Monday, June 15, 2009


“There is no matter as such. All matter originates and exists only by virtue of a force which brings the particle of an atom to vibration and holds this minute solar system of the atom together. We must assume behind this force the existence of a conscious and intelligent mind; this mind is the matrix of all matter” Max Planck

The ultimate revelation of the first Matrix movie is when the resurrected Neo, no longer sees the world (matrix) as dense, solid matter; instead sees everything around as pure energy at vibrating frequencies (quantum /"codes") . Technically, he unleashed his multidimensional essence, accessing to higher level of consciousness as the evolved human being he wasn’t quite convinced he was, because he was still trapped into the “physical” illusion.

Furthermore, Neo realizes what many seers, mystics, philosophers and scientists have been basically claiming and concluding all along:

“Science cannot solve the ultimate mystery of nature. And that is because, in the last analysis, we ourselves are a part of the mystery that we are trying to solve.” – Max Planck

Max Karl Ernst Ludwig Planck was a German physicist who is widely regarded as one of the most significant scientists in history. He developed a simple but revolutionary concept that was to become the foundation of a new way of looking at the world, called quantum theory.

In 1900, to solve a vexing problem concerning the radiation emitted by a glowing body, he introduced the radical view that energy is transmitted not in the form of an unbroken (infinitely subdivisible) continuum, but in discrete, particle-like units. He called each such unit a quantum (the plural form being quanta). This concept was not immediately accepted by physicists, but it ultimately changed the very foundations of physics.

Planck himself did not quite believe in the reality of this concept—he considered it a mathematical construct. In 1905, Albert Einstein used that concept to explain the photoelectric effect, and in 1913, Niels Bohr used the same idea to explain the structures of atoms. From then on, Planck's idea became central to all of physics.

He received the
Nobel Prize in 1918, and both Einstein and Bohr received the prize a few years later. Planck was also a deeply religious man who believed that religion and science were mutually compatible, both leading to a larger, universal truth. By basing his convictions on seeking the higher truth, not on doctrine, he was able to stay open-minded when it came to formulating scientific concepts and being tolerant toward alternative belief.

"It is not the possession of truth, but the success which attends the seeking after it, that enriches the seeker and brings happiness to him.” – Max Planck

"Reality is merely an illusion, albeit a very persistent one."

Einstein's theory of relativity introduced a new way of looking at the physical properties of the universe. The Newtonian constraints of absolute time and space were abandoned. Time and space were unified and made relative, it formed a continuum that curved and enfolded about itself. Gravity was a distortion of this continuum caused by the presence of mass. From this, the famous formula e=mc~ was derived. (e=energy, m=mass, c=the speed of light, the magical constant in the system, the absolute maximum speed that anything can travel.)

Even though Einstein had a deep sense of the mystical or spiritual, he refused to let go of his classical insistence that a rational explanation or theory could be found, i.e., the world was accessible to human reason. This dilemma for Einstein can be seen when he said that he believed in the possibility of expressing everything scientifically, but contradicted himself saying that such an expression would be meaningless when describing a Beethoven symphony as a variation of wave pressure. Of course the meaning and effect of the music would be missing

"When you sit with a nice girl for two hours, it seems like two minutes. When you sit on a hot stove for two minutes, it seems like two hours that's relativity."
- Albert Einstein

“Natural science, does not simply describe and explain nature; it is part of the interplay between nature and ourselves.”

Heisenberg, with mathematical help from Max Born, developed in 1925 the first version of quantum mechanics, a matrix method of calculating the behavior of electrons and other subatomic particles. The method was superseded as a practical tool soon after by the more intuitive wave equation of Erwin Schrödinger, but matrix mechanics remains a great intellectual accomplishment. Heisenberg's most lasting contribution was his discovery in 1927 of the uncertainty principle, a foundation of quantum theory. A few years later he introduced a new quantum number called isotopic spin. Heisenberg continued to contribute to particle physics, introducing useful computational techniques in the 1950s.

Matrix mechanics is a formulation of quantum mechanics created by Werner Heisenberg, Max Born, and Pascual Jordan in 1925.
Matrix mechanics was the first complete and correct definition of quantum mechanics. It extended the
Bohr Model by describing how the quantum jumps occur. It did so by interpreting the physical properties of particles as matrices that evolve in time. It is equivalent to the Schrödinger wave formulation of quantum mechanics, and is the basis of Dirac's bra-ket notation for the wave function.

“What we observe is not nature itself, but nature exposed to our method of questioning.” - Werner Heisenberg

So What’s the Point?
Quantum physics tells us that reality is far beyond human perception and intuition. In other words, our rational mind and common sense are just not capable of understanding the true nature of reality.

Sages and seers in ancient times who spoke of the spiritual side of nature, gained their insight by moving beyond the confines of the rational physical world (left brain). In a similar way to the principles of Godel's theorem, the ancient mystics gained access by deep meditation to a perspective beyond the physical, in order to attain a more complete picture of the physical realm.

In other words, when we are within the illusion of physical reality it is not possible using its own internal methods and concepts to fully understand it. By accessing or looking from a higher level of awareness beyond the boundaries of the "physical illusion', we escape the constraints imposed on us by the finite physical world. To a rational scientific person this may all sound like something out of a science fiction novel.


Saturday, June 13, 2009

PHILOSOPHY & THE MATRIX (Return to the Source)

"Have you ever had a dream, that you were so sure was real? What if you were unable to wake up from that dream, Neo? How would you know [discern] the difference between the dream world [lie] and the real world [truth]?" Morpheus

For some, The Matrix is just another sci-fi movie, a slick production from Hollywood's dream factory. But for those who appreciate the philosophy of The Matrix, it is a wake-up call. The movie challenges our understanding of perspective, reality and illusion, and many other intriguing concepts. Here in these videos you will analyze, in brief, the most brilliant and greatest philosophic ideas, as well as the most fascinating spiritual messages encoded in the film.

A group of human succeeds to learn the secret of the Matrix. They form an underground and live aboard a ship, loosely communicating with a halcyon city called  Zion , the last bastion of resistance. In one of the scenes Cypher (Lucifer?) one of the rebels defects. Over a glass of (illusory) rubicund wine and (spectral) juicy steak, he poses the main dilemma of the movie:

"Is it better to live ‘happily’ in a perfectly detailed delusion, or to survive ‘unhappily’ but free of its hold?”

Philosophical ideas:
Socrates and Plato (The Cave allegory )
Immanuel Kant (Critique of Pure Reason)

Friedrich Nietzsche (Zarathustra - Superman)
Jean Baudrillard (Simulacra & Simulation)
Robert Nozick (Anarchy, State and Utopia – The Examined life)

Rene Descartes (Evil Genius Deceiver- Meditations of first philosophy)
George Berkeley (New Theory of Vision)
Pierre-Simon Laplace (Exposition of the World’s System)
David Hume
(A Treatise of Human nature)

Arthur Schopenhauer (The World as Will and Representation)

(By Christopher Grau)
Neo has woken up from a hell of a dream — the dream that was his life. How was he to know? The cliché is that if you are dreaming and you pinch yourself, you will wake up. Unfortunately, things aren't quite that simple. It is the nature of most dreams that we take them for reality — while dreaming we are unaware that we are in fact in a dreamworld. Of course, we eventually wake up, and when we do we realize that our experience was all in our mind. Neo's predicament makes one wonder, though: how can any of us be sure that we have ever genuinely woken up? Perhaps, like Neo prior to his downing the red pill, our dreams thus far have in fact been dreams within a dream.

Spiritual knowledge:
Christian Gnosticism (The Messiah, Pleroma)
Buddhism (Nirvana, Awakening)
Hinduism (karma, Dharma, Reincarnation)
Taoism (Yin Yang)
Judaism (Kabala)


Saturday, May 2, 2009

THE MATRIX TRIBUTE (10th Anniversary)

“What’s the Matrix? The Matrix is a computer [consciousness] generated dream world [illusion], built to keep us under control [asleep], in order to change the human being into this [slave]” – Morpheus, to Neo

10 years have passed now from the release of the first Matrix movie. And even I recently went to watch a replay at a local cinema for the 10th anniversary. Yeah! The Matrix still has many of us. For some, the case is the movie, however, for the great majority it’s the “real Matrix”, that is to say, the collective unconscious dream sustained by a web of lies (aka. mainstream media) in which most people are deeply submerged. Therefore, here we’ll analyze some of the most interesting facts, videos and songs steaming from this philosophical masterpiece.

“Did you know that the first ‘Matrix’ was designed to be a perfect human world, where none suffered, where everyone would be happy? It was a disaster. Nobody would accept the program.” -Agent Smith, to Morpheus

“Exactly, what kind of world would we have if there wouldn’t be self induced ignorance, fear, man created diseases and disasters, like designed warfare, false flag terror and biological attacks such the all new NAFTA avian flu, and many others illuminati calamities? Indeed, it’d be really boring and none really would learn a damn lesson as the way we do in our present collective illusion, no matter how insane or how much we suffer and hate each others to a degree of global destruction.”

"I'm trying to free your mind, Neo. But I can only show you the door. You're the one that has to walk through it." -Morpheus

Thanks to directors Larry and Andy Wachowski and the ‘Illuminati-Masonic’ deliberate occult symbolisms encoded through out this trilogy as in most of the Hollywood movies. Let’s review, analyze and enjoy, for those not familiarized with it, some of the most awesome and revealing videos and facts steaming from the Matrix.


1. Some personal information can be seen on Thomas Anderson's "criminal record" that Agent Smith glances at when he interrogates Neo: Seconds later a photocopy of his passport can be seen. There the place of his birth is Capital City USA, his date of birth is the 13th of September 1971, the passport was issued on the 12th of September 1991 and will expire on the “11th of SEPTEMBE 2001.”

2. When the traitor meets with agent "Smith," we learn that his name is Reagan. He says he wants to be someone important, maybe an actor, and that he wants to "remember nothing"! Sounds familiar? Former U.S. President Ronald Reagan was once an actor and he suffered from Alzheimer's disease.

3. Check out the room numbers for Trinity and Neo. When the cops bust in on Trinity in the opening scene the number is 303 ("trinity" 3) and since Neo is The One the number of his apartment is 101.

4. Neo's room number is 101. Room 101 was the place in George Orwell's book "1984" where people were sent to be tortured and would end up believing something that wasn't true.

5. The book Neo hides his computer discs in is called "Simulacra and Simulation". The chapter where they're hidden called Nihilism. Nihilism often involves a sense of despair coupled with the belief that life is devoid of meaning (unconsciousness).

6. The song that Neo wakes up to at the start of the film is "Dissolving Child" by Massive Attack

7. Inside the Nebuchadnezzar there is a brief shot of a plaque with the ship's name, above which it says "Mark 3 no. 11." The Biblical verse Mark 3:11 is, "And whenever the unclean spirits saw him, they fell down before him and cried out saying, 'You are the Son of God.'"

8. When Neo gets in the car with Trinity for the first time, Switch refers to him as "coppertop". Coppertop is a slang for the Duracell Battery, which is the battery Morpheus shows to Neo as he explains how the human race became an energy sources.

9. When Neo is meeting with the Oracle, the music playing in the background in her apartment is Duke Ellington's "I'm Beginning to See the Light," a reference to Neo's continued awakening.

10. The Oracle tells Neo that he wasn’t the “one”, perhaps in other life, which became true because it was after the dead of Neo that the “one” emerged to kick the agent Smith's digital butt off along with the Matrix.

The Matrix Indigo Revelation (Collective Soul)


Red or Blue? The choice is Yours!

Red or Blue? The choice is Yours!