Pauli’s World Clock

You know it’s as if we struggle to find the deepest patterns in the world, so I am not alone here. It’s as if we were to say that it is indeed the mathematical construct that rules the reality? What would we say then about all the “others things that cover this essence and logic,” that we may call it a waste of time?

The quest and art of seeing past one’s nose, is to realize the deeper cognitive aspect of our searching the mind’s values being exposed through a dialogue, that we learn to distill the elements of the experience?

Shall we become so cold that we call this map, a sketch of the realities awaiting that we can now repeat the pattern over and over again, and willy nilly become a ball tossed on the ocean. A monkey that moves from limb to limb , with not a care in the world?

Who of us has not had our moments that we would have like to adjust our behaviour for a better outcome? We do not do it for the “just reward” other then to know that the right and moral things is already embedded in the human intelligence to be better then what we would like transgressed onto our own selves?

So again, do we become judges of the moral condition of men other then to see past the corruption and volitionality that could encompassed a messed up soul and know that within the confines of this chaos, is an element and struggle for attainment to a better light? Who is to deny that this substance is within us? That the wayward life off the beaten track, can be the explorations into lands not ventured before, becomes the revealing of what is social in it’s construct, can now become the heart of the matters and determinations of the world.

The World Clock. An impression generated by artist W. Beyers-Brown based on accounts of Pauli’s dream.

The Vision of the World Clock

The vision of the world clock described in Peat’s article was originally published by C. G. Jung as follows (Psychology and Alchemy):

There is a vertical and a horizontal circle, having a common centre. This is the world clock. It is supported by the black bird.

The vertical circle is a blue disc with a white border divided into 4 X 8 — 32 partitions. A pointer rotates upon it.

The horizontal circle consists of four colours. On it stand four little men with pendulums, and round it is laid the ring that was once dark and is now golden (formerly carried by four children). The world clock has three rhythms or pulses:

1) The small pulse: the pointer on the blue vertical disc advances by 1/32.

2) The middle pulse: one complete rotation of the pointer. At the same time the horizontal circle advances by 1/32.

3) The great pulse: 32 middle pulses are equal to one complete rotation of the golden ring. (p. 194)

See:Divine Contenders: Wolfgang Pauli and the Symmetry of the World F. David Peat

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