#lecture#audio#nature#creation#physics#reality#spiritualThe Nature of Nature- A linguistic challenge I: Nature is not strictly the fauna and flora, nor does <nature>, as a principle, belong strictly to the animal kingdom or the trees; Nature is the "the basic or inherent features, character, or qualities of something", resp. "the phenomena of the collective fine-energy/material spheres, including our physical world, plants, animals, the landscape, and other features and products of the earth, including humans, who are a byproduct of nature."
- The issue with dictionary meanings such as: "the phenomena of the physical world collectively, including plants, animals, the landscape, and other features and products of the earth, as opposed to humans or human creations." denotes a separation from nature, but this is impossible, as mankind is a part of nature.
- The inherent issue that religion and various theologies, doctrines, philosophies and the like continue to tout is that man, resp. <human> is somehow magically unattached or somehow not subject to nature. This is fundamentally wrong and creates a host of consciousness-based issues and psychical depravity, including egoism, megalomania, materialism, false narratives, false-positive attributions and links to <what is nature> and <what is reality> .
- A linguistic challenge II: Words do matter, and also, words don't; the dangers of misinterpreted words and misuse due to cultural-language-linguistic-based deformities, and also, the dangers of unchecked pedantry and fixated-mechanical-by-the-book learning and processing.
- Nature as an essential characteristic makes it, by default, a so-called <spiritual> principle.
- In reality, there is no such thing as <spiritual> nor <spirituality>; rather, these are made-up terms by lowly evolved humans to interpret the true nature of reality, which operates closer to Einstein's E = mc2, or in other words, <The Oneness in multiple layers/spaces>.