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The Dark Ages is now
PopEye
⛔The Santa Claus Man⛔
User ID: 1337
03-10-2018 11:16 PM

Posts: 3,063



Post: #16
RE: The Dark Ages is now
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Monk-1  Wrote: (03-10-2018 11:14 PM)
MainStreetFatCat  Wrote: (03-10-2018 11:11 PM)
facepalm

Then the rumours are true. The Godless have replaced God with science as their religion. Instead of salvation through Christ, salvation is suddenly possible through the technocracy (medicine and new technology). This is scientism.

Well i would not go to a death cult for medical advice.
post of the day

[Image: hH0nu4G.gif]
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MainStreetFatCat
Registered User
User ID: 1337
03-10-2018 11:17 PM

Posts: 2,194



Post: #17
RE: The Dark Ages is now
Monk-1  Wrote: (03-10-2018 11:14 PM)
MainStreetFatCat  Wrote: (03-10-2018 11:11 PM)
facepalm

Then the rumours are true. The Godless have replaced God with science as their religion. Instead of salvation through Christ, salvation is suddenly possible through the technocracy (medicine and new technology). This is scientism.

Well i would not go to a death cult for medical advice.

Christianity is concerned with living eternally.

Modern atheist culture is obsessed with death, zombie culture, and decayed appearances.

Who is the true cult of death?
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Mr. Hyde
lop guest
User ID: 1337
03-10-2018 11:19 PM

 



Post: #18
RE: The Dark Ages is now
MainStreetFatCat  Wrote: (03-10-2018 11:07 PM)
Mr. Hyde  Wrote: (03-10-2018 10:57 PM)
I'd rather have modern medicine and electricity than philosophy.

Modern medicine...you mean drugs with side effects worse than the disease, radiation for cancer, and cut-and-burn strategies for tumours. chuckle

Yeah, it's so efficient.

You're welcome to do without and just die of the diseases instead.
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MainStreetFatCat
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User ID: 1337
03-10-2018 11:24 PM

Posts: 2,194



Post: #19
RE: The Dark Ages is now
Mr. Hyde  Wrote: (03-10-2018 11:19 PM)
MainStreetFatCat  Wrote: (03-10-2018 11:07 PM)
Modern medicine...you mean drugs with side effects worse than the disease, radiation for cancer, and cut-and-burn strategies for tumours. chuckle

Yeah, it's so efficient.

You're welcome to do without and just die of the diseases instead.

I'll stick with naturopathy, which has been around since the beginning of time.
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Mr. Hyde
lop guest
User ID: 1337
03-10-2018 11:26 PM

 



Post: #20
RE: The Dark Ages is now
MainStreetFatCat  Wrote: (03-10-2018 11:24 PM)
Mr. Hyde  Wrote: (03-10-2018 11:19 PM)
You're welcome to do without and just die of the diseases instead.

I'll stick with naturopathy, which has been around since the beginning of time.

Ah, well good luck with your witch doctors.
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Monk-1
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User ID: 1337
03-10-2018 11:28 PM

Posts: 5,732



Post: #21
RE: The Dark Ages is now
Nature will definitely help kick it`s ass permanently.
(This post was last modified: 03-10-2018 11:34 PM by Monk-1.) Quote this message in a reply
Monk-1
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User ID: 1337
03-10-2018 11:30 PM

Posts: 5,732



Post: #22
RE: The Dark Ages is now
MainStreetFatCat  Wrote: (03-10-2018 11:24 PM)
Mr. Hyde  Wrote: (03-10-2018 11:19 PM)
You're welcome to do without and just die of the diseases instead.

I'll stick with naturopathy, which has been around since the beginning of time.

Yes well.. that`s not an option all the time. People are dying like flies so we need a quick fix. Basically weaponizing treatments against it.
(This post was last modified: 03-10-2018 11:36 PM by Monk-1.) Quote this message in a reply
Monk-1
Registered User
User ID: 1337
03-10-2018 11:31 PM

Posts: 5,732



Post: #23
RE: The Dark Ages is now
And the quicker destroyed the better. So it will not even get the chance to adapt or spread.
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Monk-1
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User ID: 1337
03-10-2018 11:32 PM

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Post: #24
RE: The Dark Ages is now
Remember it has part of your RNA that it uses against you.
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LoP Guest
lop guest
User ID: 1337
03-11-2018 12:06 AM

 



Post: #25
RE: The Dark Ages is now
MainStreetFatCat  Wrote: (03-10-2018 11:06 PM)
LoP Guest  Wrote: (03-10-2018 10:54 PM)
Great.

I think you fail to understand the impact and result of cumulative knowledge.

We are far from any dark age.

We are far from any dark age, yet the only thing people want to talk about is television series, manspreading, and how evil straight, white, Christian males are.

Maybe in your world.. and in degenerate and low-IQ online communities like this. The people I talk to do no such things..

You're such a laughable idiot Lmao
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moanajuana
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User ID: 1337
03-11-2018 01:49 AM

 



Post: #26
RE: The Dark Ages is now
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moanajuana
lop guest
User ID: 1337
03-11-2018 01:50 AM

 



Post: #27
RE: The Dark Ages is now


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General Banter
M Theory Cubed
User ID: 1337
03-11-2018 10:11 PM

Posts: 4,276



Post: #28
RE: The Dark Ages is now
The relationship between religion and science has been a subject of study since classical antiquity, addressed by philosophers, theologians, scientists, and others. Perspectives from different geographical regions, cultures and historical epochs are diverse, with some characterizing the relationship as one of conflict, others describing it as one of harmony, and others proposing little interaction.

Both science and religion are complex social and cultural endeavors that vary across cultures and have changed over time.[1] Most scientific and technical innovations prior to the scientific revolution were achieved by societies organized by religious traditions. Elements of the scientific method were pioneered by ancient pagan, Islamic, and Christian scholars. During the Islamic Golden Age foundations for the scientific method were laid by Ibn al-Haytham.[2][3] Roger Bacon, who is often credited with formalizing the scientific method, was a Franciscan friar.[4] Hinduism has historically embraced reason and empiricism, holding that science brings legitimate, but incomplete knowledge of the world. Confucian thought has held different views of science over time. Most Buddhists today view science as complementary to their beliefs. While the classification of the material world by the ancient Indians and Greeks into air, earth, fire and water was more philosophical, medieval Middle Easterns used practical and experimental observation to classify materials.[5]

Events in Europe such as the Galileo affair, associated with the scientific revolution and the Age of Enlightenment, led scholars such as John William Draper to postulate a conflict thesis, holding that religion and science have been in conflict methodologically, factually and politically throughout history. This thesis is held by some contemporary scientists such as Richard Dawkins, Steven Weinberg and Carl Sagan, and some creationists.[not verified in body] The conflict thesis has lost favor among most contemporary historians of science.[6][7][8]

Many scientists, philosophers, and theologians throughout history, such as Francisco Ayala, Kenneth R. Miller and Francis Collins, have seen compatibility or independence between religion and science. Biologist Stephen Jay Gould, other scientists, and some contemporary theologians hold that religion and science are non-overlapping magisteria, addressing fundamentally separate forms of knowledge and aspects of life. Some theologians or historians of science, including John Lennox, Thomas Berry, Brian Swimme and Ken Wilber propose an interconnection between science and religion, while others such as Ian Barbour believe there are even parallels.

Public acceptance of scientific facts may be influenced by religion; many in the United States reject evolution by natural selection, especially regarding human beings. Nevertheless, the American National Academy of Sciences has written that "the evidence for evolution can be fully compatible with religious faith", a view officially endorsed by many religious denominations globally.[9]

...

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Relationsh...nd_science

Variations of personal "mystical" insights are most often fleeing and as varied as the number of people on earth. Music is often of a special sort of communion among souls. I don't think that science can adequately explain that sense of 'religioso" that music often lays bare for us. But perhaps one day everything will be explained as electrical impulses in the brain.


Heartflowers

Trjsgqge






Classical element
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
"4 Elements" redirects here. For the album by Chronic Future, see 4 Elements (album).
Classical elements
Stoicheion (στοιχεῖον)
Greek
[show]
Tattva – Mahābhūta, Panchikarana
Hinduism/Jainism – Buddhism
[show]
Wŭ Xíng (五行)
Chinese
[show]
Godai (五大)
Japanese
[show]
Bön
Tibetan
[show]
Alchemy
Medieval
[show]

v t e

Segment of the macrocosm showing the elemental spheres of terra (earth), aqua (water), aer (air), and ignis (fire), Robert Fludd, 1617

Classical elements typically refer to the concepts in ancient Greece of earth, water, air, fire, and aether, which were proposed to explain the nature and complexity of all matter in terms of simpler substances.[1][2] Ancient cultures in Egypt, Babylonia, Japan, Tibet, and India had similar lists, sometimes referring in local languages to "air" as "wind" and the fifth element as "void". The Chinese Wu Xing system lists Wood (木 mù), Fire (火 huǒ), Earth (土 tǔ), Metal (金 jīn), and Water (水 shuǐ), though these are described more as energies or transitions rather than as types of material.

These different cultures and even individual philosophers had widely varying explanations concerning their attributes and how they related to observable phenomena as well as cosmology. Sometimes these theories overlapped with mythology and were personified in deities. Some of these interpretations included atomism (the idea of very small, indivisible portions of matter) but other interpretations considered the elements to be divisible into infinitely small pieces without changing their nature.

While the classification of the material world by the ancient Indians and Greeks into Air, Earth, Fire and Water was more philosophical, during the Islamic Golden Age medieval middle eastern scientists used practical, experimental observation to classify materials.[3] In Europe, the Ancient Greek system of Aristotle evolved slightly into the medieval system, which for the first time in Europe became subject to experimental verification in the 1600s, during the Scientific Revolution.

Centuries of empirical investigation have proven that all the ancient systems were incorrect explanations of the physical world. It is now known that atomic theory is a correct explanation, and that atoms can be classified into more than a hundred chemical elements such as oxygen, iron, and mercury. These elements form chemical compounds and mixtures, and under different temperatures and pressures, these substances can adopt different states of matter. The most commonly observed states of solid, liquid, gas, and plasma share many attributes with the classical elements of earth, water, air, and fire, respectively, but it is now known that these states are due to similar behavior of different types of atoms at similar energy levels, and not due to containing a certain type of atom or a certain type of infinitely divisible substance or energy.
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Classical_element

I need to see a man about a horse...
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General Banter
M Theory Cubed
User ID: 1337
03-11-2018 10:28 PM

Posts: 4,276



Post: #29
RE: The Dark Ages is now
"where do we go from here, now that all of the children are grown' up?"




I need to see a man about a horse...
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NormalIsSubjective

User ID: 1337
03-11-2018 10:47 PM

Posts: 4,419



Post: #30
RE: The Dark Ages is now
MainStreetFatCat  Wrote: (03-10-2018 10:47 PM)
LoP Guest  Wrote: (03-10-2018 10:42 PM)
Jordan Peterson just turned on the lights.

Peterson's major flaw is that he is an atheist, if I am not mistaken. Otherwise, I do like him.


How is that a flaw?


Can we consider those afflicted with religitardism equally, if not moreso, flawed?
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