Now that society is struggling to deal with a devastating flu pandemic, I found the time ripe to give this subject some thoughts in a literary context. The first plague writings emerged around 1665 and resulted in innovative dialogues on a long endured illness. While the collective memory of the plague as an affliction was … Continue reading Writing in Times of Pestilence
The Maharajagar deals with introspective themes, including relationships and social alienation that follow a pattern rooted into its original framework; The Mahabharata. However, with the book's progress, the literary concepts have become more ambitious, addressing issues such as the evolution of technology, apocalypse, absolution and catastrophic war. It also focuses on themes of government oppression, uprising, love, … Continue reading The Multiverse of the Maharajagar, Muse and The Simulation Theory.
The forces shaping our future are not inevitable in the sense that they are ‘preordained’ or irrefutable. Rather, they are inevitable because: They’re already happening, have been ‘happening’ for more than thirty years, and will keep happening;They are fundamentally driven by the underlying dynamics of technology itself, determined by mathematics and physics. While Kelly in … Continue reading The Inevitable Future
The only way to reach a harmonious existence is by making a piece of art from our whole life. People are looking more and more to improve the quality of their personal life and increase self-regulation on every domain. Instigating confusion became too easy and is unnecessary but clarifying is difficult and necessary. The real … Continue reading The Long Now in my writing.
On June 16, 1914, journalist Alec Bannon and his young wife Millie Bloom, a photographer, meet at the Museum of Natural Science of New York an Inuit called Piugaattoq (also known as Minik Wallace) who's father's bones are on display over there. Minik hires the services of a Chinese tong and a Voodoo priest to … Continue reading The Beginning (The Maharajagar Book: 1)