¿¡Y tú qué sabes!?

¿¡Y tú qué sabes!?

¿¡Y tú qué sabes!? (“What the Bleep Do We Know!?” en inglés) es un film estrenado en febrero del año 2004 que combina entrevistas con estilo documental, animación por computadora, nociones generales de física cuántica y ficción para sugerir que la conciencia puede modificar la realidad material. La trama de la ficción gira en torno a una fotógrafa sorda que atraviesa diversas dificultades en su vida cotidiana.

El documental busca explicar la realidad combinando creencias místicas y postulados científicos obtenidos de la física, particularmente del principio de incertidumbre de la mecánica cuántica, como también nociones generales de psicología,psiquiatría y química.

Las ideas del documental son acompañadas por la historia ficticia de Amanda (Marlee Matlin), una fotógrafa sorda que modifica a lo largo de la historia su predisposición psicológica frente al medio que la rodea.

La historia ficticia sugiere en su desarrollo que la actividad de la conciencia puede incidir en la realidad física

Cortesia de http://www.youtube.com y http://www.wikipedia.org

What The Bleep Do We Know!?

What the Bleep Do We Know!?

What the Bleep Do We Know!? (stylized as What tнē #$*! D̄ө ωΣ (k)πow!? and also as What the #$*! Do We Know!?) is a 2004 film that combines documentary-style interviews, computer-animated graphics, and a narrative that posits a spiritual connection between quantum physics and consciousness. The plot follows the story of a photographer as she encounters emotional and existential obstacles in her life and begins to consider the idea that individual and group consciousness can influence the material world. Her experiences are offered by the filmmakers to illustrate the movie’s thesis about quantum physics and consciousness. The 2004 theatrical release of the film was followed by a substantially changed, extended DVD version in 2006.

Filmed in Portland, Oregon, What the Bleep Do We Know presents a viewpoint of the physical universe and human life within it, with connections to neuroscience and quantum physics. Some ideas discussed in the film are:

  • The universe is best seen as constructed from thought (or ideas) rather than from substance.
  • “Empty space” is not empty.
  • Matter is not solid. Electrons pop in and out of existence and it is unknown where they disappear to.
  • Beliefs about who one is and what is real are a direct cause of oneself and of one’s own realities.
  • Peptides manufactured in the brain can cause a bodily reaction to emotion.

In the narrative segments of the movie, Marlee Matlin portrays Amanda, a photographer who plays the role of everywoman as she experiences her life from startlingly new and different perspectives.

In the documentary segments of the film, interviewees discuss the roots and meaning of Amanda’s experiences. The comments focus primarily on a single theme: We create our own reality. The director, William Arntz, has described What the Bleep as a movie for the “metaphysical left”

Courtesy of www.youtube.com and www.wikipedia.org

Me, my hair & I…

Me, my hair & I....jp

Me, my hair & I….jp

My granny used to say…  “a womban’s hair is her pride”


Nat’ral is back!

Nappy Heads


African Hair and it’s Significance:
Connecting to our Spirit


-Courtesy of http://youtube.com 

Ureaus Comes Forth…

Ureaus Comes Forth... - Mobile Sketch 3/29/13

Ureaus Comes Forth… – Mobile Sketch 3/29/13

Embrase Me…

Embrase Me… – Mobile Sketch 03/29/13

Ancient Easter Eggs

The oldest eggshells, decorated with engraved hatched patterns, are dated for 60 000 years ago and were found at Diepkloof Rock Shelter in South Africa.

Ostrich Egg Water Containers in the Penn Museum's African Gallery

Ostrich Egg Water Containers in the Penn Museum’s African Gallery

Eggs, in general, were a traditional symbol of fertility, and rebirth, pre-dating Christian traditions. The practice of decorating eggshell is ancient. Ostrich eggs with engraved decoration that are 60,000 years old have been found in Africa. Decorated ostrich eggs, and representations of ostrich eggs in gold and silver, were commonly placed in graves of the ancient Sumerians and Egyptians as early as 5,000 years ago.

A decorated ostrich eggshell from South Sudan now on view at the Penn Museum's Imagine Africa Exhibit.

A decorated ostrich eggshell from South Sudan now on view at the Penn Museum’s Imagine Africa Exhibit.

In particular, the custom of the Easter egg originated amongst the early Christians of Mesopotamia, who stained eggs red in memory of the blood of Christ, shed at his crucifixion. The Christian Church officially adopted the custom, regarding the eggs as a symbol of the resurrection; in A.D. 1610, Pope Paul V proclaimed the following prayer:

“Bless, O Lord! we beseech thee, this thy creature of eggs, that it may become a wholesome sustenance to thy faithful servants, eating it in thankfulness to thee on account of the resurrection of the Lord”

– Courtesy of http://en.wikipedia.org/ and http://www.penn.museum

120+, Red Hours

Did this while on a long bus ride…, with the roads in Costa Rica it was a true challenge… hahaha!


Allegories of you


Allegories of You – Mobile Sketch – 03/28/13

The Prophet by Kahlil Gibran – Audio

The Prophet by Kahlil Gibran – AudioBook

-Courtesy of http://www.youtube.com