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  whilst MY OWN multi-dimensional PERCEPTION of

  the SPiRALogic of LIFE has revealed [IT]self as a

  manifestation of my so-called dyslexic experience

  as others would perceive that I AM THAT I AM !!!

    [IT] has more recently been established that the Phoenicians had been

   trading in TIN, which they had obtained from Britain, long before the

   Romans arrived here, but perhaps they came for that very reason 

   and why they named this land BRITANNIA, latin for Land of TIN


Views: 73

Comment by Michael Grove on November 18, 2019 at 23:40

The Romans of course came and went, having subdued The Druids but nevertheless imbued the MINDSIGHT of Britain with so much of that which we take for granted these days • BUT the Normans came and NEVER LEFT

IS THERE ANY WONDER NOW THEN, that THE PEOPLES outside the M25 are seeking to somehow redress this situation, by getting rid of the EU's system of MIND CONTROL and thence bringing pressure to bare on the Parliamentary Voting System to start serving THE VERY PROCESS of DEMOCRACY for, by and of ALL the PEOPLES of ALL THE ISLANDS, that lie off the North Western coastline of Eurasia, which has been completely absent for the last half century or so since my soulmate Linnie and I got married on the very last day that marriage allowance could be back-claimed for the tax-year !!!??? 

Comment by Michael Grove on January 17, 2020 at 10:44

The affinity that my own extended family has with the trade in fabric twixt  North Norfolk and Bruges, extends over many centuries to the present day, with respect to the movement of precious artefacts between England and the European sub-continent of Asia and vice versa. As someone who had been born to a very rich family in Yorkshire, who suffered bankruptcy in 1929-33, and had to move south to North London, my mother was an avid collector of fine cloth, with which she made all of her day to day working attire, a fact that was no doubt attributable to instilling in me a mindset attuned to exploring The Art of the Possible.

Jan van Eyck was a master of rendering perspective. The Arnolfini Portrait famously includes a convex mirror in the background—if the convex side was silvered and employed as a mirror, it is likely that the concave side could as well have been used to project the image.

My grateful thanks to Sea Glassman
 and Gregory Shepard for drawing

my attention to this piece, and in so doing reminding me

that this Portrait was first displayed at the National Gallery in London,

around the same time that THE SCHOOL in Tackley was originally

built "for the education of the children of the poor residing in or

belonging to the Parish of Tackley" and during our family's occupation 

of that converted schoolI seem to recollect a visit to Kelmscott Manor

and seeing such a convex mirror there.



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