Science, Paradox, and the Moebius Principle: The Evolution of a "Transcultural" Approach to Wholeness
Science, Paradox, and the Moebius Principle confronts basic anomalies in the foundations of contemporary knowledge. Steven M. Rosen deals with paradoxes that call into question our conventional way of thinking about space, time, and the nature of human experience.
Rosen's contribution is unique in at least five respects:
1) He provides an unparalleled integration of modern theoretical science and contemporary phenomenological thought.
2) He features a section of dialogue with David Bohm, who contributed greatly in fields of major concern to the book.
3) He sets forth a process theory and philosophy, presenting a concept in which space, time, and consciousness undergo a continuous internal transformation and organic growth.
4) He furnishes a highly specific account of dialectical change, employing geometric forms that bring the dynamics of paradox into focus with unprecedented clarity.
5) He is transdisciplinary and provides transcultural bridges between the "two cultures" of science and the humanities.
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The Moebius Principle in Science and Philosophy
The Unity of Being and Becoming 1975
Creative Evolution 1980
The Concept of the Infinite and the Crisis in Modern Physics 1983
A NeoIntuitive Proposal for KaluzaKlein Unification 1988
The Paradox of Mind and Matter Utterly Different yet One and the Same 1992
The Moebius Principle in Parapsychology
Psi and the Principle of Nondual Duality 1987
Dialogues with David Bohm
David Bohms Wholeness and the Implicate Order An Interpretive Essay 1982
The BohmRosen Correspondence 1983
Time and HigherOrder Wholeness A Response to David Bohm 1984
The Limitations of Language and the Need for a Moebial Way of Writing
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abstract actually approach aspect basic Bohm's boundary element Capek Cartesian chapter classical intuition concept concrete consciousness continuum David Bohm deﬁned deﬁnition density differentiated dimension dimensional distinct domain dualism enantiomorphs entail entity epoch experience explicate expression ﬁeld ﬁg ﬁgure ﬁnd ﬁnite ﬁrst fundamental geometry Heidegger higher-order hypernumber idea identiﬁed implicate order inﬁnite inﬂuence interaction intrinsic Jung Kaluza-Klein Kaluza-Klein theory Klein bottle limited M. C. Escher mathematical meaning merely microcosm Moebius principle Moebius strip Moebius surface monism nature Necker cube neo-intuitive nilpotent nondual nondual duality notion object observed operation opposite orthogenesis paradox parapsychology perception perspectival perspective philosopher physical physicist physis poetic precognition primordial problem proﬁle propose proprioceptive psyche quantum quantum physics question reality reﬂection relativity scientiﬁc sense separation signiﬁcance simply continuous space space-time spatial speciﬁc structure suggest symbolic symmetry synsymmetry theory theory of relativity three-space topological transformation uniﬁcation unity wholeness