Morals for the 21st Centuryby John Baines
For the first time, Baines uses scientific experiments to support many of his arguments about ethics. Baines describes his latest/i>
Morals for the 21st Century gives great insight into practical morality, presenting profound moral concepts that are undeniable, yet inspiring, motivating the reader to take action and investigate and improve his life.
For the first time, Baines uses scientific experiments to support many of his arguments about ethics. Baines describes his latest thesis as Moral Physics, and maintains that ethical and human excellence based on the principles of transcendental morality is the prerequisite to attain a bountiful and effective existence.
Generously, Baines describes in awesome detail the deficiencies in the moral makeup of the common man today and how he can work to overcome these deficiencies to create a better life for himself and humanity.
"Morals for the 21st Century," as with all his previous titles, is intended to enrich and harmonize man's understanding of himself and his relation to all.
Offers scientific verification for the author's explanation of certain ethical precepts.
Presents an absolutely innovative exposition of the moral order.
About the Author:
John Baines, (literary pseudonym of Dario Salas Sommer), is the contemporary Chilean philosopher and founder of the Dario Salas Institute for Hermetic Science. Baines is a modern philosopher whose unique approach unites contemporary psychological practice with ancient philosophical wisdom. From an early age he has given his heart and soul to the study and dissemination of this practical philosophy based on the esoteric principles of Hermes Trismegistus. As a man, he encompasses the universal qualities of true humanness by actively promoting the individual development of men and women.
Baines began publishing in 1966, quickly becoming acclaimed for works such as "The Secret Science," The Stellar Man," "Does Woman Exist," "Development of the Internal World," "The Science of Love," and HypsoConsciousness." His central theme focuses upon the completion of the voyage of what Freud had called the Ego.
As a practical objective, Baines' philosophy aims to guide modern man in finding his psychic way back to his birthright, of which life in the fast lane has robbed him; namely, an inner tranquility. His writing style is at once straightforward, clear and precise, accounting for his universal appeal.
At present, John Baines divides his year into days spent lecturing in his hometown of Santiago and lecture tours abroad in other South American Cities, the United States and Spain.
and post it to your social network
Most Helpful Customer Reviews
See all customer reviews >
?It is little wonder that Chilean philosopher, John Baines, (literary pseudonym of Dario Salas Sommer), has earned legendary status in South America and Europe. ¿Morals for the Twenty-first Century,¿ his latest writing, is a visionary work that could very well change the way you perceive the world. In the time it took me to read this book, I saw 30 years of professional study in physics, philosophy, and psychology totally re-configured. John Baines creates one of the first truly integrative models of morality and physics. This precedent-setting paradigm, which Baines labels ¿Moral Physics¿, is not merely an advancement of great importance in its own right; it is even more significant as model for a new school of scientific inquiry that advances the theories of such revolutionary scientists as Carlo Rubbia, David Bohn, Fritz Popp, Erwin Schrodinger, and Karl Pribram. According to the theory of Moral Physics, each phenomenon and every entity is neither a whole nor a part, but both simultaneously. Whatever affects the tiniest particle affects the complete structure. Respect for natural laws, empathy for ones fellow man, and concern for other life forms are not merely adaptive traits that may help humanity survive. They are moral imperatives, grounded in physics, that impose on us an evolutionary responsibility to develop superior states of consciousness capable of manifesting the Divine spark within us. It is perhaps Baines¿ intuitive way of looking at the universe, with a scientist¿s eye and philosopher¿s heart, that allows him to explain abstract scientific concepts in straightforward, understandable terms. Whatever the source of this rare insight, (which he says he has had since birth) Baines is able to distill from complex nature its essential beauty and simplicity without sacrificing its underlying principles. This new school of thought lies on the cutting-edge of a growing and provocative field; one that is certain to generate lively debate. This in no small measure accounts for Baines¿ work being accepted with such great enthusiasm, and to be fair, with considerable controversy. This book is a groundbreaking primer for universal truth seekers. It was life altering for me, and I am convinced it will have a profound effect on anyone willing to explore this brave and bold new world.