at a time, keeping only those things that still make sense, you will eventually finish up with one of the sonnets of Shakespeare . . . it strikes me as a lunatic sort of logic, and I think we should be able to do better. (31) [Elsewhere he states] "The development of an animal under the influence of its genes is obviously an intricate and carefully controlled process which normally leads to a rather standard and invariant end result ...
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