This new view has radical implications for the creative process, as physicist Amit Goswami shows in his splendid book, Quantum Creativity. In the new view, the solitary individual gives way to collective wisdom spanning past, present, and future. Thus the source of creativity and the fount of wisdom are potentially infinite. Goswami has painted a majestic picture of what it means to be human, on which our future may depend.
Amit Goswami, Ph.
He is a pioneer of the new paradigm known as "science within consciousness. Learn more at www. Need help?
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Meet Dr. Amit Goswami
Facebook Twitter Pinterest Share. Description In Quantum Creativity, Amit Goswami, PhD, physicist and author of The Self-Aware Universe, explores human creativity through the unique lens of quantum physics, offering readers a new way to nurture and enhance their own creativity - the ultimate source of joy and fulfillment.
In this exciting work, Goswami poses questions that probe the wellspring of creation that exists in each of us. It comes to you quite naturally. You often do it quite helplessly. Creativity is far from this; creativity is not this ego stuff. Ordinary thoughts follow a stream of consciousness.
A creative thought does no such thing; it follows no cause, no other thought before. You become separate from your stream-of-consciousness thinking, suddenly caught in a wonderful feeling of surprise. But you have no idea where the thought came from or how it arose in your awareness. A creative insight is a discontinuous event of thought, a quantum leap.
In the process of quantum leaping, your conscious identity has leaped from your ordinary state of consciousness, the ego, to a nonordinary cosmic unity of superconsciousness, which you may call your quantum self. Your quantum self is nonlocal; its identity is the whole cosmos.
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I myself cannot say what was the conducting thread which connected what I previously knew with what made my success possible. When we are children, we have creative experiences many times; these experiences give us the conditioned contexts of our ego identity. Learning how is not, however, a regression to childhood, negating the ego entirely. It is reclaiming again and again some of our childhood innocence, in spite of the ego, in fact, using the ego.
In brief, here is an important recurring theme of the creative journey. Our creative ideas are the results of the creative play of consciousness, which is the only real play there is in a quantum universe. However, the shadows memories of these creative ideas in our mind-brain complex give rise to conditioning, a tendency for homeostatic repetition.