Amount of texts to »eschatology« 16, and there are 16 texts (100.00%) with a rating above the adjusted level (-3)
Average lenght of texts 301 Characters
Average Rating 0.625 points, 4 Not rated texts
First text on Apr 12th 2000, 23:44:53 wrote
Melissa about eschatology
Latest text on Feb 17th 2004, 21:53:26 wrote
Noel Höflich about eschatology
Some texts that have not been rated at all
(overall: 4)

on Apr 3rd 2002, 19:43:26 wrote
Ronnie@reagan.com about eschatology

on Sep 17th 2001, 17:34:22 wrote
charles about eschatology

on Feb 17th 2004, 21:53:26 wrote
Noel Höflich about eschatology

Random associativity, rated above-average positively

Texts to »Eschatology«

Melissa wrote on Apr 12th 2000, 23:44:53 about

eschatology

Rating: 4 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

I think our Western-European inherited culture is very fixated on eschatology...an eschatological sense of time particularly. We want the universe and everything in it to have a beginning point and an end point, Genesis to Revelations and the Big Bang Theory to inevitable entropic disintegration. This probably explains our other fixation on hours and minutes. Just once I'd like to wake up naturally in the morning on a weekday, without the garish buzz of the alarm clock.

Babylon 69 wrote on Apr 15th 2000, 16:21:02 about

eschatology

Rating: 2 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

eschatology is the science of ends, which is also the cut, the slice. The focus on the ultimate end, the end of the world, is an almost viral obsession that sets up signifigance into such a pure standing wave that it acts as a kind of strange attractor for a cosmic/species consciousness. An obsession with catastrophe is an obsession eventually with non-linear-ness itself. Many schizophrenics have the catastrophic expectation.

Julianne wrote on Apr 14th 2000, 06:28:52 about

eschatology

Rating: 1 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

Some of the year 2000 worriers seemed to me to be simply longing for The End, or at least a good catastrophe. At least then, they seemed to say to themselves, we'd know why we were so upset, why we feel unreal, like tourists in our own realities. I'm sure some of them were disappointed when disaster didn't strike...

On the other hand I felt a lot of people had put things on hold to see if there would be disasters, and when there weren't, an amazing amount of energy was released.

I know there are places where life definitely isn't good, like Iraq (U.S. sanctions having unintended genocidal consequences) and the former Yugoslavia – where they have real catastrophes underway right now. But for a fat and spoiled Norteamericana like me, whose catastrophes are largely psychic ones, it's been a good year so far, basking in all the energy released when the end *didn't* come.

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