Centuries before history, water played a role that some felt was more archetypal than the meaning itself. Since the discovery of the H2O scientific formula, water has taken on a value that, I will say, is too diluted. People will probably say that water is essentially “transparent” and “gives life,” but that’s all it’s attributed to. If there is something universal in water, it is often attributed to a secondary characteristic of its life-giving properties (it turns out, the most common theory of the origin of life includes not only water, but also fire.
Let’s look at some old associations. Alchemists ignored its use on beverage labels and associated water with symbolism and linked pure water to Aqua Vitae, or elixir of life. It was said that if the water was purified in a secret way, it could lead to immortality. This was improved only by the religious use of water as holy water, which could respond to blessings or desires. Water has also been associated with ocean nymphs as a sexual archetype – the modern expression of nymphomania comes from this use and means obsession with sex.
The Greek philosopher Fales believed that everything was made up of water. His logic was that the world was constantly changing, and the immutable property of matter of any kind was that it could be transformed into something else. This is one of the foundations of modern chemistry.
Whether it was convertibility, sexuality, desire or vitality, the nature of water most philosophically associated with Fales was a universal characteristic or a cosmic constitution. Water is also a universal substance in the sense that all people live in water during nine months of pregnancy.
Because of religious beliefs, the Indian people believed that water was a symbol of Maya or illusion, a means (for most of us) of returning to life and death in a long cycle of change and rebirth. Because of her initial association with pregnancy, Maya at an early age became a symbol of the “magical” (or otherwise physical) portal. In the West, philosophers began to associate water with material essence. Before that, Western philosophers believed that the Earth is the most material element. However, the study of water led to the theory of relativity, current and space-time. Heraclit, another Greek philosopher, thought that “we never walk twice on the same river”; this theory became the basis of what I call iterative philosophy, or the use of formal language models to describe the stages of information processing that can be compared to water changes and the birth of maya.
The case of pregnancy, combined with the “philosophy of process” and the search for immortality involves a chemical pattern, a sense of mixing and mixing. A simple basis – a miracle, “assistant” qualities that make up a particular life, serve as a platform for questions, research and dynamic motivation. The wonderful state of nature reveals the most intimate, most hidden qualities, the “size” we are, and even the hidden nature of the larger cosmos. People appreciate the ability to discover the most important, major influences and “incentives” in life. It’s like a sexual quest for the opposite sex, or an alchemical quest for Aqua Vitae, or a Buddhist quest for Nirvana.
However, it is necessary to organize the essence of the problem in the short term, in fact, to organize water. Because water is a symbol of universality, it becomes what is called a universal system. Water becomes a universal sign.
From this explanation we can see that mandalas represent water – universal symmetry. A metaphysical function of alchemy is the search for a vital impulse, Aqua Vitae. The compound and tantra images also represent water in its various properties and properties associated with pregnancy.
However, a more universal system is implied than any of these “systems”. Each system claims to be metaphorical. Using metaphor, it is a relative and absolutely universal system. Such a system should be associated with one essential principle, because it is not just one thing, as it is presented on the surface. It’s not just chemistry, nirvana or sexual connection.
On the contrary, it is a universal meaning.
Thus, the obvious motive when universal value applies to the components of any system is to make each variable universal. Unfortunately, alchemy began to give up, because, for example, alchemists began to assume that Munde Fortis – the body of power – was God or similar impeccable being. Then the chemists returned to the simple concept of water, forgetting about the potential of universalism. “Solutions,” which were no longer primary, were rooted in modernism and very specific computational theorems derived from objective data and institutionalization. The success of some drugs meant the end of alchemy, except for a kind of highly technical belief that “what works” works – even if the value of the pill may not coincide with nature.
It seemed that the scientists punished the water Of Aqua Pura. But at least there may be some evidence that universal medicines and the very property of systematization “stand up.” In the future, it may be possible to apply universal and systematic variables to water-related cases. According to tradition, water is the source of systems and the most universal substance of life.