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Simulations of God: A Triadic Art Theater Piece

When my new book Simulations of Cod: The Science of Belief was in galley proof, our friends Burgess Meredith and Charles Lloyd set about narrating its "Prologue" to music (on a woodwind synthesizer).

Their dyadic performance inspired a group of us to create a group, The Simulations, in order to compose and perform a combination of four arts: narration, music, song and dance, within a similar context.

Toni's interest in combining the arts with other dimensions was long-standing, so with the help of many friends, including Mary Taylor, Garr Campbell, Don Harris, Russell Pyle and Myrna Garwyn, we constructed this piece.

We hope you enjoy our experiment in the four arts to present a fantasy of a possible Origin of Us.


(Music Instruction)

Author and Narrator: Dr. John Lilly Producer: Antonietta Lilly Choreography: Nina Carozza, Marsha Polekoff Music: Dean Olch, John Lambdin, Tony Selvage Vocal: Jean Ray

Simulations of God

A Triadic Art Theater Piece Written by John C. Lilly, M.D.

In a sense, a simulation of God is a Creation by a Creature created by God. In another sense, a simulation of God is that which a group of humans consider to be the most important ideas, models, metaprograms that function "as if" God in the thinking of that particular group. This presentation is based upon the author's book Simulations of Cod: The Science of Belief, published by Simon and Schuster, New York, 1975.

In this dance, music, narration piece, it is hypothesized that the first humans were created as haploid females.5*'

The episode here presented is of two haploid females whose bodies evolved on this Planet by means of the normal evolutionary process. In addition, we present the theory that these bodies are not activated until a Being from the primordial Consciousness-without-an-object enters the body.

In this dance we open with a theory of the creation of the Beings, two of which are to inhabit the two haploid female bodies, thus activating them and creating life as we know it in them.

In the dance after their creation, the two haploid females live on this Planet, form the First Dyad, die and return to Consciousness-without-an-object in order to make further choices as to what bodies they will inhabit in their future lives.

After the dance episode, one or a number of the haploid females becomes a male through a cosmic ray intervention changing the X chromosome to a Y chromosome. This haploid male then mates with one of the haploid females and forms the first of the diploid humans. In this view, Adam and Eve were haploid male and haploid female who mated and gave rise to a series of children who were diploid. The

* A haploid female is one in which there is only half the number of chromosomes of the currently present human beings. Each female contains only one X chromosome instead of the two X chromosomes that females currently have. Currently such haploid females can be created by the process called parthenogenesis. For example, by heat shock of a rabbit ovary, a haploid female rabbit can be created anew. Such single-X female rabbits are sterile in the sense that they cannot reproduce from the sperm of a diploid male rabbit. Theoretically such a female could become a haploid male if a cosmic ray were to hit the X chromosome in exactly the right way, so as to turn the X chromosome into a Y chromosome. The haploid male, with a single Y chromosome, theoretically could make the haploid female pregnant, producing a diploid individual.

The dyadic cyclone the autobiography of a couple

diploid humans were so different from the haploid ones that they were forced to leave the original Garden of Eden, which contained the haploid individuals.

The dance is divided into four separate sections.

The first section is entitled "Creation." Beings are created from the primordial Consciousness-without-an-object by the Starmaker. One Being chooses a form on a Planet in a solar system in a galaxy. She finds the haploid female Form, enters it, activates it and dances alone.

In the second episode, entitled "Me," she develops in narcissistic abandon.

In the third episode, entitled "My Energy-Your Energy," a second Being chooses to inhabit the haploid female form and develops her own uniqueness alone.

The first Being sees the second Being, the second Being sees the first Being and they become the first Female Dyad. Dyadic Union develops. The first Being-female dies.

The fourth episode is entitled "Unity and Resurrection."

The first Being-female weakens and dies in the midst of the Dyadic Union dance. The second female grieves, returns to her narcissistic aloneness. She weakens and dies.

Each Being then arises from her Earthly Form and begins her return to the primordial Consciousness-without-an-object.

The Dance of Transit from Earth Form to Unity with the Cosmos begins. Each Being thinks that she is still in the earthly female Form. There is a period of confusion until each determines that she is dead and arisen again. Each returned to the Consciousness of their Cosmic Connection and transit together, back to choose the choice of another Form elsewhere. This completes the first cycle of human life on earth.

It is assumed that after this, after a few millions of years, the haploids give rise to the diploids and the diploids kill off all of the haploids. Two thousand years ago one haploid developed by accident and preached to the diploids, trying to teach haploid philosophy to diploids and not succeeding.

We hope you will enjoy our little fantasy about one possible origin of us, the diploid human race.

Simulations of God

Introduction to a "Performance" on Earth

I have received a very peculiar and powerful invitation to help in a rather unfamiliar experiment. The invitation includes myself and each of you attending this performance. I have been asked to serve as an intermediary between each of you and the scientist who sent the invitation.

The invitation from the Scientist reads as follows:

"I am that which, on your planet, is called a Scientist. I am from a planet (call it 'A') 25,000 of your light years closer to Galactic Center. Our civilization once was similar to yours, approximately 2,000 of your years in the past. At the present time we are investigating some phenomena recently discovered on another planet (call it 'B') a number of light years beyond yours, toward the edge of the Galaxy. We have a theory that your species of human beings originated on Earth in the fashion that new Beings are being created on planet 'B'.

"We have some 'recordings' (as you would call them) of some of the creation events on planet B. In order to test our theory, we need to obtain your reactions to a 'performance' of these events, re-created for you from our recordings by special techniques (beyond your current capabilities).

"If a sufficient number of you 'resonate' in a particular manner to these events, we will then be able to determine whether or not your species of human beings was created in a similar fashion. If only a few or none of you 'resonate,' then your creation had another origin.

"We invite you to participate in this experiment to guide our future research."

(End of invitation.)

In the communication accompanying this invitation to us, were some more specific instructions to me and to you, as follows:

"A. During the 'performance' from the recordings, I will be able to use you in the performance 'as if' you are me. You, in the performance, will he me reading my notes as I watch the events. (How we do this is, at present, not yet a part of your science.)

B. Please advise each participant in this experiment to relax his/her beliefs accumulated during their life on Earth. I suggest the following:

1) The two Beings created in this 'performance' are not present-day humans: such primitive humans as these have not existed on your planet for the last two million years.

2) The two Beings may appear 'as if' like some of you because that is your belief: suspend that belief. (They are from a planet far away from you.)

3) The sounds you hear may be mistaken by you for that which you call 'music': suspend that belief also. (The sounds are vibrations that are a part of the creation process, and apparently are used to guide the two Beings.)

4) The behavior of these two Beings may confuse you in your belief that they are 'dancing': suspend that belief also. (They are undergoing reactions to what you call 'feelings' in response to their new form and the guiding 'vibrations.')

5) My 'voice/ articulated through you, is automatically translated from my language into yours. (We use human symbols for our own research purposes: the text means more than you think you will be saying.)

. I regret that (as yet) we cannot inform you who is doing this 'Creation,' nor why it is being done. In later communications we may be able to tell you 'who and why.' We are collecting the data to answer these questions, as well as the answer to how it is done."

The Scientist also sent some additional communication to be given to each of you after the "Performance."

The "Performance":

introductionto be read after music starts (shakuhachi flute)

For the purposes of this performance, it is assumed that Human Beings have two separate Origins. The first is the usual evolutionary account of the Origins of Organisms on the Planet Earth. These natural processes create bodies of various sorts. Among all of the animals that have evolved on Earth, the particular Human Animal has its own bodily evolution.

In this piece we develop the idea that there is a second origin of us as Humans. The origin of our Consciousness is a separate event.

During our gestation, a Consciousness enters the body rather than developing from the body. Here we symbolize this as a Superconscient Being from the Primordial Consciousness-without-an-object who chooses the Form that it takes.

In this episode, two Superconscient Beings take the Human Female Form. They find each other and form a Dyadic Union on earth. Each of them has forgotten her Cosmic Connection and her Origins.

("Space" music, synthesizer)

A. Creation of a Creature of God (NINA ON GROUND, ON BACK.)

1) Before the Beginning was the Void.

2) In the Void, God, the Starmaker, stirred from his/her Rest. His/her first creation was/is Primordial Consciousness.


3) Consciousness turned upon itself, creating Individual Selves, Beings endowed with Consciousness.


4) Consciousness turned upon itself again, creating Space-time-Matter at the Origin.

(rhythm introduction).

5) Matter and its Space-time poured out of the Origin creating the first Universe.

6) The new Beings saw the new Universe, each making a choice of its Form, of a Galaxy, of a Star, of a Solar System, of a Planet, or of an Organism.

(DANCE STARTSmusic changes: rhythm and volume; crescendo to retard: "LANDING" crash; dies down.)

(wait. ROLL OVER. Music dies down.) Wait for new space to develop. (SILENCE).

7) One Being chose a Planet and an Organismic Form, the first Human (Flute starts) Female upon her Earth. (NINA RAISES HEAD.)


8) On Earth She emerged from Primordial Consciousness in her new Body newly created from Matter-Space-time.

9) She emerged alone, the first of her kind.


B. Me

1) She experienced her new Body, found its Movements.

(Pause Narration: Count Slow "3.")

2) She evolved her Form in its Uniqueness.

(Change key and rhythm: Lyrical modulation. Instrumental change: bass guitar. Melodic: Nina theme begins development.)


3) She felt her Form, moved into its Self.

(Music and DANCE only.)

(Violin starts, joins flute and guitar.)

4) She expressed her Self; grew in narcissistic abandon.

5) Her Consciousness lost connection with the Cosmic Consciousness of her Origins.

6) Her Consciousness of the Growth of her Form, unique unto itself, grew uniquely.

(Music Peak.)

(DANCE and music alone.)


7) She adored her body, its grace, its beauty, its orgasmic sense of life.

8) She loved her Self, her Body, her Earth.



C. My EnergyYour Energy (Overlap violin and flute.)

(Rhythm and Instrument Change)

(Music softens)

(Guitar drops outbass takes over.)

1) Nearby upon Earth, another Being chose the Human Female Form, grew into her unique Self, forgot her Origins, worshiped herself.


(Violin slide.)




2) Startled the first Being saw the new Other; explored the Vision.

(DANCE and Music only for Marsha; NINA OBSERVES.)


(Instrument change: Mutation of theme B: Nina's.)


3) Suddenly the second Being found her Vision of the first Being and explored it.


(Instrument Change: Counterpoint Themes and C, Nina and Marsha.)


4) Separately, the two now Human Beings evolved, each alone.

5) Two alien Beings, each ecstatic, in love with its own Self, its own Body, its connection to Earth.



6) Belief in the Other grew in each.

(Dyadic Theme (B and C) emerges and becomes dominant.)


7) Approaching, each Being saw her Self projected into the Other.


8) Each danced around the Other, amazed, in wonder: the Ecstasy of Discovery.

(Music begins to change in mood and rhythm. As music slows WE FINALLY FACE EACH OTHER.)


9) The first Dyad was created, born of the Dyadic Union.


(Music builds, dyadic theme emerges again.)


10) Dyadic Union grew its own Uniqueness, a new melded Form of the first two Humans.


11) Ecstasy in a New Form, tied to Earth, Earthly Response. (WHICH BREAK AWAY INTO INDIVIDUAL SPINS AND LEAPS: CROSSING LEAPS.)

(Peak dynamics.)




D. Unity and Resurrection

(Dying flute: amelodic instrument change.)


1) In the Ecstatic, Earthly Union, the First Being's Form weakened.



(Music droning.)

2) Nina died.

(Music changesviolin comes in.)


3) The Second Being, grieved at the loss of Dyadic Union, returned to narcissistic aloneness. Dances alone.



(MARSHA FALLS ON KNEES. Music weakens to a stop.)

4) She weakenedfew seconds7 delay. FALLS TO FLOOR and died.


(STILLNESS. STILLNESS. FIVE SECONDS. Music resumescomplete thematic change.)


5) Each Being arose from her Earthly Form, began her return to to the Primordial Consciousness.


6) The Dance of Transit from Earth Form back to Unity with the Cosmos.

(TRANSITION INTO FRAGILE SLOWED WALK. Time warp mellows and begins to drift.)

(Music begins to pulse.)


7) First Being (Nina) :

"Am I dead?"



The Second Being asked:

"Am I dead?"




(Heavy bells, rhythmic gong.)


8) Ecstatic Dyad Dance of the Two brought the Return to Consciousness of the Cosmic Connection: the release into Oneness with all Creation.


9) Each went through transit together, back to choose the choice of another Form, elsewhere.



(Music after peak reverberates into infinity.)

10) Soaring to Fusion with Infinity.

Dr. John puts out the torch.

End of Performance epilogue (not narrated) :

In a sense a simulation of God is a creation by a creature created by God. The first two females are haploid, one-X chromosome. The first haploid male came from a cosmic ray transform XY, thus the haploid male evolved from the haploid female. This dance is of the first two haploid females, who died and returned later to form the first male. Adam and Eve, the last haploid couple, formed the first diploid humans, as we know them (Cain, Abel and a series of females).

Here is the remainder of the communication from the Scientist from Planet "A," which he requested me to read to each of you:

"All of the foregoing events of this 'Performance' given on Earth have been re-recorded for our further research. We have recorded the 'performance' of my intermediary speaking for me, we have recorded each of your experiences individually, and we have rerecorded, simultaneously, our simulation of the original events as seen and experienced by each of you. We are recording your individual experience at the present time.

"We need additional data, and hope you will participate in our experiment for a brief time longer. We ask our intermediary to read to you some questions: we are recording each of you and your answers, silently, below your levels of awareness."

Here are the Scientist's questions (pause) :

1) Were you able to suspend your beliefs that this was a production of present-day humans?


2) Did you "resonate" to the "performance" with deep primordial feelings of an "unearthly" quality?


3) Did you feel a rising of an Ancient Memory of the Creation of your Species, of your own Self?


"We are deeply indebted to you for your participation and your excellent cooperation.

"As soon as we and you are able, we will resume our mutually satisfactory communication, in further cooperative efforts in Interplanetary Galactic Research."

As far as I can ascertain, the extraterrestrial Scientist has shut off his recording apparatus. We are now free to talk like human beings once again.

Thank you.

Bibliography (Books by John C. Lilly, et al.)

1. Borsook, Henry, J. Dubnoff and John C. Lilly. 1941. "The Formation of Glycocyamine in Man and Its Urinary Excretion." ]. Biol. Chem. 138:405-419

2. Lilly, John C. 1942. "The Electrical Capacitance Diaphragm Manometer." Rev. Sci. Instrum. 13:34-37

3. Lilly, John C., and Thomas F. Anderson. 1943. "A Nitrogen Meter for Measuring the Nitrogen Fraction in Respiratory Cases." Nat'l. Research Council, CMR-CAM Report -299 PB 95882 Library of Congress. Photoduplication Service, Publication Board Project, Washington 25, DC.

4. Lilly, John C. 1944. "Peak Inspiratory Velocities During Evercise at Sea Level" in Handbook of Respiratory Data in Aviation. Nat'l. Research Council, Wash., DC.

5. Lilly, John C. and Thomas F. Anderson. 1944. "Preliminary Studies on Respiratory Gas Mixing with Nitrogen as a Tracer Gas." Am. ]. Med. Sci. 208:136

6. Lilly, John C., John R. Pappenheimer and Glenn A. Millikan. 1945. "Respiratory Flow Rates and the Design of Oxygen Equipment." Am. ]. Med. Sci. 210:810

7. Lilly, John C. 1946. "Studies on the Mixing of Gases Within the Respiratory System with a New Type Nitrogen Meter." (Abstract) Fed. Proc. 5:64

8. Lilly, John C., Victor Legallais and Ruth Cherry. 1947. "A Variable Capacitor for Measurements of Pressure and Mechanical Displacements: A Theoretical Analysis and Its Experimental Evaluation." J. Appi. Phys. 18:613-628

9. Lilly, John C. 1950. "Flow Meter for Recording Respiratory Flow of Human Subjects" in Methods in Medical Research. Voi. 2:113-122. J. H. Comroe, Jr., Ed. Year Book Publishers, Inc., Chicago

10. Lilly, John C. 1950. "Physical Methods of Respiratory Gas Analysis" in Methods of Medical Research. Voi. 2:131-138. J. H. Comroe, Jr., Ed. Year Book Publishers, Inc., Chicago

10a Lilly, John C. 1950. "A 25-Channel Recorder for Mapping the Electrical Potential Gradients of the Cerebral Cortex: Electro Iconograms." Electrical Engineering. A.I.E.E., Annual Index to Electrical Engineering 69:68-69

11. Lilly, John C. 1950. "Respiratory System: Methods: Gas Analysis." in Medical Physics. Voi. 2:845-855. . Glasser, Ed. Year Book Publishers, Inc., Chicago

12. Lilly, John C. 1950. "Mixing of Gases Within Respiratory System with a New Type of Nitrogen Meter." Am. J. Physiol. 161:342-351

13. Lilly, John C. 1950. "A Method of Recording the Moving Electrical Potential Gradients in the Brain. The 25-Channel Bavatron and Electro-Iconograms." (A.I.E.E.-IRE Conf. on Electronic Instrumentation in Nucleonics and Medicine). Am. Inst, of Electr. Eng., New York. S-33:37-43

14. Lilly, John C. 1950. "Moving Relief Maps of the Electrical Activity of Small (1 cm2) Areas of the Piai Surface of the Cerebral Cortex." EEG. Clin. Neurophysiol. 2:358

15. Chambers, William W., George M. Austin, and John C. Lilly. 1950. "Positive Pulse Stimulation of Anterior Sigmoid and Precentral Gyri; Electri Current Threshold Dependence on Anesthesia, Pulse Duration and Repetition Frequency." (Abstract). Fed. Proc. 9:21-22

16. Lilly, John C. and William W. Chambers. 1950. "Electro-Iconograms from the Cerebral Cortex (cats) at the Piai Surface: 'Spontaneous' Activity and Responses to Endorgan Stimuli Under Anesthesia." (Abstract). Fed. Proc. 9:78

17. Lilly, John C. 1950. "Moving Relief Maps of the Electrical Activity of Small (1 cm2) Areas of the Piai Surface of the Cerebral Cortex. Anesthetized Cats and Unanesthetized Monkeys" (Abstract). Proc. 18th Int'l. Physiol. Congress, Copenhagen. P. 340351

18. Lilly, John C. 1951. "Equipotential Maps of the Posterior Ecto-sylvian Area and Acoustic I and II of the Cat During Responses and Spontaneous Activity" (Abstract). Fed. Proc. 10:84

19. Lilly, John C. and Ruth Cherry. 1951. "An Analysis of Some Responding and Spontaneous Forms Found in the Electrical Activity of the Cortex." Am J. Med. Sci. 222:116-117

20. Lilly, John C., and Ruth Cherry. 1951. "Traveling Waves of Action and of Recovery During Responses and Spontaneous Activity in the Cerebral Cortex." Am. ]. Physiol. 167:806

21. Lilly, John C. 1952. "Forms and Figures in the Electrical Activity Seen in the Surface of the Cerebral Cortex" in The Biology of Mental Health and Disease (1950 Milbank Mem. Fund Symposium). Paul B. Hoeber, Inc., New York. P. 205-219

22. Lilly, John C., George M. Austin, and William W. Chambers. 1952. "Threshold Movements Produced by Excitation of Cerebral Cortex and Efferent Fibers with some Parametric Regions of Rectangular Current Pulses: (Cats and Monkeys)." J. Neurophysiol. 15:319-341

23. Lilly, John C. and Ruth Cherry. 1952. "New Criteria for the Division of the Acoustic Cortex into Functional Areas" (Abstract). Fed. Proc. 11:94

24. Lilly, John C., and Ruth Cherry. 1952. "Criteria for the Parcela-tion of the Cortical Surface into Functional Areas" (Abstract). EEG. Clin. Neurophysiol. 4:385

25. Lilly, John C. 1953. "Significance of Motor Maps of the Sensorimotor Cortex in the Conscious Monkey." (Abstract). Fed. Proc. 12:87

26. Lilly, John C. 1953. "Discussion of Paper by Lawrence S. Kubie; Some Implications for Psychoanalysis of Modern Concepts of the Organization of the Brain." Psychoanalytic Q. 22:21-68

27. Lilly, John C. 1953. Review of book by W. Ross Ashby: Design for a Brain. John Wiley and Sons, Inc., New York. Rev. of Sci. Instrum. 24:313

28. Lilly, John C. 1953. "Functional Criteria for the Parcelation of the Cerebral Cortex." Abstracts of Communications, XIX Int'l. Physiol. Cong., Montreal, Canada. P. 564

29. Lilly, John C. 1953. Recent Developments in EEG Techniques: Discussion. (Third Int'l. EEG Cong. 1953. Symposia). EEG Clin. Neurophysiol. Suppl. 4:38-40

30. Lilly, John C. 1954. Critical Discussion of Research Project and Results at Conference in June 1952 by Robert G. Heath and Research Group at Tulane Univ. in Robert G. Heath, et al. "Studies in Schizophrenia: A Multidisciplinary Approach to Mind-Brain Relationships." P. 528-532

31. Lilly, John C. 1954. "Instantaneous Relations Between the Activities of Closely Spaced Zones on the Cerebral Cortex: Electrical Figures During Responses and Spontaneous Activity." Am. ]. Physiol. 176:493-504

32. Lilly, John C., and Ruth Cherry. 1954. "Surface Movements of Click Responses from Acoustic Cerebral Cortex of Cat: Leading

and Trailing Edges of a Response Figure." ]. Neurophysiol. 17:521-532

33. Lilly, John C. 1954. Discussion, Symposium on Depth Electrical Recordings in Human Patients. Am. EEG Soc. Neurophysiol. 6:703-704

34. Lilly, John C., and Ruth Cherry. 1955. "Surface Movements of Figures in Spontaneous Activity of Anesthetized Cerebral Cortex: Leading and Trailing Edges. J. Neurophysiol. 18:18-32

35. Lilly, John C., John R. Hughes, and Ellsworth C. Alvord, Jr., and Thelma W. Galkin. 1955. Brief. "Noninjurious Electric Waveform for Stimulation of the Brain." Science 121:468-469

36. Lilly, John C., John R. Hughes, and Ellsworth C. Alvord, Jr., and Thelma W. Galkin. 1955. "Motor Responses from Electrical Stimulation of Sensorimotor Cortex in Unanesthetized Monkey with a Brief, Noninjurious Waveform" (Abstract). Fed. Proc. 14:93

37. Lilly, John C. 1955. "An Anxiety Dream of an 8-Year-Old Boy and Its Resolution." Bui. Phila. Assn, for Psychoanal. 5:1-4

38. Lilly, John C. 1955. Review of book by Robert G. Heath, et al., 1954. Studies in Schizophrenia: A Multidisciplinary Approach to Mind-Brain Relationships. Harvard Univ. Press. EEG Clin. Neurophysiol. 7:323-324

39. Lilly, John C., John R. Hughes, Thelma W. Galkin and Ellsworth C. Alvord, Jr. 1955. "Production and Avoidance of Injury to Brain Tissue by Electrical Current at Threshold Values." EEG Clin. Neurophysiol. 7:458

40. Lilly, John C. 1956. "Effects of Physical Restraint and of Reduction of Ordinary Levels of Physical Stimuli on Intact Healthy Persons." 13-20 & 44, in Illustrative Strategies for Research on Psychopathology in Mental Health, Symposium No. 2. Group for the Advancement of Psychiatry. New York. P. 47

41. Lilly, John C., John R. Hughes, and Thelma W. Galkin. 1956. "Gradients of Motor Function in the Whole Cerebral Cortex of the Unanesthetized Monkey" (Abstract). Fed. Proc. 15

42. Lilly, John C., John R. Hughes, and Thelma W. Galkin. 1956. "Physiological Properties of Cerebral Cortical Motor Systems of Unanesthetized Monkey" (Abstract). Fed. Proc. 15

43. Lilly, John C. 1956. "Mental Effects of Reduction of Ordinary Levels of Physical Stimuli on Intact. Healthy Persons" in Psy-chiat. Res. Reports 5. American Psychiatric Assn., Wash., DC. P. 1-9

44. Lilly, John C, John R. Hughes, and Thelma W. Galkin. 1956. "Some Evidence of Gradients of Motor Function in the Whole Cerebral Cortex of the Unanesthetized Monkey" (Abstract). Proc. 20th Int'l. Physiol. Congress. P. 567-568

45. Lilly, John C. 1956. "Distribution of 'Motor' Functions in the Cerebral Cortex in the Conscious, Intact Monkey." Science. 124:937

46. Lilly, John C. 1957. "Some Thoughts on Brain-Mind and on Restraint and Isolation of Mentally Healthy Subjects. (Comments on Biological Roots of Psychiatry by Clemens F. Benda, M.D.)" J. Phila. Psychiatric Hosp. 2:16-20

47. Lilly, John C. 1957. "True Primary Emotional State of Anxiety TerrorPanic in Contrast to a 'Sham' Emotion or 'PseudoAffective' State Evoked by Stimulation of the Hypothalamus" (Abstract). Fed. Proc. 16:81

48. Lilly, John . 1957. "Learning Elicited by Electrical Stimulation of Subcortical Regions in the Unanesthetized Monkey." Science. 125:748

49. Lilly, John C. 1957. Review of book by Donald A. Scholl. 1956. The Organization of the Cerebral Cortex. Methuen and Co., Ltd., London and John Wiley and Sons, Inc., New York. Science. 125:1205

50. Lilly, John C. 1957. "A State Resembling 'Fear-Terror-Panic' Evoked by Stimulation of a Zone in the Hypothalamus of the Unanesthetized Monkey." Excerpta Medica. Special Issue, Abstracts of Fourth Int'l. Cong. EEG and Clin. Neurophysiol, and 8th Meeting of the Int'l. League Against Epilepsy. Brussels. P. 161 "

51. Lilly, John C. 1957. " 'Stop' and 'Start' Systems" in Neuropharmacology. Transactions of the Fourth Conference, Josiah Macy, Jr., Foundation, Princeton, N.J. (L.C. 55-9013). P. 153-179

52. Lilly, John C. 1958. "Learning Motivated by Subcortical Stimulation: The 'Start' and 'Stop' Patterns of Behavior." 705-721. Reticular Formation of the Brain. H. H. Jasper, et al. Eds. Little, Brown and Co., Boston. P. 766

53. Lilly, John C. 1958. "Correlations Between Neurophysiological Activity in the Cortex and Short-Term Behavior in the Monkey," in Biological and Biochemical Bases of. Behavior (Univ. of Wis. Symposium. 1055) H. F. Harlow and C. N. Woolsey, Ed. Univ. of Wis. Press, Madison, Wis. P. 83-100

54. Lilly, John C. 1958. "Development of a Double-Table-Chair Method of Restraining Monkeys for Physiological and Psychological Research." 7. Appi. Physiol. 12:134-136

55. Lilly, John C. 1958. "Simple Percutaneous Method for Implantation of Electrodes and/or Cannulae in the Brain." (Abstract.) Fed. Proc. 17:97

56. Lilly, John C. 1958. "Electrode and Cannulae Implantation in the Brain by a Simple Percutaneous Method." Science. 127:11811182

57. Lilly, John C. 1958. ''Some Considerations Regarding Basic Mechanisms of Positive and Negative Types of Motivations." Am. ]. Psychiat. 115:498-504

58. Lilly, John C. 1958. "Rewarding and Punishing Systems in the Brain" in The Central Nervous System and Behavior. Transactions of the First Conference, Josiah Macy, Jr., Foundation, Princeton, N.J. (L.C. 59-5052.) P. 247-303

59. Lilly, John C. 1959. " 'Stop' and 'Start' Effects in The Central Nervous System and Behavior. Transactions of the Second Conference, Josiah Macy, Jr., Foundation and National Science Foundation, Princeton, N.J. (L.C. 59-5052.) P. 56-112

60. Lilly, John C. 1960. "Learning Motivated by Subcortical Stimulation: The 'Start' and The 'Stop' Patterns of Behavior. Injury and Excitation of the Brain by Electrical Currents." Chapter 4 in Electrical Studies on the Unanesthetized Brain. E. R. Ramsey and D. S. O'Doherty, Eds, Paul B. Hoeber, Inc., New York. P. 78-105

61. Lilly, John C. 1960. Contributing DiscussantThe Central Nervous System and Behavior. Transactions of the Third Conference Josiah Macy, Jr., Foundation, Princeton, N.J. (L.C. 595052.)

62. Lilly, John C. 1960. "The Psychophysiological Basis for Two Kinds of Instincts." ]. Am. Psychoanalyt. Assoc. Voi. 8: P. 659670

63. Lilly, John C. 1960. "Large Brains and Communication." Paper Presented to the Philadelphia Assoc, for Psychoanalysis.

64. Lilly, John C. 1961. "Injury and Excitation by Electric Currents." Chapter 6 in Electrical Stimulation of the Brain. Daniel E. Sheer, Ed., Univ. of Texas Press for Hogg Foundation for Mental Health, Austin, Texas. P. 60-64

65. Lilly, John C. and Jay T. Shurley. 1961. "Experiments in Solitude, in Maximum Achievable Physical Isolation with Water Suspension of Intact Healthy Persons." (Symposium, USAF Aerospace Medical Center, San Antonio, Texas, 1960.) in Psychophysiological Aspects of Space Flight. Columbia Univ. Press, New York. P. 238-247

66. Lilly, John C., and Alice M. Miller. 1961. "Sounds Emitted by the Bottlenose Dolphin." Science. Voi. 133, P. 1689-1693

67. Lilly, John C., and Alice M. Miller. 1961. "Vocal Exchanges Between Dolphins." Science. Voi. 134: P. 1873-1876

68. Lilly, John C. 1961. "Problems of Physiological Research on the Dolphin, Tursiops" (Abstract). Fed. Proc. 20:1

69. Lilly, John C. 1961. "The Biological Versus Psychoanalytic Dichotomy." Bui. of The Phila Assoc, for Psychoanal. Voi. 11: P. 116-119

70. Lilly, John C. 1961. Man and Dolphin. Doubleday & Co., Inc., New York. (L.C. 61-9628)

1962. L'Homme et le Dauphin. Stock Edition, ITmprimerie des Derni`eres Nouvelles de Strasbourg, Stock, Paris

1962. Manniskan och Definen. Wahlstrom & Widstrand, Bakforlag, Stockholm, Sweden

1962. Man and Dolphin. Victor Gollancz, Ltd., London, England

1962. Man and Dolphin. (The Worlds of Science Series, Zoology.) Pocket Edition, Pyramid Publications, New York

1963. Mensen Dolfijn. ContactAmsterdam-Druk: Tulp-Zwolle

1963. Menneskat og Delfinen. Nasjonalforlaget, Oslo, Norway

1965. Man and Dolphin. Gakken Books Science Series, Charles E. Tuttle Co., Inc., Tokyo

1965. Man and Dolphin. Izdatelsstvo Mir Zubosky Square 21, Moscow, U.S.S.R.

1966. Clovek Delfin. Miroslav Hrncer Vratislav Mazak

1967. Man and Dolphin. Sophia, Bulgaria

71. Lilly, John C. 1962. The Effect of Sensory Deprivation on Consciousness. Man's Dependence on the Earthly Atmosphere, Karl E. Schaefer, Ed. MacMillan Co., New York. (L.C. 61-9079.) P. 93-95. (Proceedings 1st Int'l Symp. on Submarine and Space Medicine, New London, Conn., 1958)

72. Lilly, John C., and Alice M. Miller. 1962. "Operant Conditioning of the Bottlenose Dolphin with Electrical Stimulation of the Brain." 7. Comp. & Physiol. Psychol. Voi. 55: P. 73-79

73. Lilly, John C. 1962. Cerebral Dominance in Interhemispheric Relations and Cerebai Dominance. Vernon Mountcastle, M.D., Ed. Johns Hopkins Press, Inc. Baltimore, Md. P. 112-114

74. Lilly, John C, and Alice M. Miller. 1962. Production of Humanoid Sounds by the Bottlenose Dolphin. (Unpublished manuscript.)

75. Lilly, John C. 1962. A New Laboratory for Research on Del-phinids. Assoc, of Southeastern Biologists Bui. Voi. 9, P. 3-4

76. Lilly, John C. 1962. "Interspecies Communication" in Yearbook of Science and Technology. McGraw-Hill. New York. P. 279-281

77. Lilly, John C. 1962. "The 'Talking' Dolphins" in The Book of Knowledge Annual. Society of Canada Limited, Grolier, Inc. (This article was updated in the 1969 Yearbook covering the year 1968, pp. 8-15.)

78. Lilly, John C. 1962. "Vocal Behavior of the Bottlenose Dolphin." Proc. Am. Philos. Soc. Voi. 106. P. 520-529

79. Lilly, John C. 1962. "Consideration of the Relation of Brain Size to Capability for Language Activity as Illustrated by Homo sapiens and Tursiops truncatus (Bottlenose Dolphin)." Elec-troenceph. Clin. Neurophysiol. 14, no. 3: 424

80. Lilly, John C. 1962. Sensory World Within and Man and Dolphin. (Lecture to the Laity, New York Acad, of Med., 1962.) Scientific Report no. CRI-0162

81. Lilly, John C. 1963. "Critical Brain Size and Language." Perspectives in Biol. & Med. Voi. 6. P. 246-255

82. Lilly, John C. 1963. "Distress Call of the Bottlenose Dolphin: Stimuli and Evoked Behavioral Responses." Science. Voi. 139. P. 116-118

83. Lilly, John C. 1963. "Productive and Creative Research with Man and Dolphin." (Fifth Annual Lasker Lecture, Michael Reese Hospital and Medical Center, Chicago, 111., 1962). Arch. Gen. Psychiatry. Voi. 8. P. 111-116

84. Lilly, John C, and Ashley Montagu. 1963. Modern Whales, Dolphins and Porpoises, as Challenges to Our Intelligence in The Dolphin in History by Ashley Montagu and John C. Lilly. A Symposium given at the William Andrews Clark Memorial Library, Univ. of Calif., Los Angeles, Calif. P. 31-54

85. Lilly, John C. 1964. "Animals in Aquatic Environment. Adaptation of Mammals to the Ocean" in Handbook of Physiology. Environment I, Am. Physiol. Soc., Wash., D.C. P. 741-757

86. Jacobs, Myron S., Peter J. Morgane, John C. Lilly and Bruce Campbell. 1964. "Analysis of Cranial Nerves in the Dolphin." Anatomical Record Voi. 148. P. 379

87. Lilly, John C. 1964. "Airborne Sonic Emissions of Tursiops truncatus ()" (Abstract) ]. Acoustical Soc. of Amer. Voi. 36. P. 5, 1007

88. Lilly, John C. 1965. "Report on Experiments with the Bottlenose Dolphin." (Abstract) Proc. of the Int'l. Symp. on Comparative Medicine, Eaton Laboratories, Norwich, Conn. P. 240

90. Lilly, John C. 1965. "Vocal Mimicry in Tursiops. Ability to Match Numbers and Duration of Human Vocal Bursts." Science Voi. 147 (3655). P. 300-301

91. Lilly, John C. 1966. "Sexual Behavior of the Bottlenose Dolphin in Brain and Behavior. The Brain and Gonadal Function." Voi. III. R. A. Gorski and R. E. Whalens, Eds., UCLA Forum Med. Sci., Univ. of Calif. Press, Los Angeles, Calif. P. 72-76

92. Lilly, John C. 1966. "Sonic-Ultrasonic Emissions of the Bottlenose Dolphin in Whales, Dolphins and Porpoises." Kenneth S. Norris, Ed. Proc., 1st Int'l Symp. on Cetacean Research, Wash., DC. 1963. Univ. of Calif. Press. P. 503-509

93. Lilly, John C. 1966. "The Need for an Adequate Model of the Human End of the Interspecies Communication Program." IEEE Military Electronics Conference (MIL-E-CON 9), on Communication with Extraterrestrial Intelligence, Wash., DC. 1965. IEEE Spectrum 3, no. 3: P. 159-160

94. Lilly, John C. 1966. Contributing Discussant. Proc. of Conf. on Behavioral Studies. Contractors Meeting, U.S. Army Edgewood Arsenal, Md. 1965. Dept, of the Army EARL Report

95. Lilly, John C. 1966. "Research with the Bottlenose Dolphin" in Conference on the Behavioral Sciences, Proc. of Conf. on Behavioral Studies (Contractors Meeting, U.S. Army Edgewood Arsenal, Md. 1965). Dept, of the Army EARL Report

96. Lilly, John C., and Henry M. Truby. 1966. "Measures of Human-Twrs/ops Sonic Interactions" (Abstract). J. Acous. Soc. of Amer. Voi. 40, issue 5. P. 1241

97. Lilly, John C. 1966. "Sound Production in Tursiops truncatus (Bottlenose Dolphin)." Conference on Sound Production in Man: Section on Phonation: Control and Speech Communication, New York Acad, of Sciences. Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences. 1968

98. Lilly, John C. 1966. "Intracerebral Reward and Punishment: Implications for Psychopharmacology." Fifth Annual Meeting of American College of Neuropsychopharmacology. San Juan, Puerto Rico. 1968

99. Lilly, John C. 1967. Dolphin-Human Relationship and LSD-25 in The Use of LSD in Psychotherapy and Alcoholism. Harold Abramson, Ed. Second International Conference on the Use of LSD in Psychotherapy, South Oaks Research Foundation, Amityville, L.I. 1965. The Bobbs-Merrill Co., Inc., New York. P. 47-52

100. Lilly, John C. 1967. Dolphin's Mimicry as a Unique Ability and a Step Towards Understanding in Research in Verbal Behavior and Some Neurophysiological Implications. Kurt Salzinger and Suzanne Salzinger, Eds. Conference on Verbal Behavior, N.Y.C. 1965. Academic Press, New York City. P. 21-27

101. Lilly, John C. 1967. Dolphin Vocalization in Proc. Conf. on Brain Mechanisms Underlying Speech and Language. F. L. Darley, Ed. A Symposium held at Princeton, N.J. 1965. Grune and Stratton, New York City. P. 13-20

102. Lilly, John C. 1967. Basic Problems in Education for Responsibility Caused by LSD-25. Proc. of 17th Conf. on Science, Philosophy and Religion in their Relation to the Democratic Way of Life. Clarence H. Fause, Ed. Paper presented in section on Character Education of Scientists, Engineers and Practitioners in Medicine Psychiatry and Science with Strategies for Change. Loyola Univ., Chicago, 111. 1966

103. Lilly, John C.1967. The Mind of the Dolphin. Doubleday & Co., Inc., New York.

104. Lilly, John C. 1967. "Intracephalic Sound Production in Tursiops truncatus: Bilateral Sources" (Abstract). Fed. Proc. 25, no. 2.

105. Lilly, John C. 1967. The Human Biocomputer: Programming and Metaprogramming. Miami. Communications Research Institute. 1967. Scientific Report no. CRI 0167.

106. Lilly, John C. 1968. Programming and Metaprogramming in the Human Biocomputer: Theory and Experiments. Miami. Communications Research Institute. Scientific Report no. CRI 0167. 2nd Edition

107. Lilly, John C., Alice M. Miller, and Henry M. Truby. 1968. Reprogramming of the Sonic Output of the Dolphin: Sonic-Burst Count Matching. Miami. Communications Research Institute. Scientific Report no. CRI 0267. ]. Acous. Soc. of Amer. (See number 112.)

108. Lilly, John C., Alice M. Miller, and Henry M. Truby. 1968. "Perception of Repeated Speech: Evocation and Programming of Alternate Words and Sentences." Scientific Report no. CRI 1067

109. Lilly, John C., Alice M. Miller, and Frank Grissman. 1968. "Underwater Sound Production of the Dolphin Stereo-Voicing and Double Voicing." Miami. Communications Research Institute. Scientific Report no. CRI 0367

110. Truby, Henry M., and John C. Lilly. 1967. "Psychoacoustic Implications of Interspecies Communication." Miami. Communications Research Institute. J. Acous. Soc. of Amer. Voi. 42: P. 1181. S3 (Abstract.)

111. Lilly, John C., Henry M. Truby, Alice M. Miller, and Frank Grissman. 1967. "Acoustic Implications of Interspecies Communication." Miami. Communications Research Institute. J. Acous. Soc. of Amer. Voi. 42: P. 1164. 10 (Abstract.)

112. Lilly, John C., Alice M. Miller, and Henry M. Truby. 1968. "Reprogramming of the Sonic Output of the Dolphin: Sonic Burst Count Matching." Jnl. of the Acoustical Society of America. Voi. 43. No. 6. P. 1412-1424

113. Lilly, John C. 1967, 1968, 1972. Programming and Metaprogramming in the Human Biocomputer, Theory and Experiments. The Julian Press, Inc. New York.

114. Lilly, John C. 1974. Programming and Metaprogramming in the Human Biocomputer, Theory and Experiments. Bantam Books, Inc. New York.

115. Lilly, John C. 1974. The Human Biocomputer, Theory and Experiments. Abacus edition, Sphere Books Ltd. London.

116. Lilly, John C. 1972. The Center of the Cyclone. An Autobiography of Inner Space. The Julian Press, Inc. New York.

117. Lilly, John C. 1974. Het Centrum van de Cycloon, Een Autobiografie van de Innerlijke Ririmte. Wetenschappelijke Uitgeverij b.v. Amsterdam.

118. Lilly, John C. 1972. The Center of the Cyclone. An Autobiography of Inner Space (paperback). Bantam Books, Inc. New York.

119. Lilly, John C. 1973. The Centre of the Cyclone: an Autobiography of Inner Space, Calder & Boyer, London.

120. Lilly, John C. 1973. The Centre of the Cyclone: An Autobiography of Inner Space (paperback). Paladin, Granada Publishing Limited, London.

121. Lilly, John C. 1975. Simulations of God: The Science of Belief. Simon and Schuster, New York

122. Lilly, John C. 1975. Lilly on Dolphins. Anchor/Doubleday, New York

123. Lilly, John C. and Antonietta L. 1975. The Dyadic Cyclone. Simon and Schuster, New York

124. Lilly, John C. The Deep Self: Explorations in Tank-Isolation. (In preparation.)

125. Lilly, John C. Off Center and Return. (In preparation.)

Parents: Richard C. Lilly, Rachel C. Lilly Birth: 0707 hours, 6 January 1915, St. Paul, Minnesota Elementary Schools: Grades kindergarten through 4th: Irving Public School; Grades 5, 6, 7: St. Luke's School (Catholic) Preparatory school: (Forms 2 through 6), St. Paul Academy, St. Paul, Minnesota. Graduation 1933

College: California Institute of Technology, Pasadena, California; (scholarship). Graduation 1938

Medical Schools: Dartmouth Medical School, Hanover, New Hampshire (1938-1940); School of Medicine, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Graduation 1942 University of Pennsylvania: Department of Biophysics and Medical Physics (Eldridge Reeves Johnson Foundation), University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine (1942-1956). Fellow, Associate, Associate Professor (of Medical Physics and of Experimental Neurology)

Psychoanalytic Training: Research Trainee (1949-1957): Training Analyst: Dr. Robert Waelder of the Institute of the Philadelphia Association for Psychoanalysis and the Philadelphia Psychoanalytic Society; the Washington-Baltimore Psychoanalytic Institute: Dr.

Jenny Waelder-Hall, Dr. Lewis Hill; Control Analyst: Dr. Amanda Stoughton

Government Service: Senior Surgeon Grade, United States Public Health Service Commissioned Officers Corps. (1953-1958)

National Institutes of Health, Research: Section Chief, Section on Cortical Integration in the National Institute of Neurological Diseases and Blindness and in the National Institute of Mental Health, Bethesda, Maryland (1953-1958)

Communications Research Institute: Founder and Director, Saint Thomas, United States Virgin Islands, and Miami, Florida (19591968)

National Institute of Mental Health: Research Career Award Fellow (1962-1967)

Maryland Psychiatric Research Center: Catonsville, Maryland. Chief of Psychological Isolation and Psychedelic Research (19681969)

Esalen Institute: Big Sur, California. Group Leader and Associate in Residence, (1969-1971)

Center for the Advanced Study of Behavior: Palo Alto, California. Fellow (1969-1970)

Instituto de Gnosologia, Arica, Chile, student (1970-1971)

Human Software, Inc., Malibu, California. Treasurer (1973-present) Scientific Societies:

The American Physiological Society (1945-1967)

The American Electroencephalographic Society (1947-1967)

The Institute of Electronic and Electrical Engineers (1951-1967)

The Society of the Sigma Xi (1952-life)

Aerospace Medical Association (1945)

Biophysical Society (charter member to 1967)

The American Medical Authors, Fellow (8 April 1964)

The New York Academy of Science (1949) Fellow (1959)

The Philadelphia Association for Psychoanalysis, Affiliate Member (1958)

California Institute of Technology, Alumni Association (life member) Order of the Dolphin (1961)

For other society memberships, see listings in Who's Who (Marquis) and American Men of Science Awards:

California Institute of Technology: Scholar (1933-1935)

University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine: Clark Research Medal (1941)

Who's Who in the'South and Southwest: Citation for outstanding contributions in Science: 16 April 1963 The American Medical Authors, Distinguished Service Award (26 September 1964)

Career Award, National Institute of Mental Health (1962-1967)

Elementary School: P.S. 92, East Elmhurst Long Island, New York (1933-1941)

High School: Chaffey, Ontario, California (1942-1946)

College: Santa Monica Junior College (1958-1959)

Art Center (1961)

Chouinard Art School of California (Chouinard Institute of the Arts) (1962)

Otis Art Institute (1963-1965)

Carroll Carlson, M.D., Therapist Training Program: (1964-1966) Esalen Institute, Big Sur, Group Leader (1971-present)

Human Software, Inc., Malibu, California, .President (1973-present)

Bateson, Gregory, Steps to an Ecology of Mind, Ballantine Books, Inc., New York, 1972.

Brockman, John, Afterwords, Anchor Books, New York, 1973.

Brown, Barbara B., New Mind, New Body, Harper & Row, New York, 1974.

Brown, G. Spencer, The Laws of Form, The Julian Press, Inc., New York, 1972.

Brown, G. Spencer (see James Keys, pseudonym).

Castaneda, Carlos, Tales of Power, Simon and Schuster, New York, 1974.

Castaneda, Carlos, fournel to Ixtlan: The Lessons of Don Juan, Simon and Schuster, New York, 1973.

Edwards, Robert, The Quantum Observer in a Neurally Engineered Prosthesis (unpublished thesis, UCLA, 1970).

Gold, E. J., American Book of the Dead, Institute for the Development of the Harmonious Human Being, Inc., Crestline, California, 1974.

Govinda, Lama Anagarika, Foundations of Tibetan Mysticism, Samuel Weiser, Inc., New York, 1970.

Grof, Stanislav, M.D., Realms of the Human Unconscious, The Viking Press, Inc., New York, 1975.

Hesse, Hermann, The Glass Bead Game: Magister Ludi, Holt, Rinehart & Winston, Inc. (Rinehart Press editions), New York, 1969.

Huxley, Laura Archer`a, This Timeless Moment, Ballantine Books, New York, 1971.

Illich, Ivan, Tools for Conviviality, Harper & Row, New York, 1973.

Janis, Irving L., The Victims of Croupthink, Houghton Mifflin Company, Boston, 1972.

Kant, Immanuel, Critique of Pure Reason, E. P. Dutton & Co., Inc., New York, 1956.

Kaufmann, William Ill, Relativity and Cosmology, Harper & Row, New York, 1973.

Keys, James, Only Two Can Play This Came, Julian Press, New York, 1972.

Krishna, Gopi, Kundalini: The Evolutionary Energy in Man, Shambali Publications, Inc., California, 1973.

Leboyer, Frederick, Birth Without Violence, Alfred A. Knopf, Inc., New York, 1975.

Lilly, John C., The Center of the Cyclone, Bantam Books, New York, Toronto, London, 1972, 1973.

Lilly, John C, M.D., The Center of the Cyclone, Julian Press, New York, 1972.

Lilly, John C, M.D., Programming and Metaprogramming in the Human Biocomputer, Julian Press, New York, 1972.

Lilly, John C., M.D., Programming and Metaprogramming in the Human Biocomputer, Bantam Books, New York, 1974.

Lilly, John C., M.D., Simulations of Cod: The Science of Belief, Simon and Schuster, New York, 1975.

Martin, P. W., Experiment in Depth, Routledge &. Kegan Paul, London, 1971.

Merrell-Wolff, Franklin, Pathways Through to Space, Julian Press, New York, 1973.

Merrell-Wolff, Franklin, The Philosophy of Consciousness Without an Object: Reflections on the Nature of Transcendental Conciousness, Julian Press, New York, 1973.

Monroe, Robert A., Journeys Out of the Body, Doubleday, New York, 1971.

Naranjo, Claudio, The Healing Journey: New Approaches to Consciousness, Pantheon, 1974.

Phillips, Michael, et al., The Seven Laws of Money, Random House, New York, 1974.

Pearce, Joseph Chilton, Exploring the Crack in the Cosmic Egg: Split Minds and Metabeliefs, Julian Press, New York, 1974.

Sagan, Carl, and I. S. Shklovsky, Intelligent Life in the Universe, Holden-Day, Inc., San Francisco, 1966.

Sagan, Carl, The Cosmic Connection, An Extraterrestrial Connection, Doubleday, New York, 1973.

Sandage, Allan, The Hubble Atlas of Galaxies, Washington: Carnegie Institute of Washington (pap.), 1972.

Sullivan, Walter, We Are Not Alone, NAL (pap.), New York, 1969.

Taimni, I. K., The Science of Yoga, The Theosophical Publishing House, Wheaton, Illinois, 1971.

Toben, Bob, Space-time and Beyond, E. P. Dutton & Co., Inc., New York, 1975.

Varela, Francisco ]., A Calculus for Self-Reference, Great Britain, Gordon and Breach Science Publishers, Ltd., 1975. Int. ]. General Systems, voi. 2, pp. 1-20.

Vassi, Marco, Metasex, Madness and Mirth, Penthouse Press, Ltd., New York, May 23, 1975.

Vizinczey, Stephen, The Rules of Chaos, The McCall Publishing Company, New York, 1970.

Wasson, R. Gordon, Soma: Divine Mushroom of Immortality, New York, Harcourt Brace Jovanovitch, Inc., 1971.

Wheeler, John Archibald, "From M'endeleev's Atom to the Collapsing Star," from Transactions of the New York Academy of Sciences, New York Academy of Sciences, series 2, voi. 33, no. 8, New York, December, 1971.

Williams, Charles, Many Dimensions, William B. Eerdmans Publishing Co., Michigan, 1949.

Wittgenstein, Ludwig, Tractatus Logico-Philosophicus, Routledge & Kegan Paul, London, 1971.


The creative image of myself never before included communicating feelings with the injunctive use of language. This never would have been attempted without John's encouragement and willingness to share his domain with me.

Thank you, John.

It is an unusual privilege to participate in a dyad that allows creative thinking/doing/feeling. Subjection of one's own ego to a supraself dyadic relationship is novel and exciting. Toni's own definitions of the unknown potential inherent in dyadic relations is in itself intriguing and creative. Her tolerance of the unusual, her earthside centering operations, her easy human relations, and her enthusiastic support of projects is heartwarming and exciting for me. Thank you, Antonietta.

With graciousness and humor, Jan di Stefano has typed, retyped, edited and participated in the lives creating this book. Steven Conger's humor and good vibrations have had a facilitative effect on the processes of living and writing this and the forthcoming book (The Deep Self) ; his tank constructions and schooling by those wanting tanks has kept us aware of other points of view, other philosophies outside our own world. Will Curtis's attention to new ideas and his artistic creations give an ambience unique in our lives.

We appreciate our relation with the author, agent, semanticist and critic John Brockman, whose appraisals and negotiations keep us in touch with the realities of book publishing. He reminds us that words in strings are void unless they can be injunctive, instructive and indicative of change.

Our editor Jonathan Dolger (through remaining himself in his own center) taught us much about the appropriate states of being for creating books; his sensitive diplomacy and willingness to change his mind furnished us with the wherewithal to rewrite where needed; he furnished us with time for creative reconsiderations at crucial points. He made it possible for two books (this one and Simulations of God: The Science of Belief) to become entities on their own and to create several new literary offspring currently embryonic.

Arthur and Pru Ceppos are our mentors and aides in the conception, gestation, birth and upbringing of each book from The Center of the Cyclone and The Human Biocomputer through the later two and several yet to be completed.

Through sharing their deep and thorough cross-cultural studies of Indian groups, John Lilly, Jr., and his wife Colette have furnished us with a basic understanding of and perspective on our own culture. Exposed to the rigors of living in many remote primitive areas, their dyad is a living example of successful adaptation inherent in the man-woman sharing of survival programs and creative work under a supraself dyadic regard for research into the inner-outer realities of hitherto obscure cultures.

Each of us has benefited in our understanding of and participation with the younger generation through the graceful, quietly effective and astonishing creations of Nina Carozza. Her acceptance and understanding of the mystical spiritual realms of human relationships is a source of delight and of a discipline of new order in our experience.

We are each/both indebted to Heinz and Mai Von Foerster in several respects. Their dyad and its relations with students is a model for long-term success in eliciting creativity in bright intelligent students from North and South America, Europe, and Africa. Longterm values generated in the research into the bases of cybernetics and its application to rational approaches to all levels of human endeavor (from cognitive-perceptual processes to interhuman communication and politics) is a continuing wellspring of inspiration to our dyad. Much of John's creativity has come as a result of his long-term associations with Heinz over many years. His incisive diplomatic and deep penetrations into the depths of human rationality, his ruthless and compassionate critiques give one courage to pursue the depths of one's own experience and its representations for others, unencumbered by the usual consensus judgments and consensus forbiddings. Heinz enjoys life to the full; Mai supports his work, his life, his students with gracious wisdom. Heinz said recently, in public, "There is no energy crisis; there is only a crisis in intelligence (and its application to the uses of energy sources and energy sinks)."

''OLl.Ec`iE - G/-.i_lFOl4Nl A sc FELL STREET



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John C. Lilly, The Center of the Cyclone, epigraph, Julian Press.


I use the term "Samadhi" in the sense of a general domain of states of being in which the levels of consciousness are more extended than the ones generated by the belief systems usually operative (see Chapter 18, Appendix 4) in the consensus reality. In this domain one's belief systems and the metabelief operator are creating/experiencing/operating in a nonordinary reality including e.r./i.r./e.t.r./N. (Cf. Table 1. Levels of Consciousness, in The Center of the Cyclone, pp. 148-149, Julian Press edition, and pp. 158-160 in the Bantam edition.) This domain includes 24, 12, 6 and 3 of Table 1 and includes the subdomains of the external reality (e.r.), the internal reality (i.r.), the extraterrestrial reality (e.t.r.) and the Network (N) of Creation. The belief systems are analyzed in my books Simulations of Cod: the Science of Belief; The Human Biocomputer; and The Center of the Cyclone


These are concrete block tanks, about two feet deep and six feet on a side, with water from the hot springs (at 105 F.) flowing through and out over the cliff to the sea below.


John C. Lilly, Simulations of Cod: the Science of Belief, pp. 273-274.


John C. Lilly, The Center of the Cyclone.

t Ibid.


When I was a girl, there were always one or two boys that were different from the group. They had chemistry sets, read a lot and were intellectually inclined.


Gopi Krishna in his Kundalini: The Evolutionary Energy in Man, gives an autobiographical account of the unpleasant results of arousing Kundalini on one side of the body rather than both sides.


The goddess of destruction; the personification of the destroying principle in opposition to creation principle, Shiva; one of the two aspects of the energy of the Universe.


In Chile, Oscar's own definition of ego as "that which keeps one out of Satori," apparently was misinterpreted in New York by the teaching group. They mistook the symptoms of such anti-Satori programs (e.g. the "questioning" aspect of ego) for the disease and said to the students, "Thou shalt not fight my teachings," instead of analyzing anti-Satori programs.

t As is shown on page 168 of The Center of the Cyclone one must distinguish self, ego, and essence. The self makes the choices to either move from ego programming or to essence programming. Contrary to the psychoanalytical definition of ego, in the school in Chile ego was defined as any program that keeps the self out of essence programming. The training group in New York did not make these distinctions. They define ego as any expressed disagreement with their orders, thus leaving no room for self and its decisions; as if they and they alone were speaking from an essence position.


The Random House Dictionary of the English Language, N.Y. : Random House, 1973.


In preparation.


John C. Lilly, M.D., Programming and Metaprogramming in the Human Biocomputer; The Center of the Cyclone; and Simulations of Cod.


See Marco Vassi's Metasex, Madness and Mirth (Penthouse Press, Ltd., May 23,1975), for an expanded view of sex and metasex.


This calculation was computed as follows: light velocity is three hundred thousand kilometers per second. One can then calculate this as three times ten to the eighteenth-power angstrom units per second. (This is the value of c, the constant velocity of light.) In ten to the minus twenty-seventh-power seconds, the distance light travels is its velocity times the time interval. It can be shown that this distance is then three times ten to the minus ninth power angstrom units. The Planck length is ten to the minus thirty-third-power centimeters, which is ten to the minus twenty-fifth-power angstrom units. If we now divide the distance that the light travels in ten to the minus twenty-seventh-power seconds by the Planck length, we find that there are three times ten to the sixteenth Planck lengths that light travels in ten to the minus twenty-seventh seconds. A hydrogen nucleus in the hydrogen atom is ten to the minus fifth angstrom units.


A test sentence (from Will Munson of the Bell Telephone Laboratories), which contains thirty-four of the forty-four sounds of the American English vocal language.


Merrell-Wolff, The Philosophy of Consciousness Without an Object.


"A Method of Recording the Moving Electrical Potential Gradients in the Brain: the 25-Channel Bavatron (brain activity visualization device) and Electro-Iconograms (electrical image records)," Institute of Electrical Engineers, 1949.

t John C. Lilly, "Electrode and Cannulae Implantation in the Brain by a Simple Percutaneous Method," Science, May 16, 1958, voi. 127, no. 3307,



Now raised to sixteen million years by Sandage's new work on Hubble's constant velocity of expansion of the universe (Allan Sandage, The Hubble Atlas of Galaxies).

The Metabelief Game: A Metabelief Operator | The dyadic cyclone the autobiography of a couple |