The Romantic Era during the Age of Enlightenment was about a long desperate battle to immortalize the deep emotional concept of ancient Greek ideals of Wisdom through Beauty. The romantics tried to avoid an age of emotional despair, spawned by what William Blake called the Satanic mills of the industrial age, with their scientific rationalism of nature. The artist William Blake, the poets William Wordsworth, and John Keats were among those who challenged the theories of the likes of Leonardo da Vinci, René Descartes, and Sir Isaac Newton, for their complicity in helping to achieve the era governed by mechanical description. of the universe.

Blake’s satanic times have not changed. On May 28, 2011, nearly a third of the population of the picturesque Australian township of Murwillumbah, located in the scenic Tweed Valley of northern New South Wales, a World Heritage Site, marched in protest against mining permits issued by government-related drilling. for coal seam gas in your county. Nearby, just across the border from the state of Queensland, vast areas of fertile land had been devastated by authorized gas drilling procedures. The water table was so polluted that drinking water from the taps could ignite and produce flames that emit carcinogenic gases. The landowners had learned to their horror that they owned only a few inches of their upper lands and were powerless to prevent legalized acts from producing great emotional and financial despair.

John Keats’s much-loved poem Ode to the Nightingale was a desperate cry that intuition, creative imagination, and emotional feeling were essential aspects of reality, but his attacks on Sir Isaac Newton for ignoring this were curiously unfounded. . Sir Isaac Newton had good reason not to publish such sentiments. He lived in the same century that scientist Giordano Bruno was burned alive in Rome for teaching about them at Oxford University. However, during the 20th century, Isaac Newton’s unpublished Heresy Papers were discovered, “proclaiming Newton’s conviction that mechanical science must be supplemented by a deeper natural philosophy investigating the active principles behind moving particles.” . This was published on November 30, 1989 by the journal Nature, Volume 342, within an article entitled Alchemy of Matter and Mind, written by Richard Gregory, Emeritus Professor of Neurophysiology at the University of Bristol.

The Molecule of Emotion was discovered in 1972 by Dr. Candace Pert, revealing secrets of life that are now emerging from the research of Fullerene Platonic Chemistry at the University of Florence. Professor Paolo Manzelli and Professor Massimo Pregnalato shared the Georgio Napolitano Medal, which was awarded to them on behalf of the Republic of Italy for their quantum biological discoveries. His work was found to be compatible with the electromagnetic workings associated with creative brain thinking discovered by Dr. Richard Merrick of the University of Texas. He derived the functions of creative thinking from the Platonic concept of the ‘Music of the Spheres’ and published this in his book INTERFERENCE. It is interesting that from a Humanities point of view, Prince Charles’s recent book HARMONY is also based on the same Platonic concepts.

Romantics have been shown to be correctly inspired by the life energy forces of nature. Prince Charles was right when he fused the concepts of artistic creativity from the life sciences of ancient Greece and Egypt with a new way of looking at science. The citizens of Murillumbah will surely be interested to know that the Western Jurisprudence Act, which condones global economic rationalism, has been based on unethical assumptions. This law for perpetual economic growth, incorrectly based on Kantian aesthetics rather than Kant’s electromagnetic God as perpetual ethics, is now despised by both the improved Newtonian sciences and the humanities belonging to the great romantics. Sir Issac Newton’s active principles behind the moving particles belong in direct association both with the logic of the Music of the Spheres and with the operation of Dr. Pert’s Molecule of Emotion.

© Professor Robert Pope.

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