2012 – Abandon Notions of Separateness Echoing the technical perfection of Islamic ornamental design and the mystical directive of the sacred mandala, Stephen’s paintings celebrate the universal oneness of all things using geometry as the archetypal language of creation. This is a non-sectarian, global and inclusive art with luminescent and transcendent intimations of an ancient craft. Stephen’s [...]Share
Author: Lucy Wyatt
Lucy is an author of ‘Approaching Chaos – could an ancient archetype save C21st civilization?’- published in January 2010.
She lives on an eco-farm deep in the Suffolk countryside which she and her husband restored from derelict.
She lived with her family in Suffolk for over 20 years as a good place for children even though her own childhood home was the University town of Cambridge, where she studied at Sussex University, International Relations & Italian.
After Sussex she lived and worked in London, lastly for a firm of City stockbrokers and before that in marketing for Sir Terence Conran’s Design Group.
When her family moved to Suffolk, Lucy was able to develop further her ideas of living in harmony with Nature and indulge in a love of horses. She is a trustee of The Gatekeeper Trust, leading pilgrimages on equinoxes and solstices, and campaigns on developing local food resilience strategies.
This article is part of a series. Read the part 1 and the part 2. In recent years there has been increasing interest in ‘earth energies’. For thousands of years, people took great care in the siting of their buildings and their settlements. It is highly likely that the Great Pyramid in Egypt and other [...]Share
This article is part of a series. Read the part 1 and the part 3. Did the ancients deliberately use copper tools? And if they did, was it because they knew that copper and its alloys had certain beneficial properties? For the ‘Eternal Knowledge Festival’ in April we have two leading experts who will explain [...]Share
This article is part of a series. Read the part 2 and the part 3. What is ‘eternal knowledge’? Sir Isaac Newton referred to it as prisca sapientia. This is timeless, sophisticated knowledge, the ‘perennial wisdom’ familiar to Aldous Huxley and the poet Yeats, and also known to the ‘advanced’ city-based civilisations of the Bronze [...]Share