Joseph P. Farrell
The Philosopher’s Stone: Alchemy and the Secret Research for Exotic Matter
September 16, 2018 Comments.. 707
The Philosopher s Stone Alchemy and the Secret Research for Exotic Matter The Philosopher s Stone reveals the connections between little known ideas in physics and ancient alchemy Examining American Soviet and Nazi research Farrell traces out alchemy s view of an informat

  • Title: The Philosopher’s Stone: Alchemy and the Secret Research for Exotic Matter
  • Author: Joseph P. Farrell
  • ISBN: 9781932595406
  • Page: 468
  • Format: Paperback
  • The Philosopher s Stone reveals the connections between little known ideas in physics and ancient alchemy Examining American, Soviet and Nazi research, Farrell traces out alchemy s view of an information creating physical medium, and shows how this idea is related to the phenomenon of high spin rotation and the unusual properties in matter that it induces.

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      Posted by:Joseph P. Farrell
      Published :2018-09-16T01:32:43+00:00

    1 Blog on “The Philosopher’s Stone: Alchemy and the Secret Research for Exotic Matter

    1. Jacob Aitken says:

      It is difficult to pinpoint his thesis. It is easier to examine the argument and narrative as they unfold. Strictly speaking, the question deals with the nature of the philosopher’s stone—the alchemical device allegedly used to transform base metals into gold. Farrell looks at it from a different angle—the philosopher’s stone is the physical medium itself. Transforming one element into another is simply putting stress on that medium.From that thesis Farrell brings in his discussion of th [...]

    2. Trekscribbler says:

      If you’re unfamiliar with the work of Joseph P. Farrell, then shame on you! I’ve had the good fortune of hearing him speak on George Noory’s Coast-to-Coast program on a few occasions, and, despite the fact that I may not be able to keep up with everything he discusses, I’ve always been captivated by the man’s ability to grasp a huge command of facts while synthesizing it down to the fine points. He’s explored such controversial subjects from history as the pyramids, high finance, fri [...]

    3. Jibran says:

      Disclaimer: This book took waaaay to long for me to finish, granted my only excuses for such procastination are only two things: One, I started this in summer and got distracted by women, Two, I found other, much fast paced books to pick up. Regardless, two months and one college semester later, I finally decided to pick up such well-valued subject material and actually tried to read it to the best of my ability. TO THE REVIEW!Alright, because this book, while possessing so much history that it [...]

    4. Michael says:

      Joseph P. Farrel's book was one of those I picked up on a whim, having some interest in the philosophies that collected under the term "alchemy" that later led to the protosciences that went underground in the secret societies of the 17th and 18th Centuries and emerged as the modern sciences of chemistry and physics. Farrel asserts that some of these alchemical quests have persisted into more modern scientific efforts, especially in the Soviet Union's experiments with nonscalar time and the Nazi [...]

    5. Michael Blackmer says:

      I am not quite sure what I think of this book. I did find some things in it interesting. However, I also keep looking at it with the word "pseudoscience" in my mind. I need some corroborating sources that are more mainstream I think before I get too excited about what is discussed in this book. Having said that I find some of the arguments/possibilities very interesting and actually kind of fun to think about. I would welcome further input by people regarding this book or others by Farrell. I g [...]

    6. Eric says:

      Some very interesting elements in this book. Mr. Farrell refers to some of his previous works in this book and I feel like I would have understood more of the subtleties and implications of his work if I had not started here. I appreciate his enthusiastic blending of knowledge from multiple disciplines. I will return to this book again after laying more groundwork for my own understanding. My best analogy for the experience of reading this the first time is of listening in on a conversation that [...]

    7. Manheim Wagner says:

      A good attempt to link theoretical physics with alchemy, The Philosophers Stone connects the dots of red mercury and the Nazi Bell to their possible theoretical origins in alchemy.

    8. Patty says:

      An unreadable book on what could have been an intriguing subject.

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