Learning physics is hard. It’s what LRH wanted to do, originally. He said he studied physics in college and later called himself a nuclear physicist. In reality, he only took one class in “atomic and molecular phenomena” at George Washington University—for which he earned an "F" grade—before he dropped out of college all together.
Learning medicine and passing the exams and doing the work required to get a license to practice is hard. It’s what LRH wanted to do in 1949, after taking meth and caffeine and theorizing that abreaction could be a cure-all for all psychosomatic illness—and all illness, from the perspective of meth-induced omnipotence, is merely psychosomatic. He said he treated 1000 cases. But it was all a lie, and the AMA shut him down.
The alternative, which is still used today, and to great effect courtesy of the Internet and Social Media, where image is reality, is contained in the following recipe:
- Make it up.
- Market it and believe the lie when you tell it.
So we can call this a “hypnogogic killed darlings cosmogony.” It’s something you might expect during a fever dream—a modern man’s Black Elk Speaks—written by someone who failed out of his baby physics class but saw a WWII nuclear bomb training cartoon and figured it could stand-in as a poor man’s Big Bang. A loud snap? Yep—this usually accompanies any explosion (although not In The Beginning, since there is nothing around to propagate the compression waves). Waves of light? Yep—any retina watching a Big Bang would be bombarded with plenty of force. But light? This does not appear until the Era of Atoms—380,000 years after the initial SNAP. Only in this period is there an empty space (dark) through which light (photons) can pass:
So we have just what you would expect of a fourth-grader who understood ordinary folk physics and the applied this to the Big Bang theory that’s all the rage. And since this is myth, the imaginary and inner life must be included as well. A chariot. Good idea—a vehicle for becoming. Cherub—we associate cherubs with God because of Cupid and a certain tactic in painting combined with an accident. There are lots of names for the imaginary sky beings in Jewish mythology. Cherubim is just one of them. That’s the one the goyim took the time to memorize, but that’s it. Here, LRH pulls his usual move that Scientologyologists have started calling historical inversion.
[to be continued …]