Will definitely read!
Thinking today, perhaps coincidentally, of the gnostic gospel of Thomas: "When you come to know yourselves, you will become known, and you will realize that it is you who are the children of the Living Father. But if you will not know yourselves, you
dwell in poverty, and it is you who are that poverty."
What I didn't know till research this AM was the precursor to that passage, was illuminating too.
It discusses what results from following leaders who say that the Kingdom of God is in the sky or in the sea, obscuring that "the network" which is reality (any reality) is both within and without.
On a side note, I'm wondering about the usage of "Turmp" in both verbal and written form.
Internet search for "Turmp" has odd results.
Of course the gnostic gospels were banned in a sense for not being hierarchical enough, including diverse perspectives, more equality, etc.
From: NetBehaviour <firstname.lastname@example.org> on behalf of Edward Picot via NetBehaviour <email@example.com>
Sent: Sunday, October 6, 2019 7:32 AM
To: NetBehaviour for networked distributed creativity <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Cc: Edward Picot <email@example.com>
Subject: [NetBehaviour] The Doubter's Mysteries: The Apocalypse
'The Doubter's Mysteries' are an attempt to write a short cycle of
Mystery Plays - ie. plays based on Bible stories, like the Medieval
Mystery Plays of York, Chester and Wakefield - from the point of view of
a sceptical modern audience; an audience which either doesn't believe in
God, or can't work out what he's playing at.
There are fourteen of these plays, and the last one is now online: 'The
(or for the full
series so far, visit http://edwardpicot.com/mysteries
- Edward Picot
- personal website
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