Time is both simple and complex. In its simplest form, we view time by its tick tock tick away from the past and its tick tock tick toward the future, measuring it with watches and clocks, computers and smartphones. We “make time” for each other and give our kids/parents/friends the “time of day” – we plan, we schedule, we arrange, but are we really cognoscente throughout our daily lives what time means? What do we truly understand of the complexities of time and its relationship to the collective or divine consciousness? What is horizontal time? And vertical? What is this time of transition so many ancients prophesized? What if time collapses – how should we maneuver a time of no time?
In Navigating the Collapse of Time
, David Ian Cowan shares his belief that our domestic chaos, storms, earthquakes, endless conflict between nations all point to the end of dualistic thinking and the possibility of a new perception of time. He shows how everything fits together, how we are one, how while the current energy shift is certainly unstoppable, it may be the biggest opportunity for positive change we have seen on this planet. He cites and harmonizes a broad range of perspectives from the writing of the ancients (Mayans, Aztecs, Incas) to speculative theory, quantum physics, and philosophy.