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Michael Talbot-Holografski svemir
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There is much fascinating material in Michael Talbot’s book, including discussion of scientific theories of the nature of reality and our perception thereof, as well as anecdotal accounts and clinical data regarding a vast array of parapsychological phenomena.
Talbot believes that the holographic model of space-time and consciousness developed by David Bohm, Karl Pribram, and others can explain phenomena ranging from UFO encounters to psychic abilities and religious miracles, all of which, it is There is much fascinating material in Michael Talbot’s book, including discussion of scientific theories of the nature of reality and our perception thereof, as well as anecdotal accounts and clinical data regarding a vast array of parapsychological phenomena.
Talbot believes that the holographic model of space-time and consciousness developed by David Bohm, Karl Pribram, and others can explain phenomena ranging from UFO encounters to psychic abilities and religious miracles, all of which, it is argued, may in fact be periodic glimpses of a more fundamental level of reality wherein consciousness and matter form a continuum of interacting wave-structures.
Frustratingly, Talbot seems to uncritically accept any and all such reports, indiscriminate of source, as not only genuine, but also self-evidently supporting his favoreddecidedly New Age, interpretation of the holographic model. Indeed, if taken at face value, much of the evidence does allow for such an interpretation, but the univocal manner in which it is presented makes independent assessment impossible. Nevertheless, Talbot’s argument that scientists must seriously address claims of parapsychological phenomena is well taken.
I would counter, however, that this should mean an expansion of the methods of objective observation and falsifiable hypothesis, not their abandonment in favor of subjective phenomenology. In this book, the presentation of numerous historical accounts of the miraculous from the point of view of a believer is the central theme. Out-of body, near-death, and otherwise supernatural experiences are discussed, and the uniting theme is that the “natural laws” within which physics operates cannot explain all that we observe.
What does, you ask? Well, imagine that everything is actually a pan-dimensional interference pattern stemming from a truly holographic universe. What does that mean, In this book, the presentation of numerous historical accounts of the miraculous from the point of view of a believer is the central theme.
What does that mean, precisely?
Michael Talbot-Holografski svemir
I’ve no idea, and I’ve already read the book. Every bizarre encounter is rapidly chaulked up as further proof to the holographic nature of existence, svemif without much explanation leaving me to wonder precisely how it supports anything other than the lunacy of the author – he retells a story in which, during his college days, spaghetti noodles suddenly materialized mid-air and plopped down on his chest.
Oh sure, he checked for open windows, someone else around, the presence of boiling water, but to no avail. Talbot concludes that this random pasta must have come from the hopografski manifestation of a holographic interference vision.
I don’t get it either, but I’m now convinced that it’d be hysterical to throw wet noodles at someone as a messy, if confusing, prank.
This book was recommended to me by a good friend, and I’m sorry to have to say, I didn’t get it. I did, however, particularly enjoy one passage in the beginning which stated, and I’m paraphrasing, “we find ourselves compelled to accept the words of scientists as the truth, despite our knowing that they are as equally fallible as ourselves.
Starts out promising, with two respected scientists, one who theorizes that holograms can explan some quantum physical properties and the other who uses them to explain how svemig human brain behaves.
Up to that point, I’d have given the book 4 or 5 stars. Then, suddenly, it degenerates into talking about ESP, out of body experiences, telepathy and every bolografski paranormal thing one could dredge up. I ended up skimming over the latter parts of the book because holografskki that.
If holografxki have any interest in thi Starts out promising, with two respected scientists, one who theorizes that holograms can explan some quantum physical properties and the other who uses them to explain how the human brain behaves.
If you have any interest in this, I holografxki bypassing this book and going straight to the source: David Bohm and Karl Pribram. This book is not at ALL what I expected. I honestly don’t know where they get off putting it in the ‘science’ category, because it really isn’t that. There is an interesting universe-as-hologram hypothesis in physics.
Holografski Svemir by Michael Talbot (2 star ratings)
I thought that’s what this book would be about. Change PAST events by thinking about them really hard! Psychic surgery can actually cure you and is totally not a massive fraud perpetrated by a bunch of con men. Also your internal organs have their own rudimentary consciousness and you can upset them if you think bad thoughts about them and it’ll make you sick, so don’t do that.
The end of the book even seems to suggest that conventional science would be better off if it became LESS objective and fact based. I really hope no one wvemir taking this crap seriously, because that’s what it is, is crap.
I would also like to point out that the author of this book, who claimed that it’s possible to heal things like cancer by thinking about it the right way, subsequently died of cancer.
I guess he wasn’t wishing for it to go away hard enough? Gets 2 stars only because it’s SO far out there that you might chuckle a few times at the total absurdity. Holograski more than pages can be cropped, it is still understandable. I mean the book contains lots of irrelevant examples. Enfolded reality, interconnectivity, auras and frequency matter.
These are just some of the concepts put forward in The Holographic Universe. This is a well researched and well executed book, though I found myself sveir many of his assertions.
Talbot is utterly convinced of the value of his theory and while much of what he writes feels intuitively correct, anyone versed in physi With the intention of forwarding an inclusive Theory of Everything or TOE Talbot has weaved a convincing argument. Talbot is utterly convinced of the value of his theory and while much of what he writes feels intuitively correct, anyone versed in physics knows that much of reality is counter-intuitive.
But despite my doubts I did enjoy this book. I give The Holographic Universe two out of five. This book started of at a great pace and gave really good scientific sources and legitimate explanations that built up to a feeling of great revelations Just before half way of the book it gets bumpy messy and very unconvincing.
Basically a theory we literally are living in a hologram I don’t know, i think the author was a little over ambitious and I thought he could have delivered his point with more control it would have been a really good book. One of the rare times I didn’t finish a book, though I made it about a third of the way through until it became apparent that everything was going to be smooshed into a holographic theory, as a holographic theory of everything um, holographic, if ya see what mean As a cancer survivor, I am deeply deeply wary of the notion that my cells give a toss as to whether I am a cheerful, positive thinking type or an oft-despairing contrarian.
Sure, meditation, mindfulness, creative v One of the rare times I didn’t finish a book, though I made it about a third of the way through until it became apparent that everything was going to be smooshed into a holographic theory, as a holographic theory of everything um, holographic, if ya see what mean Sure, meditation, mindfulness, creative visualizations can make having an illness emotionally easier to deal with. But to make a case that unproven woo will prevent or cure disease is just another way of victim blaming.
Perhaps there are some valid insights in this book, but I wouldn’t take it in any kind of didactic sense and perhaps it’s not meant as such. Also, from what I remember, there was no overall coherent pattern in the delivery; I just couldn’t piece it together into a framework or progression of ideas. The book struck me as being odd in this sense.
I don’t remember the book very well, mind you, I just remember thinking that. Toxic if taken seriously, but it’s still fun to join Talbot as he conducts his thought experiments and musings, especially since he lacks the conviction or paranoia of conspiracy theorists or new-age occultists. Talbot does a fantastic job explaining Bohm and Pribam’s ideas that underlie the holographic theory. And I say that as a guy who regularly converses with non-physical entities.
The universe is a hologram and all paranormal events like reincarnation, ghosts, auras, pulling gold rings out of thin air and Nickelback fans are proof. Reading it is good exercise for your skepticism muscles. Largely baloney, but well-written enough to have me trying to develop telekinesis when I read it at age Has some ideas in it that could make for interesting sci-fi, fantasy or horror stories. Otherwise, just a bunch of silliness presented as reality.
Is that air you’re breathing?
I liked the mind-blowing speculation of “reality as illusion” at first, but it just gets a little crazy the further you read. BeachVol rated holografdki it was ok Mar 02, Malum rated it it was ok Sep 12, Clare rated it it was ok Jan 01, Lessismore rated it it was ok Aug 27, Loren rated it it was ok Jul 11, Mehrnoosh rated it it was ok Jan 15, There hplografski no discussion topics on this book yet.
Michael Talbot was born in Grand Rapids, Michigan in As a young man, he moved to New York City, where he pursued a career as a freelance writer, publishing articles in Omni, The Village Voice, and others, often exploring the confluence between science and the spiritual. Talbot published his first novel, The Delicate Dependency: A Novel of the Vampire Life as an Avon paperback original in ; though never reprinted, it is regarded a classic of the genre, frequently appearing holpgrafski lists of the best vampire novels ever written, and secondhand copies have long been expensive and hard to find.
His other horror titles, both cult classics, evemir The Bog and Night Things