Healing the cultural failures
technology cannot heal
Great pioneers have stood as guiding lights in humanity's development to ever greater freedoms, such as Nicolas of Cusa, Johannes Kepler, Amadeus Mozart, Mary Baker Eddy. One of the earliest was Johannes Kepler, the German Astronomer (1571-1630) that some call the founder of modern science, who had raised the self-perception of humanity with break-through advances in science, followed by Mozart with achievements in music, and Mary Baker Eddy with achievements is spiritual science. With advanced science Kepler appears to have contributed to ending the Thirty Years War, inspiring a humanist renaissance that enabled the Peace of Westphalia, one of the tallest platforms for civilization that still stands today, in principle. Mozart's Grand efforts in music coincided to the year with America winning its revolution for freedom from seraglio of empire. Mary Baker Eddy's breakthrough work in spiritual science coincides with the only major period of peace that humanity had enjoyed since the Golden Renaissance. The video explorations on this page are designed to bring these historic milestones into focus.
In love with our humanity
The honesty of science tells us that we wield weapons not out of strength, but out of impotence, being unable to reach a hand across the table and deal with one-another as human beings.
Kepler was a pioneer in this arena.
Mozart's opera 'The Abduction from the Seraglio' stands as a guiding light. It was produced in 1781, the very year in which the American Revolution was won, signalling a new age for humanity. The pioneering spirit that Mozart brings to the end of his opera is amazingly evident in the events that staged a new era for humanity.
Mozart stands as a pioneer in this arena.
Scientific honesty in the spiritual arena opens up vast vistas that can liberate perception and change the world.
Mary Baker Eddy was the great pioneer in this arena.
Signs of out time: Challenges to honour our humanity.
The irony is that the nuclear war challenge is the simplest one to solve. It can be solved in a week. Once the choice is made to annihilate all the nuclear weapons, it won't take a week to get it done. But will we raise our humanity up enough to do this, and will we raise it further to meet the Ice Age challenge for humanity to continue to exist? These are the key questions. The answer depends on how humanity values itself and its children.
The above fresco was painted in the century that Kepler was born.
Published by Cygni Communications Ltd. North Vancouver, BC, Canada - (C) in public domain - producer Rolf A. F. Witzsche