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Universology (Andrews)

From Kook Science

Universology (universe + ology) is a deductive framework devised by Stephen Pearl Andrews in the mid-nineteenth century that, firstly, holds a small number of fundamental laws govern all phenomena in the universe, arising from the primordial principles of Unism (unity, sameness, centripetal tendency), Dusim (division, repulsion, centrifugal tendency), and Trinism (entity, manifestation, cardinated or hingewise principle), and, secondly, that these universal laws are the one science from which all other scientific endeavours must begin, and, finally, that these universal laws are expressible in a systematic, consistent manner, in particular using Alwato, Andrews' "scientific, universal language."

Reading

  • Andrews, Stephen Pearl (1871), The Primary Synopsis of Universology and Alwato: The New Scientific Universal Language, New York: D. Thomas, https://archive.org/details/primarysynopsiso00andrrich 
  • Andrews, Stephen Pearl (1872), The Basic Outline of Universology: An Introduction to the Newly Discovered Science of the Universe, Its Elementary Principles, and the First Stages of Their Development in the Special Science: Together with Preliminary Notices of Alwato (Ahl-Wa-To), the Newly Discovered Scientific Universal Language Resulting from the Principles of Universology, New York: Dion Thomas 
  • Andrews, Stephen Pearl; Polhemus, John (1881), Elements of Universology: An Introduction to the Mastery of Philosophy and the Sciences: with Special Reference to the Science of Music, New York: S. P. Lathrop & Co.