By J. W. Dunne
J.W. Dunne (1866-1949) used to be an complete English aeronautical engineer and a dressmaker of Britian's early army plane. His An test with Time, first released in 1927, sparked loads of medical curiosity in--and controversy about--his new version of multidimensional time.
A sequence of odd, troubling precognitive goals (including a imaginative and prescient of the then destiny catastrophic eruption of Mt. Pelee at the island of Martininque in 1902) led Dunne to think again the that means and importance of desires. may perhaps goals be a mix of stories of earlier and destiny occasions? What used to be such a lot provoking approximately his goals used to be that they contradicted the accredited version of time as a sequence of occasions flowing just one means: into the longer term. What if time wasn't like that at all?
All of this caused Dunne to consider time in a wholly new manner. to do that, Dunne made, as he positioned it,"an super wary" research in a "rather novel direction." He desired to define a provable manner of accounting for a number of dimensions and precognition, that's, seeing occasions prior to they take place. the end result used to be a tough clinical conception of the "Infinite Regress," within which time, realization, and the universe are visible as serial, present in 4 dimensions.
Astonishingly, Dunne's proposed version of time money owed for lots of of life's mysteries: the character and function of goals, how prophecy works, the immortality of the soul, and the life of the all-seeing "general observer," the "Witness" at the back of awareness (what is now regularly referred to as the better Self).
Here in print back is the e-book English playwright and novelist J.B. Priestley known as "one of the main interesting, so much curious, and maybe an important books of this age."
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Extra info for An Experiment With Time
For it ruled out definitely: insanity, clairvoyance, astralwandering, spirit-messages, and telepathy. But it left me face to face with something much more staggering than any of these. I n 1904, a few months after the fire dream, I was staying at the Hotel Scholastika, on the borders of the Aachensee, in Austria. I dreamed one night that I was walking down a sort of pathway between two fields, separated from the latter by high iron railings, eight or nine feet high, on each side of the path. My attention was suddenly attracted to a horse in the field on my left.
There had been a big fire in a factory somewhere near Paris. I think it was a rubber factory, though I cannot be sure. At any rate it was a factory f o r some material which gave off vile fumes when burning. A large number of workgirls had been cut off by the flames, and had made their way out on to a balcony. There, for t h e moment, they had been comparatively safe, but the ladders available had been too short to admit of any rescue. While longer ones were being obtained, the fire-engines had directed streams of water on to the balcony to keep that refuge from catching alight.
This dream left the whole business more puzzling than ever. I t seemed that nothing could explain it. For 'clairvoyance' is not an explanation. I t is a meaningless expression, a mere admission of inexplicability. And 'telepathy' required an enormous amo-unt of stretching before it could be made to fit the facts- THE PUZZLE Then came a dream which somewhat simplified matters. For it ruled out definitely: insanity, clairvoyance, astralwandering, spirit-messages, and telepathy. But it left me face to face with something much more staggering than any of these.