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The Spiritual Anatomy of Emotion
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Jawer, Marc S. Micozzi 2.
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- The Spiritual Anatomy of Emotion by Michael A. Jawer (ebook);
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Michael Jawer and Dr. Marc Micozzi disagree. They contend that it is our feelings that underlie our conscious selves and determine what we think and how we conduct our lives. The less consciousness we have of our emotional being, the more physical disturbances we are likely to have--from ailments such as migraines, fibromyalgia, chronic fatigue, and post-traumatic stress to anomalous perceptions such as apparitions and involuntary out-of-body experiences.
Using the latest scientific research on immunity, sensation, stress, cognition, and emotional expression, the authors demonstrate that the way we process our feelings provides a key to who is most likely to experience these phenomena and why.
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They explain that emotion is a portal into the world of extraordinary perception, and they provide the studies that validate the science behind telepathic dreams, poltergeists, and ESP. The Spiritual Anatomy of Emotion challenges the prevailing belief that the brain must necessarily rule the body. Far from being by-products of neurochemistry, the authors show that emotions are the key vehicle by which we can understand ourselves and our interactions with the world around us as well as our most intriguing--and perennially baffling--experiences.
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David Mayor. Nicholas Humphrey, cited by Jawer and Micozzi , p. Sheets-Johnstone , p.
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Jawer and Micozzi , p. Michael A Jawer is an expert on workspace management.
The spiritual anatomy of emotion how feelings link the brain the body…
After 10 years reading and research, this book is the result. Many contemporary writers focus on the neuroscience of consciousness. In welcome con- trast, Jawer aims to ground his work in experience and feeling. He explores what makes us who we are, not just as brains or minds emergent from or even co-extensive with brains , but as sentient, embodied beings. We are feeling, not just thinking beings. This is not a scholarly work, but is engagingly and thoughtfully written in the first person at a popular level. Jawer, the first author, is very much the independent, self-taught researcher, Micozzi being brought in as medical editor to give the book more academic clarity and clout.
In his Introduction, Jawer describes emotion as a product of body-based feeling and mental per- ception combined. In Chap. Different types of sensitivity are covered, such as environmental and psychic sensitivity, and perceived electrical sensitivity. Jawer bases some of his conclusions in these chapters on a survey he conducted on people—62 self-described environmental or psychic sensitives and 50 who did not describe themselves as sensitive.
This is really interesting, although unfortunately the results are pre- sented without any analysis of their statistical significance, so are not as useful as they might have been. In this chapter, he also discusses cardiosensitivity transfer of memories between heart donors and transplant recipients , immune conditioning, reincarnation, and other aspects of memory.
In his penultimate chapter, Jawer ventures to the edge—psychokinesis, telepathy, precog- nition, apparitions, out of body experiences the latter possibly correlated with electrical sen- sitivity? From the above, it is clear that Michael Jawer has produced a fascinating and wide-ranging book—although the title is perhaps misleading a decision by the publisher?
At the same time, like many autodidacts convinced of the truths they have found for themselves, he has created a worldview that seems to explain almost everything in a general sort of way, and in doing so has read widely to locate opinions that will support his own. Although I find myself agreeing with many of his conclusions, I am also somewhat unconvinced both by his chatty and sometimes sensationalist writing style and by his methodology. Sheets- Johnstone , p.
And so on. All in all, if you are interested in a new take on an old paradigm, this is a book that is worth reading, for all its faults. It has certainly made an impact on me, and I even have to admit that, having read it, I now feel I understand my own feelings better. This book is due for publication by Elsevier in References de Quincey, C.