Wholeness and the Implicate Order, Volume 10
David Bohm was one of the foremost scientific thinkers and philosophers of our time. Although deeply influenced by Einstein, he was also, more unusually for a scientist, inspired by mysticism. Indeed, in the 1970s and 1980s he made contact with both J. Krishnamurti and the Dalai Lama whose teachings helped shape his work. In both science and philosophy, Bohm's main concern was with understanding the nature of reality in general and of consciousness in particular. In this classic work he develops a theory of quantum physics which treats the totality of existence as an unbroken whole. Writing clearly and without technical jargon, he makes complex ideas accessible to anyone interested in the nature of reality.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
abstract actual algebra analysis approximation aspects atoms autonomous basic behaviour Brownian motion celestial matter chapter classical mechanics classical physics clock consciousness consider constituted coordinates corresponding course described detail determined discussion domain droplet Einstein electron elementary particles enfolded ensemble essential Euclidean systems evidently example experience experimental explicate fact field fluctuations fluid form of insight fragmentary fragmentation further given Heisenberg's hidden variables hologram holomovement implicate order independent indicated indivisible interaction kind language laws limited mathematical matter meaning mechanical mode nature nilpotent notions of order object observed operations order and measure overall perception possible principle principle of relativity quantum theory question reality regarded relationship relevant result rheomode seen sense separately existent similar sort statistical ensemble structure sub-quantum theory of relativity things thinking thought tion totality transformation ultimately undivided wholeness universal verb wave function word world view