The Pulitzer Prize-winning author writes on the turbulent writer’s mind, how coffee somehow helps, and the merit in serving an apprenticeship Annie Dillard first came to my attention several years ago when I came across the perhaps now over-played, yet accurate quote; “How we spend our days is, of course, how we spend our lives” […]
There Is No Time, things just is you see, In the house of my mind where the child I did be. Seconds, minutes, hours, days, structured things, Are merely of my mind, man’s creation brings. Tempus fugit! my old man used to say. Nothing left to the world but my thoughts this day
Do You Feel A Lack of Time? I think most of us in the western world feel time shortage pressures. A lack of time seems to go hand in hand with how we live. It’s strange though, we all get this feeling of a lack of time yet we can never really see it or feel it. Time is intangible yet we think we experience it.
Why are we here? Where do we come from? What is time and space? Where do we go when we die? As long as I can remember I’ve thought deeply about things. As a kid I’d lie awake at night until all hours thinking about myself and my place in the world. No I’m working on a book that might answer some of those questions
Is Time Real? I’m afraid you’ll have to be the judge of that for yourself. This book won’t tell you to believe in anything in particular – in fact it’s quite the opposite. I’d hope that you’ll be moved to question and doubt everything.
The word “Mechanics” used in the term “Quantum Mechanics” indicates a machine like predictable, buildable, knowable thing. The Quantum Universe in which we live, whether we want to accept it or not, may seem on the surface to be mechanical and linear but it is not. It is probably better described as an infinite multitude of possible linear actions. If we must give this still mystical process a name lets call it “Quantum Ecology” rather than “Quantum Mechanics”.