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Einfachheit

 

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Die Komplexität des Internets und der modernen Welt kanalisieren – Peter Kruse

Fünf Bewältigungsstrategien im Umgang mit dem Internet und komplexen Systemen
PhaseYin/Yang
Spiel
BewältigungsstrategieBeschreibung
1.SpielHerumprobieren
Trial und Error
Spielerischer kindlicher Ansatz
2.Nichtspiel
Defokus/Yin
AusblendungAlten Verhaltensmustern treu bleiben ♦ Verleugnung der Komplexität
3.YangRationales Durchdringen
Detailverständnis
In der modernen Konsumwelt ist Rationalität kein zielführender Ansatz.
4.Nichtspiel
Fokus/Yang
Konzentration auf wenige Kriterien
Slogan: Simplify your life
Altes Motto: Profite, Preise und Bewertungsskalen sind Trumpf.
Trivialisierung ist eine unbrauchbare Strategie, da sie nur bei einfachen Sytemen funktioniert, jedoch komplexe Systeme zerstört.
5.YinEmotionale Bewertung
Intuitives Agieren
Neue Erkenntnis: Die intuitive Auswahl ist der beste Lösungsansatz.
Achtung: Die Rahmenbedingungen der Intuition müssen dem aktuellen Entwicklungsstand der Welt entsprechen.
Abstimmungen mit vielen Stimmen (kollektive Intuition) dienen der Wahrheitsfindung auf verlässlichere Weise.

 

              Empfohlene Verhaltensweisen:              
Wach bleiben. ♦ Sich verzweigend mit allem und allen vernetzen ♦ Kollektive Intuition nutzen.

 

Quelle: ► Videointerview mit Prof. Dr. Peter Kruse (1955-2015) deutscher Honorarprofessor für Allgemeine und Organisationspsychologie, Universität Bremen, Psychologe, Netzwerkforscher zur Komplexitätsverarbeitung in intelligenten Netzwerken und kohärenter Musterbildung, Geschäftsführer von Nextpractice, Unternehmensberater, Kollektive Intelligenz, YouTube Film, 5:55 Minuten Dauer, eingestellt 18. Juni 2011
Siehe auch:
Entwicklungsphasen der Sozialen Netzwerke – Peter Kruse
Herdentiere entscheiden demokratisch – Alphatiere genießen sexuelle Präferenz.
Spiel und ► Komplexität und ► Kollektive Weisheit und ► Intuition und ► Intuition
See also: ► Seven primary affective systems – Jaak Panksepp

Zitate zum Thema Einfachheit / Simplicity

Zitate von D. Hawkins

⚠ Achtung Siehe Power vs. Truth (engl.) Januar 2013

Quotes by D. Hawkins

Personal awovals

(↓)

Simple life as manure baron of Sedona

  • When I left New York, I left a grand lifestyle. Then I put my tools in the back of my truck and drove away – free as a bird. I became the manure baron of Sedona, picking up a load of manure in Maguiresville and selling it in Sedona. Only reluctantly did I give up that simplicity […] [D]on't see it as poverty, see it as simplicity, and then you learn the lesson you needed and you release it. Then you may have to learn how to become a responsible steward [LoC 415]. Sedona Seminar Vision, 3 DVD set, 25. February 2005
⚠ Caveat See Power vs. Truth, January 2013

 

 

(↓)

Neither singularity nor multiplicity are real.

  • From the viewpoint of singularity, there appears to be multiplicity, but from the omnipresence of simultaneous multiplicity, there is only the singularity of oneness. Omnipresence obliterates any perceptual artifact of either singularity or multiplicity. In reality, neither condition exists. There is neither 'here' nor 'there'; there is neither 'now' nor 'then' there is neither 'past' nor 'future'; there is neither 'complete' nor 'incomplete, nor is there 'becoming' in that which is already and totally self-existent. Time itself is an arbitrary point of observation as is the speed of light. Our customary attempts to describe the universe can be seen not as a description of the universe but instead as a description of arbitrary points of observation and really as a map of how the ordinary mind works. Eye of the I From Which Nothing is Hidden, S. 16, Veritas Publishing, revised edition 2002

 

 

 

  • All spiritual truth is contained in every spiritual concept. It is only necessary to completely and totally understand one single concept to understand all of the in order to arrive at the realization of the real. The secret of success is to choose one concept or spiritual tool and pursue it with intensity, nonstop, to its ultimate end. It could be forgiveness or kindness carried to the absolute or it could be the third step from a "12 step" program. The Eye of the I From Which Nothing is Hidden, S. 367, 2001

 

  • The value of asceticism is that one discovers the capacity to be content and happy with only the barest minimum of essentials for survival. There is great joy in the realization that one does not actually need anything at all to be happy, not even external stimuli, such as television, music, conversation, or the presence of other people or activities. At a more advanced level, one learns that even the amusement of mental activity and thoughts can be dispensed with and that the awareness of existence itself is sufficient. There is an even greater happiness as the Self shines forth as the Allness that precludes all lack or otherness. There is then nothing left to desire and no source of desire because the Totality is complete in its identity as the Infinite 'I'. I. Reality and Subjectivity, S. 191, 2003

 

 


 

  • It is important to see the simple things because the ego is built of bricks. Once you remove one or two bricks the whole wall comes falling down. You don’t have to go to an ashram for three months and eat figs. Just the willingness in ordinary life to be kind and forgiving and compassionate is enough.
    Be kind and loving towards everything and everyone, in all circumstances. Choose benevolence over malevolence; choose forgiveness over condemnation. Choose to be that which nurtures life and to be aligned with integrity. These are the greatest simple things you can do. Interview Power vs. Force, presented by US magazine In Light Times, Kathryn M. Brinkley, November 2004

 

  • Question: What do you mean by the path of simplicity to reach enlightenment?
    Answer: For significant spiritual growth, only one simple tool is required. It is merely necessary to select any simple spiritual principle that is appealing and then proceed with its application, without exception, to every area of life, both within and without.
    For example, one could therefore choose kindness, compassion, forgiveness, understanding, or non-critical acceptance. One could choose to be unconditionally loving or committed to seeing the innocence of life. Whatever principle is chosen then has to be applied to everyone, including oneself, without exception, and with absolute persistence.
    This process will bring about spiritual purification as the obstacles to these spiritual principles are brought up for examination. Interview The Path of Simplicity, presented by US magazine In Light Times, March 2005

 

  • Question: [How does one reconcile the desire for highest spiritual growth and the desire to stay out of poverty?]
    Answer: What have you got against poverty? You are as free as a bird. You fulfill your potential to the greatest degree that you can fulfill it, and you draw to yourself that which eludes you if you seek it. And you can come to enjoy what people call poverty. All you need in the refrigerator is a slice of pizza. […] [D]on't see it as poverty, see it as simplicity, and then you learn the lesson you needed and you release it. Then you may have to learn how to become a responsible steward [LoC 415].
    [Paraphrased: Your own self draws to it that which it should. All one needs is a piece of cheese and a sixpack of Pepsi. Poverty is NOT being un-wealthy. Enjoy simplicity.] Sedona Seminar Vision, 3 DVD set, 25. February 2005

 

Zitate von anderen Quellen

Persönliche Bekenntnisse

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Goethe in einem langen Brief an seine 18-jährige Schwester Cornelia

Inspiriert durch eine Briefzeile des römischen Philosophen Marcus Tullius Cicero (106-43 v. Chr.)

  • Da ich keine Zeit habe, Dir einen kurzen Brief zu schreiben, schreibe ich Dir einen langen. Johann Wolfgang von Goethe [BW 465] (1749-1832) deutscher Universalgelehrter, Bühnendichter, Schriftsteller

 

  • Wie viele Dinge es doch gibt, die ich nicht brauche! Sokrates [BW 540] vorchristlicher griechischer Philosoph

 

  • Ehe unsere weißen Brüder kamen, um 'zivilisierte Menschen' aus uns zu machen,
    ➤ hatten wir keine Gefängnisse. Aus diesem Grund hatten wir auch keine Verbrecher. Ohne ein Gefängnis kann es keine Verbrecher geben.
    ➤ Wir hatten weder Schlösser noch Schlüssel, und deshalb gab es bei uns keine Diebe.
    ➤ Wenn jemand so arm war, das er kein Pferd, kein Zelt oder keine Decke besaß, so wurde ihm all dies geschenkt.
    ➤ Wir waren viel zu unzivilisiert, um großen Wert auf Privatbesitz zu legen.
    ➤ Besitz strebten nur an, um ihn weitergeben zu können.
    ➤ Wir kannten kein Geld, von daher wurde der Wert eines Menschen nicht nach seinem Reichtum gemessen.
    ➤ Wir hatten keine schriftlich verfassten Gesetze, keine Rechtsanwälte und keine Politiker, weswegen wir einander nicht betrügen konnten.
    Es stand wirklich 'schlecht um uns', ehe die Weißen kamen. Und ich kann es mir nicht erklären, wie wir ohne die grundlegenden Dinge auskommen konnten, die – wie man sagt – für eine zivilisierte Gesellschaft so notwendig sind. John Fire Lame Deer (1900/1903-1976) nordamerikanischer Mineconju-Lakota Sioux Medizinmann, Heyoka, Vater von Archie Fire Lame Deer (1935-2001), zitiert in: John Fire Lame Deer von den Sioux-Lakota zum Wert des Menschen, präsentiert von SCNews, Bodo Seip, 24. März 2015

 

  • In der Einfachheit liegt die höchste Vollendung. Zugesprochen Leonardo da Vinci [BW 565] (1452-1519) italieniischer Maler, Universalgelehrter, Genie, Erfinder, Künstler, Geologe, Botaniker, Schriftsteller, Quelle unbekannt

 

  • [Paraphrasiertes Minimalismuszitat] Mache die Dinge so einfach wie möglich, aber nicht einfacher. Albert Einstein [BW 499] (1879-1955) deutschstämmiger US-amerikanischer theoretischer Physiker, Entwickler der Allgemeinen Relativitätstheorie, Nobelpreisträger in Physik, 1921, Herbert Spencer lecture On the Method of Theoretical Physics, Oxford, Großbritannien, 10. Juni 1933, auch veröffentlicht in: Philosophy of Science, Vol. 1, No. 2, S. 163-169, S. 165, April 1934

 

 

  • Einfachheit ist das Resultat der Reife. Friedrich von Schiller (1759-1805) deutscher Philosoph, Historiker, Dichter, Schriftsteller, Quelle unbekannt

 

  • Alles Große und Edle ist einfacher Art. 
 
Gottfried Keller (1819-1890) Schweizer Politiker, Landschaftsmaler, Dichter, Schriftsteller [Der grüne Heinrich], Quelle unbekannt

 

  • Es ist einfach, glücklich zu sein, schwer ist nur einfach zu sein. Dr. Eckart von Hirschhausen (*1967) deutscher Arzt, TV-Moderator, Kabarettist, Schriftsteller, präsentiert von TV-Sender 3Sat, Sendung Glücksbringer 5/7, 2008, YouTube Film, Minute 0:25, eingestellt 15. Februar 2010

 

  • Fortschritt ist die Entwicklung vom Primitiven über das Komplizierte zum Einfachen. Antoine de Saint-Exupéry (1900-1944) französischer Pilot, Schriftsteller, Quelle unbekannt

 

  • Die Einfachheit auf der falschen Seite des Komplexen ist stumpfsinnig und langweilig. Schauen wir uns aber die andere Seite an, finden wir eine Einfachheit, die ganz natürlich genau auf den Punkt kommt. Interview mit Dr. Robert Kegan (*1946) US-amerikanischer Professor für Führungswissenschaft und Erwachsenenbildung, Harvard Universität, Vizedirektor der Change Leadership Group, Autor, Erkenntnistheorie, das Bewusstsein vierten Grades und die Subjekt-Objekt-Beziehung oder [...] die Entwicklungsstufen des Selbst, präsentiert von Magazin Was ist Erleuchtung?, Elizabeth Debold, Ed.D., US-amerikanische Genderforscherin, Lehrerin, WIE-Chefredakteurin (2006-2011), Kulturkommentatorin, Autorin, Heft 8, ~2001

 

  • Das Große liegt im Gewöhnlichen. Gespräche mit Bert Hellinger (*1925) deutscher Familientherapeut nach abgewandelter systemischer Familienaufstellung, ehemals Ordensmitglied der Kongregation der Mariannhiller Missionare, Leiter einer südafrikanischen Missionsschule, Autor, Anerkennen, was ist, Interviewerin Gabriele ten Hövel, deutsche Journalistin, Kapitelüberschrift, Kösel Verlag, 14. Auflage 27. Februar 1996

 

(↓)

Hinweise:

1. Von mehreren Theorien, die die gleichen Sachverhalte erklären, ist die einfachste allen anderen vorzuziehen.
2. Eine Theorie ist im Aufbau der inneren Zusammenhänge möglichst einfach zu gestalten.

  • Entitäten darf man nicht über das Notwendige hinaus vermehren.
    [Lat.: Entia non sunt multiplicanda praeter necessitatem.
    alternativ: Sine necessitate.]
    Johannes Clauberg (1622-1665) deutscher Philosoph, 1654

 

  • Weisheit und Einfachheit gesellen sich gern. Russisches Sprichwort

 

Quotes by various other sources

Personal avowals

  • Before our white brothers arrived to make us civilized men,
    ➤ we didn't have any kind of [no] prison. Because of this, we had no delinquents. Without a prison, there can be no delinquents.
    ➤ We had no locks nor keys and therefore among us there were no thieves.
    ➤ When someone was so poor that he couldn't afford a horse, a tent or a blanket, he would, in that case, receive it all as a gift.
    ➤ We were too uncivilized to give great importance to private property.
    ➤ We didn’t know any kind of money and consequently, the value of a human being was not determined by his wealth.
    ➤ We had no written laws laid down, no lawyers, no politicians, therefore we were not able to cheat and swindle one another.
    ➤ We were really in bad shape before the white men arrived and I don't know how to explain how we were able to manage without these fundamental things that (so they tell us) are so necessary for a civilized society.
John Fire Lame Deer [The Old Man] (1900/1903-1976) North American Mineconju-Lakota Sioux holy man, member of the Heyoka society, father of Archie Fire Lame Deer (1935-2001), source unknown

 

(↓)

Goethe in a long letter to his sister Cornelia at age 18

Copying the phrase from a letter written by Roman philosopher Marcus Tullius Cicero (106-43 BC)

  • Because I don’t have time to write you a short letter, I write you a long one. Johann Wolfgang Goethe [LoC 465] (1749-1832) German polymath, poet, playwright, dramatist, novelist

 

  • Je n’ai fait celle-ci plus longue que parce que je n’ai pas eu le loisir de la faire plus courte. Blaise Pascal [Loc 465] (1623-1662) French mathematician, physicist, philosopher, author, Lettres Provinciales, collection of letters, issued in 1657

 

Recommendations

  • If you live the sacred and despise the ordinary, you are still bobbing in the ocean of delusion. Lin-Chi († 866) Chinese founder of the Linji school of Chán Buddhism during Tang Dynasty in China

 

  • Everybody should practice simple and virtuous living. They should never seek recourse to manipulative tendencies. Yahurveda, canonical text of Hinduism, the Vedas, 50000-45000 BC

 

Insight

  • Truth is simple. If it was complicated, everybody would understand it. Walt Whitman [Work LoC 460] (1819-1892) US American Quaker, journalist, poet, essayist
  • Withdraw into yourself and look; and if you do not find yourself beautiful as yet, do as does the sculptor of a statue [...] cut away all that is excessive, straighten all that is crooked, bring light to all that is shadowed. [...] [D]o not cease until there shall shine out on you the Godlike Splendour of Beauty; until you see temperance surely established in the stainless shrine. Plotinus [LoC 730; work 503] (205-270) Greek philosopher, Enneads 1, 6, 9, 270 AD

 

  • It is not at all simple to understand the simple. Eric Hoffer [LoC 505] (1902-1983) US American philosopher, social writer, unsourced

 

(↓)

Publically paraphrased as

Make everything as simple as possible, but not simpler.

  • It can scarcely be denied that the supreme goal of all theory is to make the irreducible basic elements as simple and as few as possible without having to surrender the adequate representation of a single datum of experience. Albert Einstein [LoC 499] (1879-1955) German-born US American theoretical physicist, developer of the theory of general relativity, Nobel laureate in physics, 1921, Herbert Spencer lecture On the Method of Theoretical Physics, Oxford, Great Britain, 10. June 1933, also published in: Philosophy of Science, Vol. 1, No. 2, S. 163-169, S. 165, April 1934

 

  • When we live simply, we simply act, without attachment to the results of our actions. We exist within the present moment, free from aversion, attachment and desire, free from past and future. We live in the moment, totally connected to God, connected to our heart. Then every action is the "right" one – performed in service to our highest self which is not different from the highest self in all others. In this way, we live free from blame and shame, free from anger and aversion, free from suffering. In this way, we exist in joy. Joy always exists. Judith Indira Ann Parsons, US American angel reader, counselor, author, The Clear and Simple Way. A Book of Angel Lessons, 2007

 

  • A story is told of a famous Rabbi much sought for his spiritual wisdom. When a young man entered the Rabbi's home after making the arduous journey, he was quite astonished to see that it was only a simple room filled with books. The only furniture was a table and a bench.
    "Where is your furniture?" asked the young man.
    "Where is yours?" said the Rabbi.
    "Mine?" said the young man. "But I'm only a visitor here."
    "So am I," said the Rabbi.
Gloria Karpinski, US American holistic counselor, spiritual teacher, author, Where Two Worlds Touch. Spiritual Rites of Passage excerpted, S. 250-253, Ballantine Books, 1st edition 4. August 1990

 

 

(↓)

Complexity vs. Complicatedness:

On the interconnectedness of ecosystems with climate change, governments, corporations

  • The more you step back to embrace complexity the better chance you have of finding simple answers. And it is often different than the simple answer you started with. [...]
    Simplicity lies often on the other side of complexity. Eric Berlow, US American ecologist, How complexity leads to simplicity, presented by TED Talks, minute 1:54, 3:43 minutes duration filmed July 2010, posted November 2010

 

(↓)

Publically paraphrased as

For every complex problem there is an answer that is clear, simple, and wrong.

  • Explanations exist; they have existed for all time; there is always a well-known solution to every human problem — neat, plausible, and wrong. H. L. Mencken (1880-1956) US American critic of American life and culture, satirist, journalist, magazine editor, essayist, author, article The Divine Afflatus, presented by New York Evening Mail, 16. November 1917, later published in Prejudices. Second Series, 1920, and A Mencken Chrestomathy, 1949

Index: Einfachheit / Simplicity – Bücher von D. Hawkins

Englische Werke

  • Buch 2E, S. 284; All spiritual Truth is contained in every single concept. S. 285
  • Buch 3E, Hingabe an Gott S. 23
    • Blinder Glaube, einfache Übung S. 32
    • Einfache, doch tiefgreifende Übung, die einen das finale Tor passieren lässt, S. 398-399
  • Buch 4E, Einfache Hilfsmittel von großem Wert S. 333
    • Mit zwei Schritten der Negativität des Egos entkommen S. 343

Index: Audio- und Videomedien (engl.) von und mit D. Hawkins

 

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Letzte Bearbeitung:
20.02.2017 um 06:13 Uhr

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