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  Round the Bend
Nevil Shute, 1951

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  Note:  This website is under Construction.

Incomplete Sections are marked: . And, Annotated Sections are marked:
a.

Annotations will be added to the content as the discussion develops; and the ""s will be replaced with "
a"s.

This website will be developed on a daily basis beginning in August, 2014.

It is anticipated that by about November 2014 most of the salient enigmas of "String Theory" (string is a symbolic misnomer for fundamental concepts of complex forms of oscillations) will be explained in the vernacular.



Count Alfred Korzybski

With help from the Polish Count Alfred Korzybski's "Science and Sanity," (non-Aristotelean logic), the concepts of String Theory and Philogic (Philosophical Logic) were first developed by Brunardot, in the Spring of 1955, when Philip Morrison suggested that Einstein was the only person that would understand.  Einstein died early in the morning, several days later, while Brunardot was driving from Ithaca to Princeton.

Years later, these concepts were misapplied by post modern theoretical physicists as a theory trying to unite the metaphysical forces of academic, theoretical physics, which physics theory is but a quantitative, axiomatic discipline searching in vain for a first postulate.

The Elliptical Constant is the "Rosetta Stone" of a theory that goes beyond quantitative to Philogic (Philosophical Logic) and Oscillation Theory, which with simple geometry and algebra
 — and a bit of reduction — defines the locus of Reality and the ten forms of oscillation (strings) — that define dark energy that manifests as the seminal quantum of space — which is pluperfect reduction that combines the duality of maximal simplicity and maximal complexity.
 

"Seek simplicity; and
....... . . Natural integers."

 

 

 

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Round the Bend

A Novel, by Nevil Shute
Copyright, 1951, William Morrow.  Republished 1978
(Annotated by al-Brunardot)
http://RtB.atD21.com
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  Annotator's (al-Brunardot) Comments  
  Review  
  Suggestions for Further Reading  
  Chapter ONE  Some men of noble stock were made,
some glory in the murder blade,
Some praise a Science or an Art,
but I like honourable Trade!
 
  JAMES ELROY FLECKER  
•   Pages   1 through 10     (Trivial background until pg. 53)
•   Pages 11 through 20   a
•   Pages 21 through 23    a
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  Chapter TWO —And I was but a dog, and a mad one to despise
The gold of her hair, and the grey of her eyes.
 
  JOHN MASEFIELD  
•   Pages 24 through 30    a
•   Pages 31 through 40    a
•   Pages 41 through 50    a
•   Pages 51 through 60    a  (Religion begins)
•   Pages 61 through 63    a  (Story begins at last sentence)
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  Chapter THREE We travel not for trafficking alone:
By hotter winds our fiery hearts are fanned:
For lust of knowing what should not be known
We make the Golden Journey to Samarkand.
 
  JAMES ELROY FLECKER  
•   Pages 64 through 70    a
•   Pages 71 through 80    a  (Connie looked like a priest)
•   Pages 81 through 88    a
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  Chapter FOUR O spiritual pilgrim rise:
the night has grown her single horn:
The voices of the souls unborn
are half a-dream with Paradise.
 
  JAMES ELROY FLECKER  
•   Pages  91 through 100     a  (Business begins to boom . . . with religion)
•   Pages 101 through 110     a   (Hint of romance to come: end of pg. 104)
•   Pages 111 through 120      a   (The principle of Right Work/Right Thinking)
•   Pages 121 through 122      a   (Religions have become debased and
       must be refreshed)
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  Chapter FIVE Oh, Threats of Hell and Hopes of Paradise!
One thing alone is certain, that Life flies:
One thing is certain, and the rest is lies:
The flower that once has blown for ever dies.
 
  EDWARD FITZGERALD:  
   Rubaiyat of Omar Khayyam  
•   Pages 123 through 130      a   (Connie as El Amin, a name for the Prophet)
•   Pages 131 through 140        (The Sheikh abd el Kadir; and, back to
       England for a new, large plane)
•   Pages 141 through 150     a
•   Pages 151 through 160     a   (Plans to sell, marry, and settle in England)
•   Pages 161 through 164      a
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  Chapter SIX To Meccah thou hast turned in prayer
with aching heart and eyes that burn:
Ah, Hajji, whither wilt thou turn when
thou art there, when thou art there?
+
  JAMES ELROY FLECKER  
•   Pages 165 through 170     a
•   Pages 171 through 180     a
•   Pages 181 through 190     a   (It's like he was a prophet)
•   Pages 191 through 193     a    (Shak Lin's got to go)
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  Chapter SEVEN God be thy guide from camp to camp;
God be thy shade from well to well;
God grant beneath the desert stars
thou hear the Prophet's camel bell.
 
  JAMES ELROY FLECKER  
•   Pages 194 through 200     a   
•   Pages 201 through 210     a    (Worshipping through work)
•   Pages 211 through 220     a
•   Pages 221 through 228     a
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  Chapter EIGHT And God shall make thy body pure,
and give thee knowledge to endure
This ghost-life's piercing phantom-pain,
and bring thee out to Life again.
 
  JAMES ELROY FLECKER  
•   Pages 229 through 230     a
•   Pages 231 through 240     a
•   Pages 241 through 250     a
•   Pages 251 through 260     a
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  Chapter NINE And God shall make thy soul a Glass where
eighteen thousand aeons pass.
And thou shalt see the gleaming Worlds
as men see dew upon the grass.
 
  JAMES ELROY FLECKER  
•   Pages 261 through 270     a
•   Pages 271 through 280     a
•   Pages 281 through 290     a
•   Pages 291 through 300     a
•   Pages 301 through 302     a
    Annotated = a

 

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  Chapter TEN  His speech is a burning fire;
With his lips he travaileth;
In his heart is a blind desire,
In his eyes foreknowledge of death,
He weaves, and is clothed with derision;
Sows, and he shall not reap;
His life is a watch or a vision
Between a sleep and a sleep.
 
  A. C. SWINBURNE  
•   Pages 303 through 310     a
•   Pages 311 through 320     a
•   Pages 321 through 330     a
•   Pages 331 through 335     a
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  Chapter ELEVEN  Only the road and the dawn, the sun,
the wind, and the rain,
And the watch fire under stars,
and sleep, and the road again.
 
  JOHN MASEFIELD  
•   Pages 336 through 341     a
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References and Suggestions for
Further Reading


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10-6-14