No Tresspassing

Imagine you are on a farm. You don’t want any of the hippies from the fairground to cross the road and come onto your property. So you get a couple of pieces of wood from the barn, some paint from the shed, and you create a “No Trespassing” sign. Black letters on white background. Or, more abstractly, a red circle with a line through the middle.
You walk on down the dirt road to the gate, and hammer the sign into the dirt by the highway. Several days later, someone hurries across the highway and stops before your sign.
Materialist neuroscientists claim that the flow of chemicals in the brain, combined with the electronic activity of the neurons is what thought is. Nothing else. Purely physical.
So, how does that electro-chemical activity that they can associate with the idea, “No Trespassing”, exist for days as mere paint and wood, and then suddenly become the electro-chemical activity in the receiver’s brain? Where was the idea in the interim?
Take this concept and apply it to modern day physics. Think of the “No Trespassing” sign as a marker on the boundary of the known physical universe that you are not supposed to cross. We call that “c,” the speed of light. Nothing can travel faster than the speed of light. “Thou shalt not go supraluminal.”
Science claims, and has experiments to prove, that as a traveler approaches the speed of light his mass increases and time slows down.
So what would happen if you could travel faster than the speed of light? If you dared to trespass. Would time stop entirely? Would it cease to exist? Isn’t that eternity?
What if the place where ideas exist, is the place beyond the speed of light? Then ideas would be eternal. Platonic shadows?
Mankind has been thinking for a very long time. If all those thoughts actually exist forever in some “spiritual universe,” what form do they take? Are all our thoughts collected into a package called the soul? We haven’t really forgotten what we had for dinner last night. The entire experience is out there waiting for us.
But ideas are not always personal, nor unique. Everyone has similar thoughts: love, hate, curiosity, jealousy, pride. Everyone has dreams and nightmares. So maybe the personal thoughts associated with individual souls permeate the “spiritual universe,” combining and disintegrating like weather in some collective unconscious.
What we need is a map of this “spiritual universe.”