ABOUT THE AUTHOR: Virginia H. Hall is an Oxford in Residence and Fulbright Scholar and of late a Professor of Quantum Studies. She has authored and co-authored more 20 books and approximately 25 Journal articles. She has taught quantum culture and related courses in the U. S. and countries around the world, including South Africa where she completed her Fulbright Program. She is the mother of one daughter Raquel Miranda Milhouse and resides in Roswell, GA.
Seeing Quantumly: How Everything is Connected to Everything Elseby virginia holmes hall
When Virginia first asked me to write a description for her book, I admit to being a bit hesitate. It's 500 plus pages long. But when I started reading it I couldn't stop. When I did stop I couldn't wait to get back to it. This book, Seeing quantumly: How everything is connected to everything else, if not on The New York Times Best Seller's list already, will be by the time it's published. Using a mytho-poetic style, the author demonstrates how quantum physics connects with Plato's Mystical Science of Wandering and Joseph Campbell's Call to Adventure and how the Mitochondrial Genome wanders the human body like the Mind of God. As the author writes on the back cover, she wrote this book because she wanted others to see what she saw. I, for one, am glad she did. We should all write, even if we don't, because we want others to see what we see? And she is right. This is why Noel Regney and Gloria Shayne wrote the song "Do you see what I see"? They wanted the people of Manhattan to look beyond the shadows and images of an impending Cuban Missile Crisis of the 1960's and see what they saw: "A star dancing in the sky with a tail as big as a kite".
You will also see in this magnificent work of quantum entanglement, a symbiotic link between Plato's Allegory of the Cave and Dick Arndt's Tilting at Myth and a synchronicity between Virginia Milhouse's story and Alan Paton's Cry, The Beloved Country. Both writers', though never having met, write passionately about images of the good, the bad and the ugly juxtaposing a land and a people seared with racial injustices up until the 1990's. Milhouse saw that Paton's beloved country consisted of two parallel worlds. One, a world of the "sublime"; that is, a world of indescribable natural beauty, oneness with nature and spiritual transcendence and the other the "ordinary" world of "man's inhumanity to himself". The author tells us she wrote this sequel so that others could see the difference between an illusionary world and the real world and how everything in the 'real world' is quantumly connected. Although I am not Saul Bellow, I can say 'this is not a book of a professor but that of a thinker who is willing to take risks more frequently taken by quantum writers'. Prof. A. S. Sangam
- Virginia Milhouse
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