OTHER PEOPLE

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CHAPTER 23

OTHER PEOPLE

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PEOPLE:Question: If we don’t share one big common hologram, how can you and I go out at night  and  see  the  same  stars,  or  watch  the  same  movie,  or  see  the  same  people?  How could  someone  else  agree  with  me  so  much  on  what  we  call  “reality”  unless  we  were actually seeing the same thing? Answer: Before we talk about whether you and “someone else” are seeing the same reality, I have to find out who you think this “someone else” is who’s agreeing with you. Do you think they really exist? Question: Oh,  well….  Okay.  So  what  about  the  other  people  who  appear  in  my hologram? Aren’t they “real,” or is my Infinite I creating them too? Answer: The first thing you  have to remember  is that nothing in your  hologram is “real” – not the people, not this book you are reading, and not the eyes you are reading the book with. It’s all a hologram; and by definition, a hologram isn’t real – at least not in the way we have always thought about things as “real.” So let’s change the question a little, because I know what you’re trying to ask…. “Do the other people I see in my hologram exist as separate individuals? Are they Players in their own right, as I am, with their own Infinite I’s? Or are they just created by my Infinite I for my personal hologram and have no life of their own?” Right? Even  among  the  growing  number  of  people  who  understand  how  life  works  in  a holographic  universe,  there  is  no  general  agreement  on  the  answer  to  this  question  – which  is  a  good  example  of  why  some  of  these  questions  aren’t  important  and  don’t really play a role in the daily workability of these concepts. Some of these people have decided their  Infinite I creates everything and everyone they see in their  holograms, and that  no one else exists independently from them.  That may well be true, and one day maybe we’ll find out; or maybe we won’t. On  one  hand,  it  is  very  important  to  realize  and  remember  that  everything  we experience – and everyone in those experiences – is created by our own Infinite I; and it can  be so easy to forget  that  and assign independent  power to  whom  and what  we see “out there” to make them real. Therefore it is very helpful to emphasize that nothing and no  one  can  appear  in  your  holographic  universe  that  your  Infinite  I has  not  created  or agreed  to.  So  it  might  be  useful  to  adopt  the  belief  that  you  are  creating  the  “other people” you encounter in your life, and that they don’t exist outside of your hologram. But  for  me,  this  smacks  too  much  of  “solipsism,”  which  has  an  overtone  I  don’t resonate with…. “If  only  I matter,  then other people,  animals, environments  only matter insofar as  they impact myself. This may be an antisocial philosophy.”1 So here is what makes the most sense to me and feels the most comfortable…. If the holographic universe is like a total immersion movie, someone had to write the script  for  everything  that  happens  in  that  holographic  movie.  That  “someone”  is  your Infinite I.

But that script would be very limited and lonely if you were the only actor in it; and there  are  god-knows-how-many  other  Infinite  I’s in  Greater  Metropolitan  InfiniteLand who have Players representing them as well. So let’s say my Infinite I wants me to experience a car accident, for whatever reason (which  is  exactly  what  my  own  Infinite  I did!).  My  Infinite  I could  create  a  hologram where  I  have  that  car  accident  by  myself,  with  no  one  else  involved  in  the  accident (which is what happened to me); and that’s fine. But  let’s  say  for  some  reason  my  Infinite  I would  prefer  me  to  experience  a  car accident  that  involved  other  people,  rather  than  just  me.  My  Infinite  I could  send  an Infimail around InfiniteLand asking if there is anyone who wants to have their Player be part of this car accident as well. Most car accidents today involve more than one person, so apparently there is a lot of interest in InfiniteLand for this kind of holographic experience. Therefore my Infinite I gets some positive Infimail responses from other  Infinite I’s, and together these  Infinite  I’s work out the details and write a joint script for this accident “movie.” But there is one catch…. No  Player  can  say  or  do  anything  in  any  other  Player’s  hologram  that  their  own Infinite I has not approved. In other words, whatever one Player says or does to another Player has been requested and approved by its Infinite I. This means no one can be a victim of anything that is said or done in any hologram they  experience,  because  their  own  Infinite  I has  either  written  the  script  itself  or  had 100% script approval prior to the hologram being downloaded to its Player. No victims, no perpetrators, period. So, now these Players get in their car accident. Each Player can, and probably will, experience that accident slightly differently than any other player, since each Player has their own individual hologram as their reality. In fact, two Players will often disagree – honestly and sincerely – about what actually happened in that accident. We already know virtually  everyone  who  witnesses  a  car  accident  will  have  a  different  story  of  what happened. But  the  “other  person”  I  get  into  a  car  accident  with,  more  than  likely,  will  be another Player representing another Infinite I, as I see it. So while my Infinite I “created” them in my hologram, they actually do “exist” as a separate Player with their own self- consciousness and their own Infinite I. This seems to me  to be true for all the “other people”  who have an impact  on our lives.  I  would  say  almost  anyone  who  has  a  “speaking  part”  in  your  holographic  total immersion movie is another Player, whose Infinite I has agreed for them to read the script your own Infinite I wrote for the experience it wanted you to have. According  to Robert  Scheinfeld,  “other  people”  serve three  main  purposes in  your holographic experience: 1. To reflect something you think or feel about yourself 2. To give you the gift of information or insight 3. To set something in motion to support you2 * * On the  other hand, there  are a lot  of “extras” in your  holographic  total  immersion movie  who  have  little  or  no  impact  on  your  life.  They  are  there  to  make  your  total

immersion movie seem more “real.” It would be very strange to walk down Fifth Avenue in New York City and see no one else, just like it would be very strange to watch a movie about  New  York  City  with  no  people  in  it.  (You  can  watch  Tom  Cruise  freak  out  in  exactly that situation in the movie,  Vanilla Sky.) “Extras” play an important role in our holograms; but, as in Hollywood, those “extras” can be computer generated – a product of special effects – and do not necessarily need a life of their own. There  was  a recent  mini-series  on HBO  called  John  Adams.  (Brilliant!)  They also aired  a  short  segment  on  how  the  mini-series  was  made,  which  you  can  watch  on YouTube. Not  only  is  this  a  great  example  of  how  a  background  set  is  made  to  provide  the scenery for a holographic movie experience, but there is a segment of this video starting around  three  minutes  in  that  explains  and  shows  how  a  crowd  of  10,000  people  was created using just 15 extras. If we’ve figured out how to do that in our physical universe, imagine what your Infinite I can do in your holographic universe! (Watch the video here.) So the “other people” you see in your hologram are Players whose  Infinite I’s have volunteered their Players to play a role for you and to read the script your  Infinite I has written; or, they are “extras” created by your Infinite I to fill up your “reality.” Question: But if they’re not just computer-generated “extras,” how does my Infinite  I know how to create that significant “other person” in my hologram to look and act like they do? Answer: By using the template available in The Field for this “other person,” tagged with their name on it. In  other  words,  there’s  a  template  in  The  Field  with  the  name  “Stephen  Davis,” which  contains  the  wave  frequencies  used  to  create  me  in  a  hologram;  and  there’s  a template  in  The  Field  with  your  name  on  it  as  well.  All  other  Players  that  have  been created by their Infinite I’s have templates also. When  the  other  Player’s  Infinite  I agrees  to  play  a  role  in  your  hologram,  it  gives permission to your  Infinite I to access the template in The Field that describes the other person – their  name,  height, weight, eye  color, attitudes,  etc. – and then your  Infinite  I plugs that template into the holographic experience it is creating for you. But that “other person” must read the script word-for-word your Infinite I wrote for you. Looked at from the other direction, your Infinite I has agreed and volunteered you to play a role in other Players’ experiences as well, and they access the template with your name on it and plug you into the hologram they create for their own Player. But then you are always reading the script their Infinite I wrote for them.

Perhaps you’ve been fortunate enough to have a “virtual reality” experience…. It, of course, looks and feels very real. According  to  quantum  physics,  life  itself  is  a  “virtual  reality”  experience,  a holographic universe created for us by our Infinite I’s. So what about the people you meet while in one of these “virtual reality” machines? They have been created by the software programmer who wrote the experience you are having, were they not? Everything they do or say has been pre-determined and is part of the virtual reality script. Now… what if two people, each in their own virtual reality machine, could interact? In other words, what if someone else doing their own virtual reality trip could appear in your virtual reality experience? The person on the other machine would have to be pre- programmed into your machine so they appeared normally and not in their virtual reality gear; and visa versa. See what I mean? This  is  not  out  of  the  question,  not  some  ridiculous  science  fiction  fantasy.  The technology is not that far away when it will be possible for two virtual reality experiences to interact. What a “hint” or “clue” that will be! And that’s basically what happens in our holographic reality. We meet people, whom I am calling “extras,” who are pre-programmed into the script of our experience to make it  seem  more  real;  and  we  meet  people  who  are  Players  in  their  own  right  whose holographic experiences interact with ours. Really an amazing game when you think about it! So I take the viewpoint that the “other people” I meet in my holographic experiences who play any kind of significant role in my life are Players in their own right, with their own  self-consciousness,  who  have  agreed  to  play  a  role  and  read  a  script  for  me  and either reflect something I think or feel about myself, give me the gift of information or insight, or set something in motion to support me; and visa versa. In  this  way,  we  can  give  each  other  lots  of  gifts  of  experiences.  In  fact,  each  and every  interaction  between  Players  is  a  gift  from  one  to  the  other,  and  back  again,  no matter how one or more Players might judge that experience and the other Player’s role in it. * * Now that we have that all cleared up, you can ask your original question again….

FOOTNOTES 1. Wikipedia – Solipsism – Back to reading 2. Scheinfeld, Robert. Journey to the Infinite home transformational system – Back to reading

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