Issue 31, January
This issue commences with a contribution from Marcelo Rouanet.In his paper, Rouanet departs from and also expounds upon basic psychoanalytic notions, as well as other concepts related to different areas of study such as biology, cosmology and history. Rouanet provides arguments for the ‘Evolutionary Conscientiocosmic Triad,’ which he proposes as a thosenically based model for Reality.
The following article is a contribution from Adriana Lopes and Veronica Serrano. Their work is rich in conscientiological concepts and views, as it develops a number of arguments based on a critical analysis of the book The Gathering, in which author Joseph Samsen presents ideas of his own, and ideas which he presents as based on conscientiological knowledge.
Cleverson Rachadel’s article represents the result of self-research he performed with the purpose of analyzing, confronting, and improving his personal assistantial stance. By presenting his experience and insights throughout the self-research process he underwent, Rachadel aims to provide individuals interested in selfanalysis and self-renewal with a tool that may assist them in achieving their goal.
This issue’s account retells a willed out-of-body experience produced by Silvana Meira, where she describes how her determination, combined with assistance provided by the helpers, produced a lucid projection.
Continuing the productive debate on the need for proof of out-of-body experiences and associated phenomena, Michael Ross, author of the article that originated said debate, offers in this issue a reply about some of the comments made in previous issues about his propositions.
Following our tradition of publishing the glossary of conscientiological terms in the first edition of each year, we also offer that annex in this issue, in the anticipation that a more thorough understanding of the terminology will assist new subscribers and readers less familiar with conscientiological jargon in the analysis and debate of the information presented in the Journal.