Sunday, December 26, 2010

Steering the Ship Torwards its Obliteration

Navigate[ED, ING] [Latin. navigare, -gatum; navis, ship, and agere, to move.] To go in a vessel or ship; to sail. -v. t. 1. To pass over in ships. 2. To steer.

Vanir or Vans, gods, akin to the AEsir; their home was in the underworld(Vanaheim), but some of them lived in Asgard. Heimdall, a Van, guarded the northern end of Asgard.

Van [Abbrev french. van-guard] the front of an army, or the front line of a fleet. [Latin. vannus] A fan for cleansing grain. A large light, covered wagon.

Van-Guard[french. avant-garde, french avant, before and garde, guard] troops who march in front of an army.

Van-Dyke - an indented and scolloped cape for the neck and formerly worn by women.

vandal- 1. One of a barbarous horde that invaded Rome in the 5th century. 2. One who is ignorant and barbarous.

Vanilla [Latin french. vagina, because its seeds are in little pods.

Guard[french. guarder, warder from weardian~we rian~we rig an ward(we are deans) English. ward.

garter[jarretiere. see garote] 1. a band used to tie a stocking to the leg. 2 Highest order of knighthood in Great Britain . 1. to bind with a garter; to invest with the order of the garter

Garrote [Spanish, french. garra, claw, talon] a Spanish mode of execution by strangulation with an iron collar screwed tight. To strangle with the garrote; hence to seize by the throat from behind, as to strangle and robs.

vi[roman numeral for 6]

Vie is the french for for the word Life, in English; Life is the English for fire in masonic coding.

Vie - to strive for victory or superiority; contend, envy

Gate [anglo saxon, geat, gate, door, french. anglo saxon. getan, english. get] 1. a passage way in the wall of a city, a grand edifice etc; also the framework which closes the passage. 2. An avenue; a means of entrance.

Get [impression of Got, Gotten(go ten), obsolescent] [anglo saxon gettan, gitan] 1. to procure; to obtain; to acquire, by almost any means. 2. To possess(with have). 3. To beget; to procreate. 4. to prevail on; to induce. 5. to procure to be, or to occur. v. to come to be; to become.

Genesis ch19 v11 - Then they struck everyone in the crowd blind, and none of them could even find the door.

Greek philos, "a friend," and sophia, "wisdom") A complete and final definition of this word is impossible, as the objects of the science, its methods and even the possibility of its being or becoming a science, and still matters of debate between different schools. Philosophy has been called the "mother of the sciences," as it was only by slow degrees that the separate sciences came into life, each one of the being developed and formulated by men imbued with the philosophical spirit, which is the "love of wisdom." As the number of special sciences increased, philosophy no longer in a stricter sense "take all knowledge to be its province," but its claim to be the only science of the universe as a whole was not thereby given up, but rather emphasized. UN.IT.Y AND H.ARM.ON.Y IN ONE CONCEPTION OF THE UNIVERSE IS THE AIM WHICH PHILOSOPHY ALWAYS HAD IN VIEW.

So "theY" claim that the conception of a complete system of things satisfactory to the reason~sons of rea~arson~firestarter~prometheus~Neanderthalers and the MORAL[see System of Morality Veiled in Allegory and Illustrated by Symbols]sense must ever be the spring and inspiration of philosophical effort. The philosopher therefore always has his/her eye upon the whole and his/her function is to study the relation of all parts to the whole and to one another. No one thing can be fully understood except in the light of its relation to other things, and therefore the philosopher ever seeks to penetrate the reason and essence of the things and to know the why and the wherefore of all the phenomena of nature.

Thales of Miletus is generally reckoned the first Grecian philosopher, and the history of philosophy is generally said to commence at his time, about 600 B.C. it is usual to divide the history into three distinct periods:

(1) Ancient or Greek philosophy, from the time of Thales to about 500 A.D.

(2) Medieval philosophy, from 500 to 1600 A.D.

(3) Modern philosophy, from 1600 to the present date.

Ancient philosophy is again divided into three periods:

(1) The pre-Socratic philosophers- Pythagoras, Parmenides, Anaxagoras and others - who devoted their attention mainly to phenomena of external things.

(2) Socrates and the Sophists who turned man's attention upon himself.

(3) The idealistic systems of Plato and Aristotle.

The Stoics, Epicureans, Skeptics, and later the Neo-Platonists and other schools make up the history of philosophy until the downfall of the Roman empire and the death of Boethius. Medieval philosophy is mainly an effort to apply the logic Aristotle to the doctrines of the church and to harmonize his philosophy with Christian theology. Bacon and Descartes in the beginning of the 17th century may be considered the founders of modern philosophy.