one seen: Wang Wei (c.701-761) From, "Wheel-Rim
River Sequence." "Wang
Wei was the product of thousands of years of Chinese culture,
learning and art. Living in the T'ang dynasty, he absorbed
the ancient medical
learning of China rapidly and became one of the youngest
physicians in history. Perhaps poetry and painting were as
useful to him in
the treatment of disease as the herbs and poultices of his
time. Wang Wei was a master of all three arts." M.L. McDonough, Poet
Physicians. Springfield, IL., 1945. p.2.
like: "If silence or incomprehensibility is the expression
of the animate Other, we must nonetheless attend. And we must find
a voice in this silence, the silence beyond 'silence,' that is
not our own." M. Merleau-Ponty, The Visible and
the Invisible. New York, 1962. p.167.
Stewart, Poetry of the Fate of the Senses. Chicago, IL., 2002.
consists not merely in the seeing of luminous shapes and visions, but
in making the darkness visible." C.G. Jung.
French archaeologists Légor Reznikoff and Michel Dauvois conducted
detailed surveys of the three decorated caves in the Ariège region
of southwest France. Unconventionally, they were not looking for
stone tools, engraved objects, or new paintings. They were singing.
More specifically, they moved slowly through the caves, stopping
repeatedly to test the resonance of each section. Using notes spanning
three octaves, they drew up a resonance map of each cave and discovered
that those areas with the highest resonance were also those most
likely to harbor a painting or engraving." R. Leakey, The
Origin of Mankind. New York, 1994.