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Would only believe in a God who knows how to dance.

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Writer and Artist Susanne Steines

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Ambihemispherical	 Holosophy’s	 12	 Translucidly	 Mindful	Words: 5 Primary Consciousness – White holes 

Ambihemispherical Holosophy’s 12 Translucidly Mindful Words: 5 Primary Consciousness – White holes 

5 Primary Consciousness – White holes 

Did  you  ever  wonder  how much  more  conscious  we humans  could  be?  Consciousness  is  not  just  consciousness,  there  are  many  different  degrees  and  qualities  to  consciousness.  The  human  consciousness  is  most  probably  pretty  limited.  Imagination  and  science  can  push  the  limits  of  consciousness, so just imagine: A white hole in Einstein´s theory of black holes is the mathematically  resulting other side of the black hole, you might call it the other hemisphere of the black hole. 

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Ambihemispherical Holosophy’s 12 Translucidly Mindful Words: 4 Discernment

Ambihemispherical Holosophy’s 12 Translucidly Mindful Words: 4 Discernment

4 Discernment


“Knowing your own darkness is the best method for dealing with the darkness of other people.” C.G. Jung

This is very true – if your darkness reaches the depth of the darkness of the person you are dealing with. What if it doesn’t? Then, thinking C.G.Jung’s sentence with logic to the end, you have no tool whatsoever to know how to deal with the darkness of the other, or, worse, you might not even be able to recognize it as darkness. The darkest human darkness knows how to be very charismatic and highly seductive.

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Book of Art and Inspirational  Texts

Susanne Steines      Susanne Steines

Susanne Steines      Susanne Steines

After graduation in High School in Germany I was invited to the “Studienstiftung des Deutschen Volkes”, a foundation for the highly talented, which was back then recruiting students not only upon baccalaureate grades but also upon teachers’ and school directors’ recommendation and upon a weekend of selection talks and tests. I declined in order to stay completely free in my future ways. Questioning the highly competitive school system and the early stages of specialized education in Germany’s University System, I decided to study anything that interested me — philosophy, linguistics, neurolinguistics, psychology, art history — but keeping my main focus on German and French literature. In the area of art and painting I found school curricula most detrimental to the free development of one’s own ideas and signature style — one’s own handwriting. I took private classes in portraiture and oil painting. While working for various newspapers and publishing poetry in magazines, radio, and public readings, I took a chance and travelled to Mexico with the goal to study Latin American literature. I was immediately captured by the creative power of this country and ended up spending several months a year in Mexico.