Monday, February 7, 2011

The Law of Colors, the Unification Principle and Fixed Properties of Time

Let us continue our discussion regarding the Unification Principle and fixed properties of time as they are related to the law of colors. Colors are unified. They can be green, black, orange, red, violet, purple, gray or white. Each color is unified in terms of its properties, thus it is defined uniquely and is distinguishable. Colors are thus unified such as unified beings and unified things. They cannot be pulled away from their overall unity and cease to exist since they exist for that color alone. If we combine colors such as green and blue, we will form an entirely new color that will also have a unified quality but its existence would be owed to its primary colors that cannot be undone. We see colors everywhere, in the clothes we wear and the things that we see and they stand out in terms of contrast and quality. However, I cannot pull colors apart from themselves since they exist on their own and cannot unbecome themselves. Thus, they are fixed such as fixed properties of time and have an everlasting quality. Thus, if I paint my fence white one day and decide to the change the color several years later, it would simply reflect a choice to repaint my fence and not necessarily undo the color white or the properties of the color of white. Thus, colors show us that time properties are also fixed and cannot be undone with our tinkering and tampering. Colors can be contrasted and matched to create breathtaking impressions of color or they can be combined to form other unified colors, that exist for the sake of their constituent colors. Beautiful displays of color abound when we celebrate the law of unification. Every color stands alone and when combined, forms a brilliant impression for us to behold. But the display, however fleeting, does not ever change the infinite value of any one color since the colors red, green, black, and gray will last forever, and are immortalized by their indefinite value. It’s important for us to heed that properties of time and material properties show us a fixed world, where immortality reigns supreme and that death merely hearkens back to our own immortality and undying nature. While we interpret these colors with our ability to see and to sense, we still believe in their unification since they appear to be unified. The color red is the color red and applied as the color red to our senses because of its unity and cannot be decomposed through our malinterpretation or misinterpretation or contrarinterpration of the world since it is the color red and is unified by its existence and its interpretation as the color red not matter how much we instill our own doubt in its overall unification. Since we are immortal and properties of time are immortal and colors are immortal, then why should we deny their just interpretation that is also, an immortal aspect of our lives that is governed by a unifying power? Colors present a strong basis for the unification principle and existence of time properties that are fixed. We must believe in order to recognize, we must recognize in order to believe, we must believe on the basis of our belief. So as when, I add a tablespoon of sugar in my tea, and the taste is sweet, it does not reduce the quality of sugar or its infinite properties or such that it may be combined with salt or anything else that would change its permanent constitution. It is constituted as sugar, forever and always, and its reduction by a spoonful amount in my cup, does not annihilate its existence due to its fixed nature. While colors are abundant and everlasting, so are these many natural bounties, by way of their fixed nature as if I would wish for life, many times over and it is bestowed on me with abundance and bounty, that offers me immortality beyond my wildest imagination, where all my wishes and wants and desires and all that’s good and bountiful and preserves my being, will preserve my being, forever and always, in a state of eternal paradise or immortal union with a transcendental God. Separate but equal, equal but immortal is the true essence of our nature. There is simply no way to unclaim our immortal selves in a fixed world of infinite properties.

Sunday, February 6, 2011

Relative and Fixed Properties of Time, the Law of Pairs and the Unification Principle

Today, let's consider the law of pairs as they relate to fixed properties of time. I was over at the gym to try to get back into shape for the new year and for the first time, I realized how much we depend on two of each of our hands, legs and extremities to carry out everyday tasks. Let's consider this for a moment. Human beings possess two arms, two legs, two ears, two eyes and almost everything else can be grouped in pairs. When we gather all these component parts, the human being is unified as an individual. He can stand on his own two feet so to speak rather than falling over on one side. If we put one hand over one of our eyes, we might still be able to see, but when we uncover the eye, our vision becomes unified so does our sense of smell when we breathe through two nostrils. The sense of taste however is relegated to our tongue, and our heart and our brain are the only other parts of the body that are not grouped as a pair. We cannot have two brains nor two hearts. However, all of our motor senses are governed by the law of pairs. If we didn't have two legs and two arms, then our brains and heart, that make us individuals would be overused or underestimated. Moreover, man requires a mate that consummates his being since he is heterosexual, in an immortal practice since the consummation of his being forms a pair, or an immortal union that is homogeneous. Any one thing that's combined with another thing forms a pair or a whole such as folding my hands or opening both eyes to see. We are consummated by the law of pairs, we have two lungs to breath. Similar things that are combined endlessly such as a bushel of apples can also be unified as a bushel of apples and would not be unified if there was an orange in the bushel. Unification requires similar like properties of things such as our eyes, and ears and hands and feet. When unified there also singular such as a bushel of apples or a flock of sheep. When animals unify, they may form a herd but the herd would also be considered in the singular form. Why does the unification principle exist and how does it apply to fixed properties of time. When animals form a herd for example, they are unified and thus there time is also unified and becomes fixed for all the creatures in the herd, who are also immortalized by way of their singularity. Time itself is immortal and unified, thus when a bushel of apples is sold to members of a community and the apples are divided among them and the bushel of apples is dispersed, it would not matter where each apple went or whence the apples are consumed by the community members, because as a bushel apples, they are still unified and share a singular destiny that cannot be disbanded. Thus, the law of pairs also shows us that we as human beings have a singular fate, and are also immortal creatures and embody a fixed allocation of time that is endless and unending. If an orange crept into the pail and disturbed the unity of the bushel of apples or a goat lost its way and meandered into a throng of sheep, the unification of these principles would not change since the unity of these principles is immortal and only an aberration would result that would need to be corrected. The correction is also superficial since the orange belongs to its own bushel and the goat its own flock and as fixed values, these allocations cannot be changed such as a peach tree bearing a cherry harvest. It simply cannot happen since the value is fixed as an accordance of time. Thus, the law of pairs and the unification principle will guide us in further discussions that will enable us to know how we can better understand fixed values of time as they are related to us in these superficial forms.

Friday, February 4, 2011

Oh Allah, Mah Terah Shukur Guzar

Oh Allah, mah terah shukur guzar,
Oh Allah, mah terah shukur guzar,
Tu neh jo mujah zindaagi di,
Ek nuktah sei yeh insaan banayah,
Aur insaan key liyah hafiz bi di,
Tu hai merah maullah, merah pyar,
Merah mazhar,
Oh Allah, mah hu terah shukur guzar
Jisnah mujah diyah
din or dunya ka ilm,
Wo hai Allah, yaad karlho
shehriyo Akhirat ka din,
Oh Allah, mujah kaabi bi nah bhulah,
Teri takat, terah kauf, tu hai merah khuddah
Oh Allah, merah jo bi to hai,
Wo heh terah liyah kam-sei-kam
Terah pyaar ki aagh mei mah jaaltah rahu
Pehlaah dey ek bhoond, terah abazaam
Oh Allah, mah hu tuj peh kurbaan
Jiskho pukharah Ibrahim-ala-salaam,
Ek pasl sei banayah
Unkho Hawaa-ala-salaam,
Oh Allah, mah hu terah ghulam,
Aur nah karah mujah intizaar,
Oh Allah, meh hu terah shukur guzar.

Thursday, February 3, 2011


Kaabi nah sattahu jisnah mujah jaanam diyah,
Kaabi nah bhulahoo jisnah mujseh pyar kiyah,
Kaabi bi nah wo mujseh alaagh ho,
Wo heh meri mah, shaa’id tum nah samaaj sakoo,
Mah oh meri mah, kaabi nah jaanah merah seh dhoor,
Maaf bi mujah karday,
meri koi ghalti yah meri koi bhool,
Tu sirif chaand say jiyah, terah har dukh meh mah shaamil
Tu neh pyaar jo diyah, wo meri har kushi kah kaamil,
To asay hi rahai, aaj aur Qiyamat tak,
Tu nah jaanam jo diyah, meri mah, kaabi bi nah tu ho
mujseh dhoor.

Teri Talaash

Teri talaash mei may samaadar ko bi paar gayah,
Teri pyar ki aagh mei may pahado ko bi phar gayah,
Teri talaash mei koi manzil nahi dhoor,
Sirif tu miljah heh, to banah heh Taj key liyah Noor,
Teri talaash meh, mah diwaana sah hogayah,
Tuj say milnah kay liyah,
Zameer aur zaman bi ko gayah,
Tu kah heh, tu yah heh, yah wah heh,
Talaash kartah he rahu,
Koi bi dunyah key koneh meh,
Kaabi tum seh dhoor nah rahu,
Jaab tak tu nah miljah ti, koi nah chaand asakeh,
Nah neend, yah koi araam, yah is zakahm ko nalah sakah
Koi jannat nahi, jaab tak is talash meh rahu
If tu kaabi bi nah millah,
to pir bi meh teri talash meh rahu.

Parts of Speech, What Happened and What Is and Fixed Properties of Time

Today, we will closely examine parts of speech as they relate to fixed properties of time. Fixed properties of time tell us what a thing is. What happens is not always, what is. Consider the phrase what is. What is, suggests something that's fixed in time such as the plant is, the person is, the neighbor is, the dog is. Thus, what is, is always fixed such as the tree in the woods, it always is and must be a tree in the woods. What happens can be considered the natural or unnatural death of what is. Consider an old man crossing a busy and dangerous intersection. Obviously, he is an old man and he is crossing the street. What can happen at such a busy and dangerous intersection, is that he can be, hit by a car. That's what can happen but the old man already is and has always been so is the driver who might strike the old man if he is not watchful. What happens cannot negate what is because what happens can only happen if the former is true. Such as the tree in the woods. The tree is and has always been a tree. However, a strong wind can eventually knock the tree down and it is no longer. The wind is and the tree is but a catastrophic event has taken place, which is what happened. What happened is only true if the former is true, thus what is must always exist if what happens has to necessarily occur. Can the tree or the old man be spared by what happens if such an event occurs. What happens may have necessarily happened but the tree and the old man will always be despite if they are spared, or are able to withstand what happens to them, or are cleared of such an unbecoming fate. Thus, the form what is, is eternalized and what happens becomes a passive future, since it depends entirely on what was or eternally is. Consider the phrase I am. I am is a possessive phrase signifying what is. Jesus says I am alpha and omega. He would not be able to say I am not alpha and omega since I am, is always used in the affirmative. Thus, I am cold, or I am hot, or I am happy or I am sad, are entirely dependent on I am or what already is and is eternal. Hot, cold, happy or sad might happen but they are temporary conditions of what is. A condition of what is can never be eternal such as the man was struck and died, or the tree is no longer standing in the woods; it always was and will always be and thus, considered fixed such as fixed properties of time. Such passive and temporary conditions give way to parts of speech that emphasize what happens to an invariably eternal what is, with such phrases as I was at the dance, or I will be going to the game, or I must go to school, or I have to eat breakfast. All these are temporary forms of what is and must always exist such as I am. I am can never be at the dance, nor I am can never have breakfast, or be at the game or must go to school. It always is and will always be an eternal form. Thus, properties of time that are identified by such parts of speech as I am and what is, will always be fixed unless other temporary, conditions apply that are always not. Thus, I can never be cold, and I can never be happy, and I can never be sad, but must always be content with who I am, and what I am is not what I must, but what I am, as Jesus tells us, I am and will always be alpha and omega. Thus, God is the ultimate form of what is and is forever, eternal and transcendent since what happens is our mortal remembrance of what always was, is, and always will be immortal and supreme.

Wednesday, February 2, 2011

The Law of Opposites and Fixed Properties of Time

Some say the world will end in fire,
Some say in ice.
From what I've tasted of desire
I hold with those who favor fire.
But if it had to perish twice,
I think I know enough of hate
To say that for destruction ice
Is also great
And would suffice - Robert Frost

I always thought Robert Frost got it wrong since I was brought up in a religious Muslim household, and was always told to believe that the world might end in hellfire. I always feared such a fate, to burn in hell for evil deeds but fire did present an intuitively acceptable way to punish anyone who had done a severe and grievous wrong. And so many other religious books seemed to preach or warn of hellfire for those who incurred God's wrath. True to his name, Robert Frost seemed to dispel such a notion with his poem Fire and Ice and seemed to show that ice would also be an acceptable means for the world's destruction. This brings us to the law of opposites, those of fire or ice or fire and water. Consider for a second, the fundamental rule that governs the law of opposites. Fire is hot and can be blazing and is the absolute opposite of water. Water is cool and does not burn or rage. Fire owes its existence to water and vice-a-versa. Fire would not be called fire if there was no water. However, water is water, and fire is fire, but fire is no longer fire if it is consumed or extinguished by water. Fire, however, cannot consume water since it's flame would be immediately extinguished upon touching water. Thus, the law of opposites relies on an inverse relationship since fire exists and water exists, and both rely on each other, but one can consume the other, while the other cannot. Thus, the immortality of each entity is real such as those that govern fixed properties of time. Consider shapes such as a square and a circle. Each has a distinct shape and relies on the other for its verifiable existence. However, while the circle may fit inside the square and be consumed or appropriated by the square and lose its existence, the square cannot fit inside the circle, thus showing the inverse relationship. Same as if you had a cylindrical object that may fit inside a rectangular box but the box cannot fit inside the cylinder. Consider, colors such as black and white. Or writing on white paper with black ink. The color blank can consume the color white but not the opposite, thus the inverse exists. More examples follow such as light and dark. Dark can consume all light and the little light that we enjoy during the day is really illuminating complete darkness. Thus, dark can consume light but light cannot consume the dark, thus, the inverse exists, providing us fixed values in time and space that are irreversible and unrecantable. Other opposites come to mind and we can always find the imbalance or the inverse that exists, thus providing us more insight into how the universe is created. We rely, knowingly or unwittingly on a plethora of inverse laws that govern our existence and show us that properties and values are fixed in an infinite space such as time. Can the inverse be broken? Why should such a rule exist in the first place or govern the existence of all things that gives us a sense of order. But disorder abounds in the consciousness with such a delicate order in the first place. The stillness of the problem gives us pause. We must consider all actions with respect to the laws that govern existence and reflect wisely on the words of Frost, who shows us that hardline beliefs are sometimes born out of our own ignorance.