A new translation of Genesis 1, updating many ideas in terms of modern cosmology, but also in mystical terms of God's own Incarnation in and as the cosmos, and in all Life as well.
Physics tells us that all things are made up of massless light-speed particles that have become bound together giving rise to mass and spacetime. Is this the Incarnation?
Many people want to know the ultimate nature of the universe, the ultimate reality. Many seek it through science. But mysticism and contemplation may offer the Way that actually realizes that One, which is Love.
As science seeks a unified theory of everything, of reality as a whole, we may need to focus more on contemplating the nature of consciousness and our own self to find the answer.
Where does spacetime come from? Might our mind generate it as a kind of illusion in consciousness? How might we transcend this illusion in contemplation?
Is there no one and nothing else out there that we can feel community with? Perhaps we can, with literally every being and every thing.
The characters of Frozen II sing about how "some things never change," even amid the changing world. Mysticism unveils those unchanging enduring things, the greater Whole that is also One and Love.
Mass-energy and spacetime may not be two separate things, but One thing manifesting itself in two different ways.
What is the nature of existence beyond our mortal life? Do we have anything to do with it? Yes, very much so.
The opening lullaby in Frozen II is replete with mystical symbolism of all kinds, which frames the rest of the film's story.