The Great Language

Best known for their book, The Morning of the Magicians, authors Louis Pauwels and Jacques Bergier later wrote other books: Impossible Possibilities, and The Eternal Man. The existence of the third book became known to me recently by way of synchronicity, so I ordered a copy of this forty-year-old out-of-print book expecting it to contain something of great interest. I was not disappointed. The Eternal Man contains a section labeled: “Reveries about the Great Language.” This topic speaks directly to the significance of my discovery of the cornerstone of PluribusOne™’s new science of Enhanced Human Perception™—the Noetitek System™—because Noetitek™ is: “…an expression of the multidimensional Language of Nature.” For the complete definition, see: “What is Noetitek?” (June, 2013).

Starting six years ago, numerous posts have addressed our successes in decoding the Language of Nature and applying associated insights. For example, in “Meta-Language Discovery” (February, 2009), I shared the discovery that one “higher” language underlies all written and spoken languages. The Noetitek System™, a Rosetta-Stone-like set of occult correspondences, led the assessment of evidence indicating that the letters, grammar, and verbalizations of all languages are correspondent with the original energies and patterns of Creation. Noetitek Art™ uses correspondent colors and geometric elements to express the Language of Nature visually, through images akin to magical sigils, ciphers, and mandalas that make connections at deep levels of consciousness. See: “Noetitek Art™—Abstract Meta-Naturalism™” (February, 2009) and “More about Noetitek Art™” (September, 2013).

This language that Pauwels and Bergier referred to as The Great Language is—as we grasp it—not limited to phenomena that can be seen, heard, spoken, touched, tasted, written or smelt. It is also the way to apprehend and understand phenomena perceivable through the higher senses of mind and spirit. The Great Language, the Language of the Gods, the divine or royal and primordial/original language is the Language of Nature. The authors ask where it is now and how is it to be found. Or is it a wishful myth? Our certainty is that it is not a myth, that it only appears lost or beyond comprehension because of its omnipresence and because its structure has not matched-up with common assumptions about language. For example: our bodies and minds are expressions of and continuously processing this language.

“Reveries about the Great Language” begins with a chapter titled: “The Music of the Giants’ Ballet,” which begins by sharing an ancient legend wherein Merlin, the magician, is said to have spoken magic words that enabled him to make huge stones effectively weightless. According to the tale, this is how the stones at Stonehenge were transported and placed. Among the Dogon people and others, it is mentioned, words are synonymous with actions. The authors pondered the unknown origin of language and its apparent sudden appearance. They wondered whether some great original language might have been expressible musically and in a way that the sounds had active power to do such things as move large stones. This seems fantastic until we acknowledge that the “thing-ness” of Omniverse is entirely vibrational and scalar.

In the second chapter, titled: “The Hundredth Name of the Lord,” the names of God are discussed as corresponding to qualities. The inference is that mastering the names is the way to become God, that immortality is achievable through use of divine language. “Primitive, gnostic, and cabbalistic traditions all teach that there is one supreme name which is the key to everything.” Everything is said to have a secret name/number that reveals “its truth.” Pauwels and Bergier reiterate the idea that primitive peoples perceived language as having substance and physical power, that language is more than abstraction—that the “signified” and the “signifying” interpenetrate in an eternal unity of inner and outer worlds. This Hermetic perspective is the essence of esoteric astrology.

The third and final chapter of the section: “In Search of a Language of the Absolute,” discusses the desire of certain 17th century “invisible college” philosophers to create a universal language towards achieving mastery over Nature. An effort to create such a language, rather than to attempt to rediscover The Great Language, was undertaken by John Wilkins of the Royal Society. However, his conceptualization of what such language is, what it should consist of, and how it could function was limited and hopelessly crippled by paradigmatic thinking of the day, thinking that was strongly influenced by Descartes’ flawed philosophy.

Noetitek™ reflects Wilkins’ dream of a language that contains the totality of the omnipresently real. However, Noetitek™ does not require creating a register of new unique words but instead approaches everything as it is. Nor does Noetitek™ employ a classification of things which would require conceptualizing based on what we think we know rather than opening us to discovering things beyond our present imagining. The other artificial languages cited by the authors, namely: Robert Heinlein’s “Speedtalk;” Hans Freudenthal’s “Lincos;” and “Loglan,” have limited usefulness and do not begin to compare to our systematic Noetitek™ grasp and articulation of the Language of Nature, with which we continue to explore and experiment.

Pauwels and Bergier made the erroneous assumption that a language that focuses on essentials is needed in order to “communicate with an intelligence in the universe, whatever its nature,” rather than a language that deals with everything. But they were correct in thinking that humanity needs a language through which terrestrial intelligence can make itself understood and receive answers—a language of the absolute, a Holy Grail of language. What I discovered, and invented a technology to harness, is exactly that Holy Grail of language, a language that is both a language of the essential/seed principles and a language that can communicate with respect to everything in Omniverse because it is coterminous with Omniverse.


Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , ,

5 Responses to “The Great Language”

  1. david Says:

    I’d be interested to know how you communicate with the inner dimensions – if that isn’t a too antiquated use of language – to make those “connections” to the “deep levels of consciousness” that you reference above?

  2. PluribusOne™ Says:

    As stated in paragraph two, “Noetitek Art™ uses correspondent colors and geometric elements to express the Language of Nature visually, through images akin to magical sigils, ciphers, and mandalas that make connections at deep levels of consciousness.”

    The artwork is designed to make those communicative connections within the viewer.

    The February, 2009 post: “Noetitek Art™—Abstract Meta-Naturalism™” has more explanatory information, especially in the comments section.

    “More about Noetitek Art™” (September, 2013) also discusses the “how”:

  3. david Says:

    Ok, I get that, but do you ever consciously enter the Collective Unconscious by use of a form of meditative active imagination? Or “path working” as it used to be called?


  4. PluribusOne™ Says:

    No. My system does not incorporate any shamanic, magical, occult, or psychotherapeutic tradition.

  5. PluribusOne™ Says:

    As we said in paragraph three, Pauwels and Bergier asked where The Great Language is now, and our response to that was: “…it only appears lost or beyond comprehension because of its omnipresence and because its structure has not matched-up with common assumptions about language.”

    Today, completely out of the blue, synchronicity delivered a little Zen story that supplies an excellent allegory:

    “It is too clear, and so it is hard to see.
    A man once searched for a fire with a lighted lantern.
    Had he known what fire was,
    He could have cooked his rice much sooner.”

    In this case, the cooked rice is enhanced perception.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )


Connecting to %s