Donovan Crow

Creating Mobile web technologies

Books

God Is Not Dead – Amit Goswami

“God Is Not Dead” is a fascinating guided tour of quantum physics, consciousness, and the existence and experience of God. University of Oregon physics professor Amit Goswami shows readers that God’s existence can be found in clues that the science of quantum physics reveals.

Goswami helps readers to break through their “materialistic conditioning,” viewing reality as defined by Newtonian physics, to become free through a quantum understanding and experience of consciousness and God. In fact, “God Is Not Dead” argues for a “quantum activism,” leading a balanced life that incorporates both the quantum and material worlds–and an experience of consciousness.

“God Is Not Dead” will change how readers think–and experience–the nature of reality, the existence of souls, the power of dreams, the universality of love, the possibility of ESP, and the very mind of God.

J.R.R. Tolkien Reveals TRUE Meaning Of ‘The Lord Of The Rings’ In Unearthed Audio Recording

A reel-to-reel tape of J R R Tolkien that was recorded 20 years ago reveals the true meaning of J R R Tolkien’s classic ‘The

Lord Of The Rings’.

It was discovered in 1993 by a Dutchman named Rene van Rossenberg, a Tolkien expert who owns a shop in the Netherlands devoted to

all things Middle-earth (TolkienShop.com). The recording documents the event ‘Hobbit Dinner’ that took place on March 28th, 1958 in Rotterdam put on by

Tolkien’s Dutch publisher and a bookseller, the Huffington Post reported.

Recently Jay Johnstone, one of the founders of the fantasy/sci-fi site

Legendarium.me, persuaded van Rossenberg who kept it hidden away to share his treasure.

The tape in some way proves that Professor Tolkien was, in fact,

the hobbit and it also includes Tolkien revealing the true meaning of ‘The Lord of the Rings’.

Brian Cox and Jeff Forshaw explain the big bang

It was a scientific match made if not in heaven, then in manmade conditions approaching the big bang: Brian Cox and Jeff Forshaw first met at a particle collider in Hamburg 15 years ago. They have collaborated on various scientific projects ever since and are now both professors at Manchester University’s Particle Physics Group and are involved in research projects at Large Hadron Collider at Cern, Geneva