Joseph And His Brothers
Thomas Mann 1933

 Surely, that, is hardly the same thing, said the scribe. Is it not, said Zed Aliz, who, playing the part perfectly, continued,
it should be noted that Brother's Kammerer and Koestler share common first, and last initials, in  eight lettered  sir names, and sadly, said Zed Aliz, both hastened, toward  common end. A coincidence of purpose, writ the scribe thoughtfully, writing thoughtfully.
Page 85 continued  

"Kammerer spent hours sitting on benches in various public parks, noting down the numbers of people
That strolled by in both directions, classifying them by sex, age, dress, whether they carried umbrellas or parcels. He did the same on his long tram journeys from suburb to laboratory. Then he analysed his    

/ Page 86  /  

tables and found that on every parameter they showed the typical clustering phenomena familiar to statisticians, gamblers and insurance companies. He made the necessary allowances for such causal factors as rush-hour, weather, etc.6"
"At the end of this classificatory part of the book Kammerer concluded:
       So far we have been concerned with the factual manifestations of recurrent series without attempting an explanation. We have found that the recurrence of identical or similar data in contiguous areas of time and space is a simple empirical fact which has to be accepted and which cannot be explained by coincidence - or rather, which makes coicidence rule to such an extent that the concept of coincidence itself is negated.7"
     In the second, theoretical part of the book Kammerer develops his central idea that coexistent with causality there is an a-causal principle active in the universe, which tends towards unity. In some respects it is compar-able to universal gravity - which, to the physicist, is also still a mystery; but unlike gravity which acts on all mass indiscriminately, this force acts selectively on form and function to bring similar configurations together in space and time; it correlates by affinity. By which means this a-causal agency intrudes into the causal order of things - both in dramatic and trivial ways - since it functions
ex hypothesi, outside the known laws of physics. In space it produces concurrent events related by infinity; in time similarly  "We thus arrive at the image of a world mosaic or cosmic kaleidoscope, which, in spite of constant shufflings and rearrangements, also takes care of bringing like and like together.8  

/ Page 87  /

Kammerer was particularly interested in temporal Series of recurrent events; these he regarded as cyclic processes which propogate themselves like waves along the time-axis of the space-time continuum. But we are aware only of the crests of the waves, which appear to us as isolated coincidences, while the troughs remain unnoticed. ( He thus reverses the sceptic's argument that out of the multitude of rand om events we only pick those which are significant.) The cycles may be caused either by causal factors (i.e. planetary motion) or patterned by Seriality - as the lucky runs of gamblers. He devotes a chapter to previous theories of periodicity, from the Pythagoreans' magic seven to Goethe's "revolving circle of good and bad days", up to Freud - who believed in cycles of twenty-three and twenty-seven days which somehow combine to produce the data of significant events.  
     At the end of the book Kammerer expresses his belief that Seriality is "ubiquitous and continuous in life, nature and cosmos. It is the umbilical cord that connects, thought, feeling, science and art with the womb of the universe which gave birth to them."9 "
That, is the number one number, said the scribe.
After mention of the most favoured ABACUS, and on request from the Alizzed the scribe went for, and returned with an Ouraborus which was then multiplied by the esteemed Pythagorus.
"Pythagorus x Ouraborus = 90"
Page 87  

"Some of the chapters in the book, particularly those dealing with physics, contain naïve errors; others show tantalising flashes of intuition I have compared its effect to that of an Impressionist painting which has to be viewed from a distance; if one puts one's nose into it, the details turn into clumsy blobs. While thus the theoreti-cal part can hardly stand up to critical scrutiny, this first attempt at a systematic classification of coincidental events may find some unexpected applications at some future date. These things happen in science. It may also be the reason why Einstein gave a favourable opinion of the book; he called it original and by no means absurd".* He may have remembered that the non-  

*Quoted by H. Przibram, "Paul Kammerer als Biologe", Monistische Monatshefte, November, 1926.
Page 88 /  

Euclidian geometries, invented by earlier mathematicians more or less as a game, provided the basis for his relativistic cosmology.
2 Another great physicist whose thoughts moved in a similar direction was Wolfgang Pauli."
"...Pauli really was a kind of Mephisto  

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among the sorcerors of Copenhagen. Years earlier he had produced, by a brilliant sleight of hand, one of the key concepts of modern physics, the Pauli Exclusion Principle, which says, roughly speaking, that only one electron at a time can occupy any "planetary orbit" inside an atom.* The Exclusion Principle was a purely mathematical construct, for which no justification in terms of physical causation could be invoked - except the fact that without it quantum theory made no sense.
The professor of Physics at Yale commented:
      Men in theoretical physics today invoke a principal known as the "Exclusion Principle": it was discovered by Pauli. It is responsible for most of the organising actions that occur in nature. All of these are brought about by the Pauli principle, which is simply a principle of symmetry, a formal mathematical character-istic of the equations which in the end regulate phenomena in nature. Almost miraculously it calls into being what we call exchange forces, the forces which bind atoms into molecules and molecules into crystals. It is responsible for the fact that iron can be magnetised, that matter cannot be squeezed together into an arbitrarily small volume. The impenetrability of matter, its very stability, can be directly traced to the Pauli Exclusion Principle. Now, this principle has no dynamic aspect to it at all. It acts like a force although it is not a force. We cannot speak of it as doing anything by mechanical action. No, it is a very general and elusive thing; a mathematical symmetry imposed upon the basic equations of nature. 10      Pauli shared Kammerer's and Jung's belief in non-  

* More precisely: that in a neutral atom no two electrons can have the same set of quantum numbers.
Page 90  /  

causal, non-physical factors operating in nature. Even the Exclusion Principle "acts like a force although it is not a force". He probably had a more profound insight than his fellow-sorcerors into the limitations of science. When he was fifty, he wrote a penetrating study on the emergence of science from mysticism, as reflected in the ideas of Johannes Kepler - who was both a mystic and the fonder of modern astronomy.* The essay is called "The influence of Archetypal Ideas on the Scientific Theories of Kepler", and originally appeared in a series of monographs published by the Jung Institute in Zurich.11
   It was a highly unusual enterprise for a modern scien-tist to engage in this kind of writing, and to have it printed in a psychological journal. Towards the end of his essay Pauli says: "Today we have the natural sciences, but no longer a philosophy of science. Since the discovery of the elementary quantum, physics was obliged to renounce its proud claim to be able to understand in principle the whole of the world. But this predicament may contain the seed of further developments which will correct the previous one-sided orientation and will move towards a unitary world-view in which science is only a part in the whole." 12
This kind of philosophical doubt about "the meaning of it all" is not unusual among scientists when they get over fifty. One might almost call it the rule. Hence the galaxy of FRSs and Nobel Laureates in the Society for Psychical Research's role of honour."
At that reference to vested interests concentrating the mind wonderfully, the Zed Aliz Zed thinking of  you know who, started laughing. Az in fact, did who, you know who, but only, wryly.  

Page 90  continued.

"But Pauli went further than devising physicalistic theories to explain ESP in causal terms. He felt that this was hopeless, and that it were preferable and more honest to accept that parapsychological phenomena, including apparent coin-  / "
"*Cf. My biography of Kepler in The Sleepwalkers and the analysis,..."

Page 91   /  

"cidences, were the visible traces of untraceable a-causal principles in the universe. This provided the basis for his collaboration with Jung."
Coincidence that coin- / cidences, should occur there. Said Zed Aliz.

This has arrived, for inclusion said Zed Aliz.
         Lyall Watson

Page 107  

"Following discoveries about the nature of light, magnetism, and electricity in the nineteenth century, the theory

of a  
/ Page 108  /  

"vibrating universe" became very popular in occult circles, but it was Pythagorus, in the fifth century B.C., who first de-veloped the idea. The notion that all the universe is connected in a grand design has always been fundamental to magic, and the Pythagoreans used the mathematical relationship of musi-cal intervals to express this pattern numerically. They were the first professional numerologists. Devotees of number sys-tems point to the seven colours in the rainbow, the seven days in the week, the seven seals of Christendom, the seven Devas of Hinduism, the seven Amsha-Spands of Persian faith, and so on , claiming occult properties for this and other special numbers. Goethe was obsessed with three, Swoboda swore by twenty-three, and Freud believed in periods of twenty-seven. It is difficult to see biological significance in any of these in-tervals, and tempting to dismiss the whole idea on the grounds that any number is as likely as any other, but it seems that this is not true."

Gods Of  The New Millennium
Alan f. Alford Chapter Seven

Page 236  

"...the significance of the number '7'. The number seven, like 12, was an important number to the gods, and has remained sacred to mankind ever since. The number is particularly evident in the Biblical seven days of creation, whilst in the New Testament we have the Book of Revelations with its seven seals, seven golden lampstands, seven angels with seven plagues, and the seven bowls of Gods wrath. The number seven also appears in other religions and in the apocrypha. The Koran and the Book of Enoch both describe a journey through seven heavens, by Muhammed and Enoch resp-tively, whilst to this day, Muslim pilgrims must walk seven times around the Ka'bah in Mecca. Our modern cultures have also absorbed expressions such as the Seven Wonders of the Ancient World' "   "...and the 'Seven Deadly Sins'... "  
      "The divine legacy of '7' is also found in the otherwise unexplained origin of the seven days of the week. Most of us take the 7-day week for granted and assume it is a natural cycle. In actual fact, it is not a fixed cycle at all, and scientists have struggled for years to explain why this tradition should have originated. Theologians would claim that the answer lies in the Biblical seven days of creation, but the origin of the Biblical 'days' is almost certainly the seven tablets on which the
Enuma Elish was written . This is evident from the contrast between the first six Babylonian tablets describing Marduk's acts of creation and the seventh tablet which is dedicated to a general exaltation of the god (and thus a parallel to the Biblical seventh day when God rested )
       The 7-day week splits the solar year into 52 weeks and thereby unlocks the door to another mystical number from  

/ Page 237  /  

both Egyptian and Mayan tradition. According to an ancient papyrus found in a tomb in Thebes, Thoth the Egyptian god of Magic, used to challenge mortals to a mysterious 'Game of 52', which they usually lost. 105  The number also appears in the Maya's enigmatic Sacred Round of 52 cycles (18, 980 days ), when their sacred year of 260 days would coincide exactly with their solar year of 365days.

The Zed Aliz Zed started to sing, 'What is life to me with out thee' and so on.
         I'm mortal writ the scribe, with half an eye on the truth.
And then for want of nothing better to do writ.
365 days 3 x 6 x 5 = 90 and 360 days 3 x 6 x 0 = 18 Writ just like that, as if for the fun of it all.
A better guide never drew breath, said the scribe writing that breathlessly.

Page 237 Continues

" But what is the ultimate origin of the sacred number '7' ? Why did the Babylonians write their creation epic on seven tablets? Whilst the seven stars of the Pleiades may ulti-mately be significant, Zecharia Sitchin has put forward a very interesting alternative theory, based on a literal accep-tance of the ancient texts. Having already identified the association of twelve gods with twelve planets, he was intrigued by continual references to the god Enlil known as the Chief God of the Earth, but also somewhat cryptically as the 'Lord of 7'. This gave Sitchin the idea that Earth was somehow the seventh planet, and he quickly realised that Earth was indeed the seventh planet..."
    "...Among the evidence cited by Zecharia Sitchin is a partly damaged clay planisphere, which was found in the ruins of the ancient Library of Nineveh. This curved disc, thought to be a copy of a Sumerian original,..."  
"...107  Studies of the disc have concluded that it represents technical or astronomical information. One segment shows two triangular shapes, linked by a line alongside which there are seven dots. One of the triangles then contains another four dots. Recognising the seven / four split as an ancient division between the outer and inner planets of the Solar System,..."

Alizzed said three and four make a seven and there are seven letters in Nineveh
Taking a cue from the AlizZed the scribe said there are 5 letters in three and 4 in four and 5 + 4 iz 9
This could go on, on  and on writ the scribe, noting aziz, the 7 letters in the name Abraham.

"...108 This disc seems to confirm that Nibiru was the home of the gods and earth the seventh planet counting inwards.  
      Such a journey, by the gods to Earth, was also comme-morated in the ancient Babylonian ritual of the procession of Marduk', the main event of the twelve day New Year Festival...."
"... The procession involves seven different 'stations' at which the god Marduk is praised with different names. Realising that the Babylonians had named the planet Nibiru as Marduk in honour of there national god, Zecharia Sitchin was able to decipher the names of the stations and the names of Marduk ( which the text provides in both Akkadian and Sumerian). At this point it is worth quoting Sitchin in full:
           It is our contention that the seven stations in the procession of Marduk represented the space trip of the Nefilim from their planet to Earth; that the first 'station',the 'House of Bright Waters' represented the passage by Pluto; the second ('Where the field separates') was Neptune; the third (mutilated ), Uranus; the fourth - a place of celestial storms - Saturn.
The fifth, where 'The Roadway became clear, 'where the shepherd's word appears', was Jupiter. The sixth, where the journey switched to ' The Traveller's Ship was Mars. And the  

/ Page 239  /

seventh station was Earth -  the end of the journey, where Marduk provided the 'House of Resting. 109 "          

At the symbol of the one Nine The Zed Aliz Zed and the far yonder scribe made humble obeisance.
         Return to your roots, page 87 writ the scribe. 
Then writ how many times shall I forgive another ? Before slipping through on the blind side and greeting Brother Lyall's, always welcome return.
Supernature Lyall Watson (1974 Edition
         Page 108
    1 + 8 = 9  

"...An American  mathematician  noticed that the earlier pages in books of logariths kept in his university library were dirtier than later ones, indicating that science students, for some rea-son, had more occasion to calculate with numbers beginning with 1 than with any other number.(261)He made a collection of tables and calculated the relative frequency of each digit from 1 to 9.Theoretically they should occur equally of-ten, but he found 30per cent of the numbers were 1, whereas 9 only occupied 5 per cent of the space."

Page 109  
        1 x 9 = 18
       1 + 8 = 9

  "... The unexpected groupings of similar numbers  is something like the unusual grouping  of circumstances we call co-incidence."
"...Often these coincidences come in clusters: some days are particularly lucky while on others it is just one damn thing after another. Several people have made it part of their life's work to collect information on coincidence of this kind ."  The biologist Kammerer was one, and it was he who gave the name of the phenomenon seriality. He defines a series "as a lawful occurrence of the same or similar things or events...which are not connected by the same active course"and claims that coincidence is in  reality the work of a natural principle. (171)"

Reight wah scribe reproduce this page az per book with emphasis az and when.
The Roots Of  Coincidence Arthur Koestler 1972
 Page 90  "coin  /
         91                         SERIALITY AND SYNCHRONICITY
                        / cidences, were the visible traces of untraceable a-causal
                          principles in the universe. This provided the basis for
                          his collaboration with Jung." 
                                   Jung used Pauli, so to speak, as a tutor in modern physics.
                          Jung had experimented in parapsychology and spiritual-
                          ism from his early days as a student of medicine, to the end
                          of his life. He refused "to commit the fashionable
                          stupidity of regarding everything I cannot explain as a
                          fraud.13"  In his early twenties he organised regular
                          spiritualistic seances; in the course of one of these "a
                          heavy walnut table, an old heirloom, split with a loud
                          report, and soon afterwards a bread- knife in a drawer
                          inexplicably snapped into four parts, again with a sound
                          like a pistol shot. The four pieces of the knife are still
                          in the possession of the Jung family." 14
                          In his memoirs Jung relates a famous episode which took
                          place when, in 1909, he visited Freud in Vienna, during
                          the honeymoon of their collaboration (the break was to
                          come three years later). Jung wanted to know Freud's
                          opinion on ESP. Freud, at that time rejected it, although
                          in later years he changed his mind. Jung narrates:
                          While Freud was going on this way, I had a curious
                          sensation. It was as if my diaphragm was made of
                          iron and was becoming red-hot a glowing vault.
                                   And at that moment there was such a loud report in
                          the bookcase, which stood right next to us, that we
                          both started up in alarm, fearing the thing was going
                          to topple over us. I said to Freud: "There that is an
                          example of a so- called catalytic exteriorisation pheno-

Cassell's English Dictionary 197
Page 176

"catalysis (ka tal I sis) [Gr. katalusis, from kata-luein (luein, to loosen)], n (Chem.) The force sup-posed to be exerted by one substance upon a second, whereby the latter is decomposed, while the former remains unchanged; the effect so produced.
catalyst, n (Chem.)Any substance that changes the speed of a chemical reaction without itself being changed.
catalytic (-lit ik), a . Relat-ing to or effected by catalysis. n (Med) A medicine supposed to act by the destruction of morbid agencies in the blood. . ."

Page 641

katabolism (ka tab o lizm) [Gr. katabole, from kataballein (CAT-, CATA-, ballein to throw), n] The process of change by which complex organic compounds break down into simpler compounds, destructive metabolism.
It is at this quite essential moment, of the quintessential moment. Within the constancy, of that immediate and pressing point of order, that is forever now. That the Zed Aliz Zed, recognising the continuing need to follow the line of the stretching snake, initiated a further detour. For out within thin air, had arrived further library inserts, past, present, and future tense.
A juxtaposition of cross-referenced links, requiring  an immediate, if not sooner, introduction.
Amongst whom, we welcome the sweet return of the worthily formidable, Sister Margaret.

And so my steadfast companions, dear vibrating shadows of yonder year, hear thee the thou of the that. What follows, follows, and should be pursued with all diligence. Visualise, as if your very life depended upon it that thread of  Theseus,  that is your very own, and looking neither right, nor left, but just right, pass through that reality you recognise as your own, even as it recognises you, do not let not go that thread, simply continue, at modest pace, your unravelling minds eye.

Fair feather or fowl. 
You owe it to your karma, Ramah.
Keep light on to the end of the toad.

After writing, here we go then, the scribe got down to work, presenting in the first instance certain observations made by Zed Aliz Zed

         Zed Aliz Zed made certain observations.
         pages 90 / 91 for example, "in 1909"
The text of page 91 is set out as follows
Title of chapter                                                            "Seriality and Synchronicity"
         Followed by
         Three lines  of script. The number 3
Eighteen lines of script
         Nine lines of script
Page number 91
         Total number of individual lines occupied altogether.  33
Number of lines containing text, minus text numbers 3, and 91. 31
         Number of lines minus numbers, and heading. 30
         Note numbers 13 and 14
         Seriality and Synchronicity is the 3rd Chapter of  "TheRoots of Coincidence."
Chapter 3 is made up as follows
Part 1. Pages 82 to 88  total  = 7 pages
       2             88 to 91         = 3 pages and  3 lines of page 91  four in all
       3             91 to 94         = 4        4             94 to 101       = 8        5            101to 104       = 4   A full page of script minus heading and page number contains
36 lines. See page 79 Page number. 104 contains only  4 lines of script excluding heading and page number Chapter 3 contains a total of 23 pages. Chapter 3, pages 82 to 90 covers 9 pages  

The alphabetical mix of words and numbers of the letters
E S P  becomes   transcribed thus, said Zed Aliz   E, is the 5th letter S the 19th and P  16th.
Add to reduce,reduce to deduce. E = 5 + S = 1 + P = 7 iz 13  1 + 3 = 4
Az a matter of fact,said Zed Aliz and just in passing, when out iz in, azin,
Psychical Research the P becomes 16.  1+ 6 = 7
                         and the R becomes 18   1+ 8 = 9  
7 + 9 = 16 and 1 + 6 = 7
The scribe writ again, just in passing 7 x 9 = 63 and 6 +3 = 9
Or again, said Zed Aliz the magixalalphabetixal sum, iz, equal to,
The scribe writ again, just in passing, and then just left it right there, at those words, 'iz equal to', just left it high and dry you might say, so the scribe did.