Month: March 2011

  • to be alive

    It’s ever-amazing to be alive.  To realize that I remain alive.  To look at my body and marvel at how it ever got this far.  To yet sit under a blazing Sun and ponder how, some day, its glorious form of existence and my soul’s own energy will be nearer to being One.  To drink a beer and reflect on how I could never ever ‘drink it all’ and understand that there will be plenty of beer remaining when I’m gone.  To imitate god-hood, be intimate with other god-hooders: blazon new expanses of the heart, leaps of the mind, ascendancies of the psyche, and combustions of core-knowing.  See destiny as a Mobius ring and glide, glide, glide.  Scream ‘fuck’ at the least expected moments—knowing that it’s not a crime.  Take a can of spray-paint to the Art Museum and add to all the works of the Masters and watch those works come alive.  (Wait.  Backspace over that. I got carried away a bit. It’s easy to do when life is so amazing.)  To wander forsaken orchards and freely pick and munch on apples and pears and peaches from off the feral trees.  To treasure-probe abandoned farm houses and forgotten debilitated mansions overgrown with entrapping vines and exotic weeds. To stare at the night sky and watch the constellations realign, never perceptibly but in the eye of Time.  And to truly know what it is to be high.  To be high and on the verge of, if not in the embrace of, Love.


    Yes.  It is God-so-great to be alive.

  • miss-aster

    6 minutes.

    360  seconds.

    That’s all we’ll ever need.

    Because the Earth moves in space the equivalent of its own diameter in just 6 minutes.

    Delay an Earth-bound asteroid by 6 minutes and it will be off target for sure.

    Too bad the dinosaurs didn’t know that.

  • The Star Creature Impact

    Dr. Dick Hoover is about to become more famous than Charlie Sheen.  For real.  Read on...

    Journal of Cosmology, 2011, Vol 13, March, 2011

     Fossils of Cyanobacteria in CI1 Carbonaceous Meteorites
    Richard B. Hoover, Ph.D. NASA/Marshall Space Flight Center


     Dr. Hoover has discovered evidence of microfossils similar to Cyanobacteria, in freshly fractured slices of the interior surfaces of the Alais, Ivuna, and Orgueil CI1 carbonaceous meteorites. Based on Field Emission Scanning Electron Microscopy (FESEM) and other measures, Dr. Hoover has concluded they are indigenous to these meteors and are similar to trichomic cyanobacteria and other trichomic prokaryotes such as filamentous sulfur bacteria. He concludes these fossilized bacteria are not Earthly contaminants but are the fossilized remains of living organisms which lived in the parent bodies of these meteors, e.g. comets, moons, and other astral bodies. The implications are that life is everywhere, and that life on Earth may have come from other planets.

    Members of the Scientific community were invited to analyze the results and to write critical commentaries or to speculate about the implications. These commentaries will be published on March 7 through March 10, 2011.

    Official Statement from Dr. Rudy Schild,
    Center for Astrophysics, Harvard-Smithsonian,
    Editor-in-Chief, Journal of Cosmology.

    We believe Dr. Hoover's careful analysis provides definitive evidence of ancient microbial life on astral bodies some of which may predate the origin of Earth and this solar system.

    Dr. Richard Hoover is a highly respected scientist and astrobiologist with a prestigious record of accomplishment at NASA. Given the controversial nature of his discovery, we have invited 100 experts and have issued a general invitation to over 5000 scientists from the scientific community to review the paper and to offer their critical analysis. Our intention is to publish the commentaries, both pro and con, alongside Dr. Hoover's paper. In this way, the paper will have received a thorough vetting, and all points of view can be presented. No other paper in the history of science has undergone such a thorough analysis, and no other scientific journal in the history of science has made such a profoundly important paper available to the scientific community, for comment, before it is published. We believe the best way to advance science, is to promote debate and discussion.


  • genius

    genius: that which can speak to the dead, the living, and yet to be born. 

    of course, if you believe in reincarnation, that makes all of us a genius!

Recent Posts


The End of Days

March 2011
« Feb   Apr »