morphic resonance


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morphic resonance

(ˈmɔːfɪk)
n
(Biology) the idea that, through a telepathic effect or sympathetic vibration, an event or act can lead to similar events or acts in the future or an idea conceived in one mind can then arise in another
References in periodicals archive ?
A better example might have been Sheldrake's studies of morphic resonance, but these go unmentioned.
Rupert Sheldrake, the famous British biologist who proposed the theory of Morphic Resonance, to explain how an idea spreads across the world in a short time when a certain percentage of a population has learned it.
In this theory it is hypothesized, our memories depend on morphic resonance rather than on material memory tracks" (Sheldrake, 2009, p.
Another morphogenetic approach to growth and form, is Rupert Sheldrake's theory of morphic resonance [Sheldrake, 09].
It is an area that I am incredibly interested in and I am keen to act as a sort of a bridge between the scientists and their clever but rather dry explanations of bioplasmic auras and morphic resonance fields and the enthusiastic Neopagans who can inadvertently negate such already underestimated phenomena.
MORPHIC RESONANCE: THE NATURE OF FORMATIVE CAUSATION appears in a newly revised, expanded edition of A NEW SCIENCE OF LIFE, and will appeal to any interested in new science, biology and blends of new age thought.
This resembles to some extent Sheldrake's morphic resonance. Their low energy could explain why this radiation has not been noticed yet.
9, will also include two East Coast premieres, Austin Pendleton's "Orson's Shadow" in collaboration with the Williamstown Theater Festival, and Katherine Burger's "Morphic Resonance."
This was part of the American Imports season at The Donmar that also included the play Morphic Resonance, starring Nigel Lindsay and Joanna Roth.
Thurman precedes his explanations of the interrelatedness of everything with discussion of Rupert Sheldrake's work on morphic resonance and analogies with radio and television waves.
* Morphic fields: This refers to a massive shift in cultural values and personal behavior (see Rupert Sheldrake's A New Science of Life: The Hypothesis of Morphic Resonance, Inner Traditions Intl.