Seanne N. Murray
God, Soulmates and Science
As a small child, and still today, I believed in soul mates, in the notion that love traverses time and space.
I have seen virtually every film on the topic and see them as proof, because film, as we know, reflects the truth, historical and future.
The imagination of writers, from television to the big screen, often teleports us to unfamiliar places.
Is storytelling the impetus for creation, a foretelling of the future, or a description of what already exists in another time?
You may be surprised to know that I’m obsessed with quantum physics.
Before Jada Pinkett Smith made entanglements infamous, scientists defined entanglement as the physical phenomenon that occurs when a group of particles share spatial proximity such that the quantum state of each particle of the group cannot be described independently of the state of the others even when separated by large distance.
Sounds like true love to me!
Einstein thought it was hog wash, but repeatedly, physicists have proven that it’s scientific fact.
If two particles are “connected,” they stay connected no matter how far they are and they behave in such a way that proves it, responding to each other regardless of distance.
Thank you, God. Love is real.
I see quantum physics as the study of God.
Those of you who don’t believe in God, can stop right here. I respect your view, even though I know you’re wrong.
Could the big bang theory, not the long running TV show, be a discussion about the reverberation of an enormous event caused by the voice of God?
In the bible, God said, “let there be light” and so there was.
Could that vibration that exists so boldly as to be scientifically measured, be the study of the sound of God’s voice?
When God said, “let there be light,” he spoke into the darkness meaning that all things come from the same.
Darkness isn’t scary.
Get real movie makers!
Darkness is a place of safety, a place from which all things, all life forms, all planets, are generated.
That’s my unproven hypothesis.
Anyway, back to photons, you’ve seen Star Trek, right?
You know, beam me up Scotty?
Well, it’s already happened, not with whole humans, but with tiny particles in the Canary Islands.
If I could have just one superpower, it would be that!
I’d be writing this from the South of France in this very moment.
The bottom line is, if we can survive global warming, which I have strong doubts about, we may very well be able to beam up when we want to.
Science, as I see it, is the study of what is that’s generated by the study of what can be.
I hated science in school because it was based on the limiting beliefs of what was known as opposed to the unlimited universe of what we don’t know.
I believe in love that is never ending, in connections that cannot be avoided, in the eternal nature of what love is and is supposed to be.
I also believe in science, in discovery and proof generated from thoughts, ideas and testing.
And I believe in God, perhaps the ultimate scientist.
If only we could pull them together, science, religion, and love, to evolve the conversation ever further, I wonder what we’d find.
Time will tell.
Meanwhile, I believe in them all.
I’m a lover and a nerd.