DNA and Sex

It is no accident that the structure of our DNA, the dataset of our existence in timeless form, connecting us to our ancestors since the beginning of time, is the same geometric shape as that represented by Kundalini, your sacred sexuality. Your sacral, sexual energy IS the gateway to your timeless existence. The infinite form of who you are, your soul existence as a Divine accumulation of everyone that has existed before you, is only in existence now, in the material world, because of sex, the literal sacred union between the masculine and feminine. If you are looking to discover a deeper sense of purpose, sense of the existence of yourself as an infinite soul that exists beyond this life, and sense of peace, or a deeper satisfaction with life in general, exploring sex from a place of Love within, in whatever way speaks to you, is critical. Exploring the folklore and culture of your ancient ancestors and trying to understand it in the Divine forms of its portrayal, and equating it to the root of who you are (your sexuality), will similarly put you at the forefront of who you are and give you a deeper satisfaction with your life.

Scan - George Harrison, Empire State Building, New York, 1963, from George’s camera

Scanned from Living in the Material World

“George always seemed to have a camera with him. He took a lot of 8 mm footage too, from the time he went to visit his sister in America in 1963.” - Olivia Harrison


passengers with larger daemons are asked not to travel at peak times where possible and to use the larger outer carriages. people with smaller daemons are asked to exercise caution when in crowded trains. as always please mind the gap.

they say that city daemons are generally smaller, less space you see, but london is a city of immigrants and commuters so you are just as likely to see a dog daemon as you are a lion. cities aren’t built for large daemons, there are crowds and narrow alleys and tubes and trains and buses to navigate but most people don’t let that stop them. there are cars and carriages and buses especially for big daemons and if your daemon is too big even for those well you can always ride them.

There’s no need for you to love someone who doesn’t love you back. Let’s destroy them.”
If you don’t see the greatness of God then all the things that money can buy become very exciting. If you can’t see the sun you will be impressed with a street light. If you’ve never felt thunder and lightning you’ll be impressed with fireworks. And if you turn your back on the greatness and majesty of God you’ll fall in love with a world of shadows and short-lived pleasures.
—  John Piper

Scans - (Photo 1) George, Bora Bora, 1964; (photo 2) George, Tahiti, 1964, both images from George’s camera, and scanned from Living in the Material World.

“I woke up and looked out of the porthole. It was fantastic. At that time we’d hardly been anywhere out of England, and never to anywhere that was tropical. It was incredible, a smooth lagoon with the island in the background with mountains and coconut palms. Five or six Tahitians were paddling an outrigger canoe, gliding across the calm sea. It blissed me out.” - George Harrison, Living in the Material World


Second Life: The Heineken WOBO Doubles as Beer Bottle and Brick

Fifty years ago, Heineken developed a revolutionary and sustainable design solution to give its beer bottles a second life: as an architectural brick. The concept arose after brewing magnate Alfred Heineken visited Curacao during a world tour of his factories in 1960. He was struck by the amount of beer bottles—many bearing his name—littering the beaches and the lack of affordable building materials for residents. In a stroke of genius (or madness), Heineken realized both problems could be solved if beer bottles could be reused as structural building components. Enlisting the help of Dutch architect N. John Habraken, Heineken created a new bottled design—dubbed the Heineken WOBO (World Bottle)—that doubled as a drinking vessel and a brick. As author and architecture critic Martin Pawley notes, the WOBO was “the first mass production container ever designed from the outset for secondary use as a building component.“ The new squared off bottle was both inter-locking and self-aligning, allowing it to nestle seamlessly and snugly into adjoining "bricks.” With Habraken’s design, a 10 by 10 foot hut could be constructed with 1,000 WOBO bottles. Though a test run of 100,000 bottles was produced in 1963, the marketing department’s worries about liabilities doomed the project. The WOBO was subsequently and unceremoniously retired. Though only two official WOBO buildings remain, both on the Heineken estate in Noordwijk near Amsterdam, the concept remains a powerful and inspiring one. Indeed, the experiment is a reminder of how a major corporation might seriously take on sustainability in an innovative way.