• book

From the Publisher

Drawing on mythology, psychology, religion and science, as well as past-life regression and near-death experiences, Peter Novak explores the nuances of what really happens to the soul after death. Eastern and Western philosophies have disagreed on this point for centuries. After ten years of intensive investigation, his conclusions are a ground-breaking blend of east and west, explaining how this division may have arisen and how it is likely to be resolved.

Published: Hampton Roads Publishing on
ISBN: 9781612831916
List price: $16.95
Read on Scribd mobile: iPhone, iPad and Android.
Availability for The Division of Consciousness by Peter Novak
With a 30 day free trial you can read online for free
  1. This book can be read on up to 6 mobile devices.

Related Articles

1 min read
Personal Growth

How Mindfulness Can Save You Money

IF YOU PUT PEOPLE IN BRAIN SCANNERS and give them something delicious—say, wine or chocolate—the reward centers of their brains light up. In other words, it’s making them feel good. But if you promise them a delicious item in the future, there’s no reward-center activity. If it’s not in our hands (or mouths), we don’t care. Money is the rare exception to this rule, and studies show it has a unique ability to affect the way we think, feel and behave—even if we don’t have much or are unaware of its influence. Just as most people think they’re better than average at driving, they also think they
3 min read

Iron Curtain of the Mind—Our Tangled Thoughts on Geography

How well do we know the countries we call home? It seems obvious that travel and study would improve a person’s knowledge of geography. But could attitudes about politics also affect your mental map of the world? Psychologist Claus-Christian Carbon, of the University of Vienna, asked Germans to estimate the distance between several German cities. They found, even 15 years after German reunification, that people tended to overestimate the distance between cities that were on opposite sides of the former East-West German border. (The subjects also overestimated the distance between cities on the
Literary Hub
11 min read

Durga Chew-Bose: “Writing Affords Me a Space to Have Contradictions”

I read once that every time we learn something new, neural pathways form in our brains, physical proof that we have been amazed or surprised or shocked by something. Knowing little about the the brain, I have always imagined that each of us carries inside our skulls a sprawling web, glowing like a city seen from an airplane at night, lighting up at new discoveries or re-discovery of old experiences as smells tumble into memories which build into slightly new variations of known feelings. Durga Chew-Bose’s writing feels to me like the intricacies of this glowing brain-map laid out to shine on