By J. W. Dunne
J.W. Dunne (1866-1949) was once an entire English aeronautical engineer and a clothier of Britian's early army plane. His An scan with Time, first released in 1927, sparked loads of clinical curiosity in--and controversy about--his new version of multidimensional time.
A sequence of wierd, troubling precognitive desires (including a imaginative and prescient of the then destiny catastrophic eruption of Mt. Pelee at the island of Martininque in 1902) led Dunne to re-examine the that means and importance of goals. may goals be a mix of thoughts of earlier and destiny occasions? What used to be such a lot provoking approximately his desires used to be that they contradicted the accredited version of time as a chain of occasions flowing just one approach: into the longer term. What if time wasn't like that at all?
All of this triggered Dunne to consider time in a wholly new manner. to do that, Dunne made, as he positioned it,"an super wary" research in a "rather novel direction." He desired to define a provable means of accounting for a number of dimensions and precognition, that's, seeing occasions earlier than they ensue. the end result used to be a hard clinical conception of the "Infinite Regress," within which time, recognition, and the universe are visible as serial, present in 4 dimensions.
Astonishingly, Dunne's proposed version of time debts for lots of of life's mysteries: the character and goal of goals, how prophecy works, the immortality of the soul, and the lifestyles of the all-seeing "general observer," the "Witness" in the back of attention (what is now generally known as the better Self).
Here in print back is the ebook English playwright and novelist J.B. Priestley known as "one of the main interesting, such a lot curious, and maybe an important books of this age."
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Extra info for An Experiment With Time
I t is a meaningless expression, a mere admission of inexplicability. And 'telepathy' required an enormous amo-unt of stretching before it could be made to fit the facts- THE PUZZLE Then came a dream which somewhat simplified matters. For it ruled out definitely: insanity, clairvoyance, astralwandering, spirit-messages, and telepathy. But it left me face to face with something much more staggering than any of these. I n 1904, a few months after the fire dream, I was staying at the Hotel Scholastika, on the borders of the Aachensee, in Austria.
January, 1901, I was at ~ l a s s i o ,on the It ra, having been invalided home from the Boer ut there was the watch busi any 'astral-wandering', or any direct vision across leagues of space, or any 'messages' from the actors in the actual episodes represented. These dreams had been induced, either by the reading of the paragraphs, or else by telepathetic communications from the journalist in the Daily Telegraph office who had written those accounts. hadowy thing like a gigantic lath. It reached above tht dankway, and was slanted so that it would, had the uppel :nd been visible through the fog, have impinged upon tht _" .
There, for t h e moment, they had been comparatively safe, but the ladders available had been too short to admit of any rescue. While longer ones were being obtained, the fire-engines had directed streams of water on to the balcony to keep that refuge from catching alight. And then there happened a thing which must, I imagine, have been unique in the history of fires. From the broken windows behind the balcony the smoke from the burning rubber o r other material came rolling out in such dense volumes tliat, although the unfortunate girls were standing actually in the open air, every one of them was suffocated before the new ladders could arrive.
An Experiment With Time by J. W. Dunne