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(More than 500 articles about tongkat ali and better physical relationships in general)



Humans and gods


By Serge Kreutz


In old religions like Hinduism, or the religions of ancient Greek, there are many gods. Huge numbers, occasionally. And there are ghosts. And what these gods and ghosts have in common is their, albeit moderated, human appearance. Ganesh has an elephant trunk, and centaurs have the four legs of horses.

But they are recognizably mirroring human physiques.

Abrahamic religions claim that God created humans, somehow in his image (Genesis 1:27).

Then Marx, an expert in turning things the other way around (as he did with Hegel) proclaimed that humans created gods as a tool to rule.

He didn't mean that literally, as he thought gods were products of fantasy.

But sometimes biologists have a better understanding of the horizons of production than do economists.

Take a view on evolution, and how it accelerates. Isn't the progress of agriculture, of industrial production, of information technology as rapid first in a thousand years, then a century, then a decade, as stone age progress has been in hundreds of thousands of millenia. It took a billion years for life to organize its most basic form from self-replicating molecules, and three billion years to progress from single cell to multicellular organisms, but from realizing that the earth is a planet circling the sun to exporting humans to other planets, it's just a few hundred years.

If development and evolution progress with ever accelerating speed, it's just a matter of time until humans will possess all the attributes of those gods in Hinduism and Hellas.





References:

Daniĕlou, A. (1991) The Myths and Gods of India DataScience Retrieved from: Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Fuller, C.J. (1979) Gods, Priests and Purity: On the Relation Between Hinduism and the Caste System. Man New Series, Volume 14, No. 3 Pages: 459-476 Tongkatali.org Bibliography.

Hawting, G. (2019) "Killing the prophets and stoning the messengers" ResearchGate Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Hiltebeitel, A. (1989) Criminal Gods and Demon Devotees: Essays on the Guardians of Popular Hinduism. State University of New York Press Retrieved from: Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Marx, K. (2009) Critique of Hegel's Philosophy of Right Cambridge University Press Retrieved from: Tongkatali.org Bibliography

McLennan, G. (2019) The postsecular Marx Journal of Classical Sociology Vol 19, Issue 1, https://doi.org/10.1177%2F1468795X18810579

Rouse, W.H.D. (2001) Gods, Heroes and Men of Ancient Greece: Mythology's Great Tales of Valor and Romance. NAL Retrieved from: https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/185074.Gods_Heroes_and_Men_of_Ancient_Greece

Shanin, T. (1983) Late Marx and the Russian Road: Marx and the Peripheries of Capitalism Monthly Review Retrieved from: Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Vroom, H. M. (1996) No Other Gods. Christian belief in dialogue with Buddhism, Hinduism and Islam. Retrieved from: Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Zambrana, R. (2018) Actuality in Hegel and Marx Hegel BulletinVolume 40, Special Issue 1 (Science of Logic) Pages: 74-91 Tongkatali.org Bibliography



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