by Jon Rappoport
December 9, 2014
Many ways to capsulize a description of reality: self-replicating virus; space/time continuum; universe; code inscribed on two-dimensional surface; facade; simulation; solidified thought-form; labyrinth.
I use “machine” when I want to emphasize interlocking parts. Each part confers legit status to all other parts. Thereby implying prison.
Legit status is vital to the whole notion. If that were rejected, the whole shootin’ match would take on a very different coloration.
Bring these two elements into collaboration: the illusion of permanence, and the reduction of power to directly eradicate any of the trillion trillion trillion objects of reality. Then you have something. Sing-sing. Alcatraz.
Reduction of power is the key.
This is accomplished through self-censoring, when all is said and done.
“I can’t make the glass water on the table disappear.”
But suppose you can and have.
Suppose every particle in the universe was built with instant self-replicating duties. You look at the glass, decide to make it vanish, and it does—but every particle of the glass and the water repeats itself. So it’s there again, before you notice it was gone.
How many replications can the glass undergo before it gives up?
An infinite number?
Unlikely, if this reality was designed. How do you build infinite replication into a finite operation?
The glass says, “I can rebuild myself five million times. You would have to make me vanish five million plus one times. Can you handle that?”
You say no. The glass smugly smiles.
How do you get around that?
First, you recognize that this reality was invented as a design structure, a mechanical work of art. Second, you invent other realities with such profusion that you become aware of having that power.
This was the objective of the early Tibetan exercise called “deity visualization.” See John Blofeld, The Tantric Mysticism of Tibet.
Comprehending the creative power you have is also the objective of my collection, Exit From The Matrix, which contains dozens of imagination exercises.
Think of a new building built on an empty lot. Do you say the building carved up and partitioned already existing space, or it established new spaces that weren’t there before?
The rationalist would say the former. The artist might say the latter.
There is certainly a predisposition to consider space is forever, permanent, unchanging. That’s a conviction. As in “convict.”
All exercises are, in one sense or another, creative. Here’s one. Look at a tree. See what you see. Now sit down and lean against the tree and close your eyes. Do whatever you do to merge with the tree. Do it for fifteen minutes. Now open your eyes, stand up, back away, and look at the tree again. Has your perception of it changed? I think you’ll find it has. Many people would say their perception of the tree has become clearer.
The rationalist would say perception seems to be clearer because you’ve been focusing your attention on the tree during the exercise. Others would say, “No, my perception has actually improved. My eyesight has briefly improved.”
The subjective and the objective aren’t two distinctly different never-to-meet entities. One can influence the other.
The author of three explosive collections, THE MATRIX REVEALED, EXIT FROM THE MATRIX, and POWER OUTSIDE THE MATRIX, Jon was a candidate for a US Congressional seat in the 29th District of California. He maintains a consulting practice for private clients, the purpose of which is the expansion of personal creative power. Nominated for a Pulitzer Prize, he has worked as an investigative reporter for 30 years, writing articles on politics, medicine, and health for CBS Healthwatch, LA Weekly, Spin Magazine, Stern, and other newspapers and magazines in the US and Europe. Jon has delivered lectures and seminars on global politics, health, logic, and creative power to audiences around the world. You can sign up for his free emails at NoMoreFakeNews.com or OutsideTheRealityMachine.