SCIENCE now realizes that mother nature was ahead of her time in understanding the quantum universe.
A red rose, the dance of honey bees, spiral galaxies, Fritjof Capra’s The Tao of Physics, and Yogi Berra all get it right.
It’s back to the future all over again. Poetry, plants, religions, even materialists and atheists—all have a lot more in common as we’ll see.
Even celebrated artist and poet William Blake sensed he saw “a world in a grain of sand, and heaven in a wild flower,” and how you could
“Hold Infinity in the palm of your hand, and eternity in an hour.”
Children at play—left to their own instincts and intuitions unsmothered by parental intimidation—engage the delights of spontaneous imagination. Theirs is an unselfconscious, non-ideological purity of intent.
Genius of originality in the young child is hardwired, and when not managed by disapproving, arbitrary rule makers, their creations are joyful and unpretentious. “The true sign of intelligence,” Albert Einstein once said, “is not knowledge but imagination.”
Mme. Blavatsky’s closest colleague, William Q. Judge, wrote of imagination as “the King faculty,” (Ocean of Theosophy, 139), because “the Will cannot do its work if the Imagination be at all weak or untrained.”
All life forms, like kids at play, are inseparably intertwined — yet consist, as does the radio wave spectrum, of infinite individual frequencies .
“Would to goodness the men of science exercised their ‘scientific imagination’ a little more,” Blavatsky wrote in her article Kosmic Mind, “and their dogmatic and cold negations a little less.”