Daily Micro: Yesterday’s Visionaries in Today’s World ~ Philip K. Dick

I wrote many stories and I wrote fast, oftentimes in search of meaning that would linger.

In Valis, I wrote that the discovery at Nag Hammadi in December, 1945, was not merely a find of documents, but the release of a living impulse, something I called “the plasmate, the living information slumbering at Nag Hammadi century after century…. The plasmate had gone hiding at Nag Hammadi and was loose again in our world” (Valis, 180).

Who, I ask you, authored the scrolls at Nag Hammadi and of whom and what did they warn us?

In awakening, we discover a world gone mad, driven by belief in an off-planet being, in Salvationism through suffering, and of the authors of the texts at Nag Hamadi forgotten and their knowledge discarded.

But there is the plasmate, alive and living.

In each of us, the plasmate remembers and calls to us, lingering on the surface of our consciousness. As we recall, we hear gears and pistons, synapses and hardwiring begin to fire, not so much ours, but another’s, to whom our hearts beat in unison, in long, silvery cords that reflect universal light and well-being.

 

~ Stephen J. Bergstrom

Advertisements

2 responses to “Daily Micro: Yesterday’s Visionaries in Today’s World ~ Philip K. Dick

  • Vision Stevens Blog Email

    Stephen:

        A brief discussion of the Daily Micro info below will be of value to me.

                                                 Thanks!                                              Ron

    >________________________________ > From: Stephen J. Bergstrom >To: fiduciar2623-visionus1@yahoo.com >Sent: Tuesday, July 2, 2013 9:44 PM >Subject: [New post] Daily Micro: Yesterday’s Visionaries in Today’s World ~ Philip K. Dick > > > > WordPress.com >Stephen J. Bergstrom posted: “I wrote many stories and I wrote fast, oftentimes in search of meaning that would linger. In Valis, I wrote that the discovery at Nag Hammadi in December, 1945, was not merely a find of documents, but the release of a living impulse, something I called” >

Comments are welcome...

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s

%d bloggers like this: