Flower of Life

If you have read or heard Buckminster Fuller speak of great circles, or heard Nassim Haramein speak of the geometry of hyperspace, you will love this graphic:


NOTE: After a comment about great circles, I looked a little closer and realized this is neither sacred not great circles. Its a 2D mesh of circles, enclosed in a circle. Nice design but it does not express the underlying core intentional structure of experience. Nor the ‘e8’ image you may have seen. They are a nice 2D design rather than defining 3D space. That is the core of Bucky’s “all space filling” geometry and any really ‘sacred’ geometry. The good stuff captures the underlying intelligence and structure of existence. They serve as a window into the mind of God. Check out Nassim’s link above, or CJ Fearnley’s link in the comments below to get a sense of how important and powerful this is. It is core to the understanding of ‘how it is’. The way the world works.


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6 Responses to Flower of Life

  1. Daivya,

    It makes me think. It reminds me of a web of souls that are tiny part of the creator, a super divine self.

    You have a great blog. Please visit my blog when you get a chance.


  2. Davidya says:

    Hi Shilpan
    Thanks! Will check yours out.
    To me, souls are better described as pearls on a necklace of God. But the process of manifestation passes through a seres of stages. Fields manifest their inherent intention/intelligence through structure and the structure creates the node points that manifest energy focus that becomes particles. The flower of life illustrates the structure of intelligence. Put another way, the canvas God paints on.

  3. CJ Fearnley says:

    Fascinating graph. It looks like (a very advanced) version of one of the drawings I’m using to explore the foldability property in great circle tessellations of the sphere. So my question is does the graphic represent a foldable great circle net?

    My latest presentation to “Define a Theory of Foldable Great Circle” models is on-line at:

    CJ Fearnley
    Explorer in Universe

  4. Davidya says:

    Hi CJ
    I looked up his name and its an exploration of sacred geometry and secret societies not Buckminster Fuller. However, it is much like Buckminster Fuller’s great circles and any model of the ‘geometry of thinking’ would obviously be very similar to geometries of the structure of Metacreation, what Bucky called Universe. Indeed, I discovered him when developing models for the geometry of consciousness – he was using much the same models but had explored further.

    Looking closer at the linked graph I see that it is made up of circles across the surface of the sphere rather than great circles that circle all of the sphere. The intersections seem to follow a similar line as great circles but I not the intersections have 6 lines, not 5. So the pattern in no the great circles I remember. Hexagonal is more flat plane. Then I note its not actually 3D, it just has a circle enclosing a mesh of circles. Nice design but not great circle nor sacred, more spirograph. hmmm.

    Ran into something that was ballyhooed recently, an image called “E8” that was supposed to be ultimate geometry. But its just a very fancy mesh of connected lines. Its missing the core geometry that creates 3D space, the intentional structure of experience.

    Sorry for the red herring. I’ll update the post. But thanks for the link. First review shows a very good intro to Synergetics and great links, something I’ve been missing.

  5. tony says:

    Members of the WordPress community may like to see some truly ancient sacred geometry:

  6. Davidya says:

    Is that like the royal we? Just kidding.
    I have always found the study of geometric patterns fascinating. Most of my explorations of geometry have been current, such as the work of Buckminster Fuller, mentioned above. Nassim’s work is on physics, but his documentary goes into how the same patterns are found in many ancient sites. The link is to a page of graphics, mostly 3D patterns. You’d have to see the film to see the historical material (he does stretch a few ideas too far in my books, but the flower of life section is nicely done)

    As for ancient material, I’ll it in mind.

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