Inspiration - how it works
How does Inspiration work?
One of the ways in which it appears to be processed is to extract all the good ideas, the inventions, the songs, the pictures, the paintings, the sculpture, the poetry, the poems, the lyrics and prose in fact any successful creative output that the beings in the physical world have created here on earth. What is stored is not just the ideas and creations that we all know about. There are inventions that never got patented, stories that never got published, songs that never got sung, poems that never saw the light of day beyond the mind of their creator, paintings which in our world were destroyed by fire, doodlings on napkins, inventions sketched on notepads.
We invent and create, the spiritual world makes sure it doesn't get destroyed or lost.
The ideas and creative output of all created beings is stripped from thoughts and placed in separate databases that contain all the good inventions. Nothing it would appears gets wasted.
The things themselves aren't stored of course, but software constructions of them are. Some people in the observations I collected, described these images as almost holographic in quality. This is a virtual world of preformed software creations perfect in every detail. In effect there is a vast 3D library of the images of creation. The images stored are not just of the things we create. It is clear that just such a database of images exists for the animate and inanimate things in the creation itself, templates if you like for all the forms.
There are thus three main sources for inspiration:
- Other composers - shown on the diagram below using the word Spirit entities because we have no idea what these other composers belong to. Perhaps we are desperately looking for the lyrics to a song and someone else has just thought up a lovely poem - our composer gives it to us. I hope you can see here that this first route is fraught with difficulty, because people who had no intention to 'steal' other people's ideas may do so completely inadvertently. The nature of their thoughts and the nature of the other person's thoughts may have been in sync and they may have inter communicated without ever realising. This is inspiration via inter composer communication. You will be In Time.
- Direct access to the systems of the universe - the person may access the systems of the universe directly. There are two ways in which this can be done:
- Our composer goes out and finds them for us - you will be In Time
- You may have an out of body experience. There may be actual realms and levels and layers that we go to and find. This is somewhat like entering a virtual reality world. If the experience feels 'complete' and somehow realistic [if bizarre] one has gone out of body to do so - you will be Out of Time.
- Direct access to data stores - Your composer is accessing the vast data stores and databases built up from past acts of creativity as described above and feeding them to you. You will not have gone out of body, it will feel as though you are a spectator, but what is being fed to you is from the realm beyond the mind - you will be In Time
- Past lives - Your composer may be accessing your perceptions of past life experiences - you will be In Time
Apart from the clue of time, I cannot from the observations so far, work out how one tells one from the other. From an inspirational point of view - apart from the danger of inadvertently using another person's ideas - it doesn't actually matter, as inspiration is inspiration. But from a scientific point of view this is frustrating, as it inhibits our understanding of the 'realm beyond'. Like Columbus - what have we discovered?
Let us now look at the sequence in relation to the model of the mind.
What starts the process is the person’s thoughts………
We may be using our imagination, attempting to create something – a poem, a painting, a book, a song……. Our wish for inspiration is recorded as a fervent thought – a prayer, and the composer takes over
The composer/constructor uses three types of input – a search from our own thoughts for perceptions lost, a search through functions and data that seem to match our requirement from data stores as explained above or a search within the systems of the universe. Thoughts provide a number of important details - what we need in the way of inspiration, what we are searching for and what we’ve already been working on – how far we’ve got. This latter detail is important because the inspiration provided can then be new – not duplicate what has already been created.
In order to find out if anything matches the request it may make a request to other composers - in effect, ask other composers if they have any information. As explained above this is where things can go wrong and it why people sometimes appear to be plagiarising the work of others, when they have done nothing of the sort - they have both received the same input from their composers.
The outcome is then fed back to the person in the form of a dream or a vision or just ‘Inner speech' – the flash light goes on!! Rarely are these insights fully formed answers. Even after they have been received they still have to be worked on as they are sometimes symbolically described and very often not fully formed. The spirit world does not use language, it uses signs, symbols and images.
When we seek inspiration, it may come when we are asleep or in the waking state as a sudden flash of insight or a vision only in the abstract. It is noticeable that to get inspiration whilst awake, all intellectual mental activity must cease and time out needs to be taken to relax and let go.
Please note that all observations related to this sub-page have been grouped under Inspiration, apart from a few that relate to supposed plagiarism, that may have a different explanation.
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- Alain Danielou - While the Gods Play - Seers, rishis and the nature of inspiration
- Armstrong, Edwin Howard – The inspiration that led to the Superheterodyne
- Armstrong, Edwin Howard – The Vagaries and elusiveness of invention
- Arriola, Pepito - On the nature of inspiration
- Arriola, Pepito - Habanera
- Arriola, Pepito - I don’t want them to applaud me because I am a boy, but would rather have them come as real music-lovers to enjoy the music itself
- Arriola, Pepito - Music is, after all, only another kind of poetry
- Benjamin Rush on the diseases of the mind
- Beuys, Joseph - Head
- Beuys, Joseph - Honey Pump 03
- Bishop Campano – On the ecstasy of Marsilio Ficino
- Bose, Sir Jagadis Chandra - The unsung Hero of Radio Communication
- Burt, Sir Cyril - Osses and blinkers
- Burton, Sir Richard - THE KASÎDAH 07 2
- Cassandra is inspired to write a poem that took the form of a lengthy epic
- Coleridge, Samuel Taylor - Preface to Christabel - On Plagiarism
- Count of St Germain - Music and painting
- Dialogues Concerning Natural Religion - David Hume – The effects of inspiration
- Diotima – 02 Eros and his role
- Dr Kary Mullis - The polymerase chain reaction (PCR) technique and astrology
- Dunne, J. W. - An Experiment with Time – Dreams of the flying machine and its design he would invent twenty years later
- Edison, Thomas - Getting pictures of his inventions
- Edward and the compulsive, highly energetic mode that he calls his ‘painting frenzy’
- Ficino, Marsilio – Selected Letters - From a letter to Antonio Pelotti and Baccio Ugolini
- Foreman, George – Rebirth experience - 05 Hallelujah, I'm clean! HALLELUJAH, I'VE BEEN BORN AGAIN!
- Francis Crick - Discovering the structure of DNA via LSD
- Freddie Mercury - On inspiration and its source
- G N M Tyrrell - The Personality of Man – The nature of Blake’s inspiration
- G N M Tyrrell - The Personality of Man – The nature of inspiration
- G N M Tyrrell - The Personality of Man – The nature of Keats’s inspiration
- G N M Tyrrell - The Personality of Man – The nature of Kipling’s inspiration
- G N M Tyrrell - The Personality of Man – The nature of R L Stevenson’s inspiration
- G N M Tyrrell - The Personality of Man – The nature of Wordsworth’s inspiration
- Genesis - Foxtrot - And a comment by Peter Gabriel
- Harlan Ellison on the nature of inspiration and on Frederic Prokosch
- Kay Redfield Jamison - Inspiration
- Krishna, Gopi - the kundalini experience - on to the gift of moksha and poetic inspiration
- Leibniz - The source of wisdom and inspiration
- Lethbridge, T C – ESP Beyond Time and Distance – The source of inspiration of Lord Rutherford
- Loewi, Professor Otto – Loewi’s dreams - The Discovery of the Chemical Transmission of Nerve Impulses
- Maeterlinck, Maurice - And the controversy over La Vie des Termites
- Martin the child prodigy and the incredible states of bliss and awe whenever he surrendered to the inner music he felt pouring through his soul
- Montague, Charles Edward - From the essay 'The Last Question of All’ in A Writer's Notes on His Trade
- Mozart - Describing how he receives his inspiration
- Mudang spiritual experiences – Inspiration, improvisation and modification of a song to chase ghosts away according to the kind of ghosts
- Mullis, Dr Kary - The discovery of PCR
- Music Therapy - Nigel Hartley and the joy of improvisation
- Nichols, Robert - Birth of a poem
- North Whitehead, Alfred – The nature of inspiration and rationalism
- Paul McCartney - Favourite Beatles' Song Came To Me In A Dream
- Pauli, Wolfgang - Illumination and the Light
- Pauli, Wolfgang - The role of intuition, inspiration and wisdom
- Pearse, Richard - The wonderful world of Richard Pearse
- Peter Gabriel - Solsbury Hill
- Philo of Alexandria - On inspiration
- Plagiarism - W B Yeats' story
- Priestley, J B - Margin Released – The healing power of being engrossed in writing
- Raikov, Professor Vladimir L - Psychic Discoveries – 11 Testing an aeronautics engineer- designing futuristically
- Rutherford, Lord Ernest - The process of scientific discovery may be regarded as a form of art
- Sales, Francois de - On free will
- Scott, Sir Peter - The process of inspiration in painting
- Shelley, Percy Bysshe – Trelawny describes how inspiration came to Shelley
- Sikhism – Japji 36
- Soddy, Frederick – Other examples of Soddy’s extraordinarily inventive mind
- Soddy, Frederick – Soddy's role as prophet - 01 Atomic energy, its enormous amount, its future release and its shattering impact
- Soddy, Frederick – The origin of the entirely new concept of isotopes
- Soddy, Frederick – The revolutionary thesis that atoms of the chemical elements were being changed into those of neighbouring elements
- Sophia Elizabeth De Morgan – A Theory of Inspiration and the need for Purification in order to obtain genuine Inspiration
- St Vincent - Talks about the teachings of Sai Baba & sings Actor
- Stobart, Henry - A view from the Bolivian Andes – The inspiration from the sirens
- Stone, Ruth - The source of inspiration
- Tartini - Violin Sonata in G minor 'Devil's Trill Sonata'
- Tesla, Nikola - On the source of inspiration
- The Divine Inspiration of Johannes Brahms - I and my Father are one
- Traubel, Horace – Of Ecstasy, Bliss, Inspiration and Wisdom
- Tyrrell, G N M - The Personality of Man – Socrates and the nature of inspiration
- Voznesensky, Andrei - The poet is two people
- Watson, Lyall - Co-creation and evolution
- Wim Wenders talks about making movies that matter