Cosmology Culture Intelligent Design

The multiverse goes mainstream …

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You can tell how much the notion of the multiverse pervades popular culture when a media release for the latest woo-woo train advises,

Patricia McLaine’s Cosmic Conspiracy explores the common humanity that we all share as members of the Universe or Multiverse, which intricately connects us all. It is a result of the intense emotion generated within the “Mass Mind” that psychics, “regardless of the level of awareness or education” are far more in tune with—picking up negative patterns then positive ones—in predicting future world events.When asked by journalist Hal Jacques to make world predictions for The Star in January of 1977, …

Twenty-five years ago, who knew the term “multiverse” so well?

File with: What the Bleep Do We Know? (No link to release provided.)

4 Replies to “The multiverse goes mainstream …

  1. 1
    William J. Murray says:

    I suggest the “multiverse” theory went mainstream on October 6, 1967 with the airing of the Star Trek episode: “Mirror, Mirror”.

    Perhaps that’s just my particular universe, though.

  2. 2
    Sonfaro says:

    Either that or DC’s ‘Crisis on Infinite Earths’. When I heard it was a real theory that’s the first thing I thought about…

    The ‘Anti-Monitor’ was the worst villian ever. -_-

    – Sonfaro

  3. 3
    ellijacket says:

    I’m under the assumption that infinite universes should give us an infinite amount of possibilities. Somewhere out there the Marvel comic book characters are real…

    Why is our universe so mundane? Not one human with super-powers. What are the chances that we are in the boring universe?

  4. 4
    CannuckianYankee says:

    WJM.

    “I suggest the ‘multiverse’ theory went mainstream on October 6, 1967 with the airing of the Star Trek episode: ‘Mirror, Mirror’.”

    So what you’re saying then is that the multiverse theory arose out of science fiction? Hmmmm.

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