top of page

POT Blog: Why and about the Sci fi Novel: Introrse: Where the Spirits Speak

Updated: Aug 23, 2020

Science has done its best and continues without success to bring every truth within the strict boundaries of materialism, to dismiss any and all notions of spirituality. Not only is the evidence too great against this effort for it to succeed the materialistic bias associated with it eliminates the objectivity that is supposed to drive scientific discoveries. However, an area slowly gaining ground against much opposition in the scientific community is our inherent capacity for telepathy. (See Rupert Shaledrake’s Science Set Free for experimental data supporting telepathy.) If all the thoughts we hear don’t originate within us from where do they come?

Many scientists dismiss telepathy as a concept outside the boundaries of materialism. Many spiritualists dismiss telepathy simply because ironically, they think the word is an assault to their spiritualism. It’s interesting to note how many say they pray within their minds not recognizing what they’re doing is communicating telepathically with God.

We may not be able to control what birds fly overhead, but we can certainly take authority over which we allow to nest. Only when we come to accept the fact all thoughts we hear, don’t originate with us can we begin to gain full authority over our own actions. Because most of a world’s population is unconcerned, unaware or doesn’t believe in telepathy deceptions finding beginnings in our minds arise exponentially with an increasing population. The result is inevitably the apocalyptic end of that world. It’s a rhetorical question to ask, ‘How much of what man chooses to do doesn’t begin with thoughts?’ Whether they be of men or not.

Miriam Webster defines Apocalypse as a sudden violent end with the complete destruction of evil and triumph of good. Of the three descriptive characteristics defining an apocalypse only one is truly accurate, the triumph of good. The violence is never sudden, it simply builds to a tipping point where chaos becomes sufficient to destroy life. And there is no complete destruction of evil only a complete separation of evil from good facilitated by the wicked. You probably caught a distinction being made here between evil and wicked. A point to be discussed momentarily.

Introrse: Where the Spirits Speak is the first novel in a Sci fi trilogy. The story begins on the planet Hytrae. The first novel lays the foundation on which the tipping point occurs. The events, the characters both human and nonhuman though fictional to a degree ascribe to the formula found in the two sentences of the Devil’s one-page handbook for How to Annihilate Mankind. Convince mankind to depend solely on his intellect, worship his own reasoning. Once accomplished give him limited knowledge promising short term gains while withholding understanding of how that knowledge will eventually add up to consequences resulting in his demise.

On Earth Russian scientists are claiming we’ll have the solution to death by sometime in the 2040s. Silicon Valley is pursuing several ideas with hopes of eliminating this eventual demise of each of us, evolution has somehow let slip into its chance, time driven processes. On Hytrae the solution to ending mortality is supposedly found in an ancient fisherman’s legend. The inception of this process brings about Hytrae’s tipping point. The unawareness of the role of telepathy in the death of Hytrae mirrors the influence of how easily we’re manipulated on Earth by what we believe are our own thoughts. On Hytrae those once limited to attempting influence by planting thoughts in minds gain direct access to the population when knowledge gleaned from the fisherman’s legend is implemented. The enemies of man are no longer limited to telepathy. As they say in the Middle East: Let the camel stick his head in the tent and watch you eat and soon he’ll be eating with you at the dinner table.

How well do the characters in Introrse mirror those on Earth? Humanity in all its diversity! Descriptive...compelling...full of humanity... This is science fiction, yet R. H. Martin fills his characters with unfailingly accurate human emotions and thinking, good and not-so-good. Can't wait for the sequel! Donna Coleman on 22 September, 2019

One aspect characterizing Science Fiction is the author’s prediction of futuristic technology. Pale blue, gull-shaped ionships acquire energy through Stein-Neil Orbs that tap into zero-point energy. These ships are piloted by connecting the pilot to its controls by way of the Imaging Manifold, a beam of specialized light-energy that allows piloting by way of thoughts. Heat shields with seven spires combine wave forms to protect whole cities. The technology combining the Mist of Locsoldrn with the waters of the migrating sea, the Melissma does in fact allow for killing and resurrecting. However, the ultimate technology is that of Ammiel, the creator of the planet Hytrae and the solar system it inhabits. Originally from the cradle of humanity Ammiel demonstrates his creativeness to the protagonist Doyen Nytrez by transforming a handful of salt from the Plain of Shilom into two Raincrows. Essentially reverse engineering of the incident in The Bible where Lot’s wife is turned into salt. A note: The first publisher who agreed to publish Introrse would do so only if I agreed to remove Ammiel as creator of Hytrae and allow him to observe its creation. This would have contradicted the EIP (Eternally Infinite Potential) concept emphasized in the first POT Blog. Obviously, another publisher had to be found.

Since science fiction also challenges assumptions one of the most evident in Introrse is adding a third moral concept to good versus evil. Remember the statement above concerning the definition of apocalypse? The ‘wicked’ facilitate separation of evil and good. The Fossicks are ‘wicked’, defined as those not in opposition to or a threat to the righteous but scavengers of evil. In fact, they’re beneficial to good since they serve order (life) by ingesting perpetrators of chaos. The concept is based on interpreting those ‘wicked’ mentioned in Proverbs 16:4 as nonhumans. The Lord has made everything for its own purpose, even the wicked for the day of evil. Most assume these 'wicked' are humans predestined for hell. Most all of us learn at some age what can happen when we ass-u-me.

Another concept explored is predestination. The protagonist due to a single decision finds himself captured by a prophecy. We tend to think in absolutes rather than blending two possibilities so each is enhanced in a synergistic way. Such as, either you’re predestined or you’re not. What he discovers is his freewill is entangled in fulfilling the prophecy so that both the prophecy and his own desires combine to make the whole, his life and those he influences in a positive way, more than the sum of the parts.

The Sponge Effect was mentioned in the first POT blog, defined as being the effect of our culture on us whether realized or not. Mostly as not. We’ve a preponderance of selfishness, complacency, apathy and dependency in our culture. It’s easy to allow these forces to influence us to not want to be challenged by anything new or original. This is inherently a diminishing of awareness. Introrse: Where the Spirits Speak is not only an attempt to entertain, but to counter the negative aspects of the Sponge Effect by promoting an awareness leading to thinking which promotes enlightenment of the Power of Truth. It is definitely unique!

19 views0 comments

Recent Posts

See All