The magazine MAQ September 2018 MAQ Magazine November 2018 - Page 194

During the 18th Century Immanuel Kant used the difference between traditional aesthetic art and Plato’s infinite, living artistic wisdom to establish the foundations of the electromagnetic Golden Age of Danish Science. Both Kant and the Science-Art philosopher Levinas agreed that Plato had predicted the discovery of what they called an asymmetric electromagnetic field evolving within the creative artistic mind. The central figure of the electromagnetic Golden Age was the Danish physicist, Hans Christian Oersted, who discovered that electric currents created magnetic fields. In 1821 the self-educated Michael Faraday invented the electric motor.

Hans Christian Oersted

Lived 1777 – 1851

The molecular biologist, Louis Pasteur, was familiar with Plato’s electromagnetic thought form mathematics and the humane quest associated with the spirit of the Danish Golden Age. He observed through his microscope how a living electromagnetic geometrical dot obeyed known asymmetrical electromagnetic laws in order to create a bacterial form. In 1857 Pasteur declared that movement of the earth induced asymmetrical life “endowed with optical activity” in concert with a completely asymmetrical living universe (Dubos, J. 1950).

By comparison with Pasteur’s worldview, Einstein’s understanding of a quantum mechanistic geometrical dot was a sterile concept. It could never interact with the naturally existing electromagnetic earth’s biosphere.