4632[Meditation Society of America] Re: a revolution of seeing.... Bobby-Melody
- Feb 25, 2003--- In email@example.com, Jason Fishman
> --- Melody <melodyande@c...> wrote:
> > Hi Bobby,
> > Thanks for all you've shared with me. I look
> > forward to working with this more in the days
> > to come.
> Firstly, I would like to thank you both for all this
> well worded information. It was very clear to me and
> as I often times do, I took time to note exactly what
> was said. Especial within the discussion of compairing
> like color values when trying to create, on paper, a
> masterpiece of ones own imagination.
> There is only spontanious happenings, onlyseemingly
> when one stops to try to "create" the flow then does
> it become difficult to manifest. just the way I view the two
> seperate concepts of sculpting and painting.I snipped this down so I could comment on the seemingly different
concepts of sculpting and painting. The French phrase 'objet
d'art" , object of art, is the term used to denote the object itself
instead of treating it like it represents something else, i.e., the
thing depicted. A painting that is an object of art is a sculpture
of paint on canvas. Monet and Van Gogh in particular used the paint
as clay to create the object we see on the wall. The scene
represented is just a starting point for the arist. The pencil is
used in the same way if one is creative with textures.
treat your drawing this way and see what happens.
> This bring about a whole new connection to "all is
> one, spontanious happening". All within life and all
> it's doings, spontaniously.
> Manifested spontaniously for your reading pleasure.
> Peace and Love,
> > On a related, and rather synchronistic, note,
> > I just received this offering of Ramesh's
> > in my mailbox:
> > "When both the rational and intuitive planes of mind
> > are allowed full
> > operation, they get superimposed on each other
> > resulting in a fasting of the
> > mind or NO-MIND state. This is the most alert state
> > in which the mind can
> > find itself because of the total freedom in which it
> > can operate - a
> > beautiful, natural blending of discipline and
> > spontaneity."
> > Does this sound like the fourth phase of perceiving
> > reality that you were talking about?
> > Kind of does to me. :-)
> > Something else that just occurred to me is
> > that if two people who tend to perceive
> > reality differently....for example, one in
> > a more linear, naming, rational way,
> > and another in a more intuitive, relative way...
> > are trying to have a conversation, I could
> > see how the two could never really hear
> > each other. They are indeed perceiving
> > two different worlds! I remember now
> > reading about this experiment in which
> > people who had lost that 'linking mechanism'
> > (I forget what they call it....but the ability
> > for one side of the brain to communicate
> > with the other ) between the two hemisheres
> > underwent a series of tests.
> > They were given a picture to read twice..
> > once with one eye closed, and then later
> > with the other eye closed. Each time the
> > subject described seeing two totally different
> > pictures.
> > Well, that could sure explain a lot of communication
> > gaps, couldn't it?
> > Before closing for the evening, I wanted to tell
> > you that I read your article and browsed your
> > gallery. It's as if by seeing those paintings,
> > I was seeing you....in a nonverbal kind of way. :-)
> > Thank you for sharing yourself that way.
> > Melody
> > [Non-text portions of this message have been
> > removed]
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