It would be an awful folly to consider God as a dweller of the same time-space domain where we are presently living. Some of us still believe in naive cliché of a gray-bearded old man lolling on a cloud. Not that He can’t do it, but just as much as on a cloud, you should expect to find Him on the bottom of the ocean or on a tip of a solar flare. The point is:
Our so-called reality is mere a projection of REALITY [1]. This idea is not new, nor is it original–Plato in his Republic introduced the idea of perception of our reality as a shadow of a real reality falling on the wall of a dark cave.
The people in cave are looking at the shadow and trying to discern the world outside. I was thinking in similar terms of non-space/time conformation of God and hence came up with a somewhat comparable analogy: Imagine a Projectionist who runs that super-projector of our reality. Just like a man, a mortal projectionist, He remains in a high cubbyhole, hidden from the audience. (Is it why we used to imagine him as an old man on a cloud?)  His earthly counterpart, a man-projectionist, cannot jump into the screen and join the action, so he sits in his booth, dejected and alone (or not alone, but with someone and not dejected, but engaged in something beyond his job description it doesn’t matter). What matters is that whatever he does up there in his booth, he cannot jump into the screen. Our Universal Projectionist can jump into his Projection, but it looks like He doesn’t need to. Still, He can join His movie and He does it sometimes [2], but He doesn’t dwell in the projection. Does it make sense? Let’s see if this analogy works.

How the Projectionist projects Himself into the screen? He did it, for example, by bringing to life and appearing as His Son, when the Holy Spirit alighted on Holy Mary as she said “... let it be according to your word.” [3]. Thus, the analogy explains a difficult to grasp concept of Trinity: where the three manifestations of God.

The Father, The Son, and The Holy Spirit appear in unity just as The Light Source, The Image and The Beam in projection phenomenon. Close enough?

I think I found pretty good analogy, so I would like to linger a little longer on it. The credit goes back to Greeks–Socrates and Plato, his loyal pupil, for a shadow is a projection too. Justlike an old theory of “heat fluid” which was wrong but yet predicted the laws of thermodynamics, the Projectionist model may shed some light on our reality and, more important, on The Projectionist Himself.
What does make a projection? Projector with an object of projection, light source, its beam, screen and the Projectionist. We already know who the latter one is. We know that screen is our reality. What is the beam? What is the projector? What are the source and the object? And, for that matter, what are we? What is time?
Let’s start with the simplest notion–what is time?

Time is a pace with which the projector’s reel is rolling.
You can perceive the time and measure its passage, but that’s about all you can do. You can’t stop it, you can’t reverse it – you are in the movie, not in The Projectionist booth.

Alright, fair enough? Then what are we?

To be continued.

1 See everything under the topic “World of Illusion”, like, for example, COGNITIVE ECHO, MANDELA EFFECT, TORAH CODE, THE WORLD, THE FLESH AND PETRUSHKA and much more.

2. See my post TRANSFIGURED, WITH HORNS and references the rein.

3. Luke 1:38.

Christian Faith and Prayers; Miracles; Metaphysics and Mysticism; World of Illusion

When you hear about Mandela effect for the first time it sounds like some Byzantine prank. How is that possible? The good old Biblical wineskins in my Book had changed to stupid bottles? Changed in the very same old copy of my Bible? When? How? Impossible! Bullshit!! So you go for the familiar passage about new wine. You go Luke 5:37. It’s bottles. You go  Matthew 9:17. Bottles. Same is with Mark 2:22. Bottles. No wineskins, bottles. What is it? Am I going insane? Is it the end? 
I have already written about Mandela Effect.  I have more to say about this crazy universal phenomenon. I remember how I was introduced to it. A friend of mine asked me: “Do you remember what Bible says about the new wine?”
"Sure,” I said, “nobody pours new wine into old wineskins, because they will burst, but new wineskins must be used for new wine.”
“And you know what this means?”
The day of Transfiguration had just passed. It was a good day to be on some mountain, looking up for a light. I couldn’t do it, though; I've spent my day in a hole, in darkness. Nevertheless, it never hurts to dream about light:
And why do we call it transfiguration?


Your comment will be posted after it is approved.

Leave a Reply