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Metaphysics & Psychology

The Five Most Desirable Male Entities Used in Female Pornography, According to Google

The Five Most Desirable Male Entities Used in Female Pornography, According to Google 86

by Justin Deschamps, 

An archetype is a term referring to an influence on consciousness that crosses cultural divides. For instance, the fact men and women seek each other out for the purpose of sex, romance, and fellowship is an archetypal human experience—it doesn’t matter where you come from or what you believe, the drive to pair-bond is a human drive. Psychologically, archetypes have an instinctual or biological aspect, wherein certain drives are “hardwired” in the human psyche, such as the desire to survive, to love and be loved, and to seek out joy and play. Within human sexuality, there are ancient drives that influence both men and women.

While there is much to discuss with regard to the nature of men and women, we can claim one thing with a fair degree of certainty: the masculine aspect is a force that creates structure, and order, whereas the feminine aspect nurtures and propagates. What is received by the feminine, through the masculine, ripples out as creation and manifestation. In consciousness, this happens when you choose to be open-minded about something (a masculine active force), which then opens your mind to receive new information (a feminine receptive force), breading new ideas, perspectives, and desires (a child).

Within each of us are both aspects. And in society, as men and women, these aspects playout as well.

Women, by and large, are attracted to men that embody or exemplify certain archetypal traits, such as the successful man, the “bad boy,” the wise father, or the innocent youth.

The following video clip of a Jordan Peterson lecture discusses the influence of archetypes on female sexuality.

Specifically, a group of Google researchers used statistical analysis to pour through pornographic searches of women online. What they discovered matches the psychology of archetypes almost perfectly, that women, again, by and large, are drawn to certain types of male traits.

Having analyzed the psychology of sexual attraction, a few points come to mind to consider.

Women seem to be hardwired, through biology, to seek out competence. They are drawn to men who have proven themselves in some way by grappling with a challenge and gaining status as a result. What decides “success” changes depending on the cultural values at work. But for the most part, a woman determines the potential worth of a male mate based on a social value system.

Psychologists assert that the reason for female drive for competence comes from evolutionary biology. Baring children requires a tremendous time and energy investment on a woman’s part, especially during pregnancy and the first 3 years after birth. While a woman can take a more hands-off approach to raise her children, the research shows again and again that the more nurturing and love a child receives the healthier they’ll become, in almost all respects. This suggests that women need support from those around them to provide optimum parenting support for their children.

What qualities would a man need to demonstrate in order for a woman to feel safe and secure in attaching herself to a man for support, during these trying times of infancy for her children? Whether such a women attaches herself to a man, or a social group, the things she gets insofar as support are effectively equivalent.

The qualities are worldliness, competence, and sagacity—in other words, the ability to make good decisions that are effective and reliable. Whether a woman is a single parent or with a partner, she needs reliable support that actually helps her in her life, and by extension, helps the child. These dependable qualities, from an archetypal viewpoint, are masculine.

Thus, women are hardwired, it seems, to seek out men that can climb the ladder of status, through contests that prove to her he can truly be worldly, competent, and make good decisions.

Generally speaking, whether you’re a man or a woman, the thing that makes you successful is ambition and bravery—the ability to identify something you want, and pursue it, despite the fact you don’t know if you’ll be successful or not.

While women can certainly focus on a goal with all they have, statistically, men are more driven to obsess over something they want. One study showed that only 43% of women are likely to take big risks to advance their careers. This almost obsessive level of focus is what makes men good partners in the childrearing enterprise, because, as history has shown, men will sacrifice almost everything to protect their family, including their own lives.

So what does this have to do with female attraction?

Without citing every point and piece of evidence, I contend that women decide what is valuable and men pursue what women decide so that they can pair-bond with women.

In other words, men are hardwired to build themselves up, gain skill, and climb ladders of social status, so that they are seen as valuable to women. And women, by virtue of the fact they are more social than men, act as the gateways to society and the social world.

Hence, the female attraction archetypes reflected by Google’s study—the billionaire, the pirate, the rebel—are all examples of “beast men”—men who have proven themselves as ambitious and driven but have not been “tamed” by a woman.

A woman, by and large, is hardwired for socialization. Women, in this sense, are the keepers and holders of civilization and society. As such, a man becomes civilized or socialized, in this deeply archetypal sense, by going out into the wilderness, facing the dragon of nature, and coming back to society as an initiated man, a hero. A woman, seeing the hero in a man, seduces him with her female energy, taming his wild soul, and directing his powers of creation for the good of all. The hero is not just the hero for himself anymore, he’s the hero for the tribe, the nation, or the world.

I would argue, this is why most hero stories have a female figure that positively influences the hero, especially when the trial at hand pushes the hero to their limits.

Thus, the power women have to shape society and what men pursue is almost unimaginable. And this is why, I would argue, so much social programming is focused around women (e.g. Disney, romantic comedies, and soap operas.) These influences affect a woman’s sense of what is socially viable, what she thinks everyone else values. Thus, the cost of social programming that invalidates true masculinity, which is what comes from most mass media these days, hinders a woman’s ability to nurture the hero potential within her man, leading to pandemic dissatisfaction of women with men in relationships.

I agree with the notion that nagging is itself a symptom of an internal feminine (whether coming from a man or a woman) that does not know how to nurture the good qualities of another, and so seeks to change another through emotional intimidation and harsh judgment.

In this deeper sense, a woman’s true power of seduction lies not with her physical form, although that plays a major role. Her power is in what she values within a man, at a deeper level. The lost art of female seduction is that when a woman take an interest in a man, in what he pursues and values, she effectively tells him that his value choices are good for her, and by extension, society. This is why, history again shows, the most successful men were supported by women who directed their nurturing feminine energy into the mind of the man. With that cosmic feminine power of creation, all that her light shined on to him grew stronger within him.

Don’t let the terms man or woman confuse you. Remember, we each possess an internal masculine and feminine, which means we each play the role of nurturer or value pursuer in our own lives, for ourselves and those around us.

In closing, the socializing instincts of women have yet to be fully acknowledged, I would argue.

In today’s world, women have been encouraged, through mass media, to complain and decry that which they don’t value, instead of pouring their nurturing energy into that which is good and valuable for all.

But as the feminine reawakens on earth, more women, and men, are discovering the power of nurturing the principles of goodness, altruism, and honor, the principles of abundance that provide for all.

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This article appeared first on Stillness in the Storm


Metaphysics & Psychology

Research confirms that “near death experience” is not an illusion

Research confirms that "near death experience" is not an illusion 87

Dr. Alexander Batthyany, a professor of psychology at the University of Vienna, has studied thousands of cases of near-death experiences. Human thinking ability has nothing to do with the brain.

Near death experience case study

Dr. Batthyany and others collected thousands of complete cases describing near-death experiences , and recorded in detail the content of the near-death’s private prosecution and doctor’s consultation.

Doctors ask dozens of questions about what the patient sees (visual), what he hears (hearing), what he thinks (consciousness and thinking), life background (such as religious beliefs, life experience), etc., such as “Have this experience before Do you?”, “Do you see the light?”, “Who do you talk about your death experience?”, “Do you believe in your death experience?”, etc., to judge and evaluate the credibility of the patient’s narration of the near death experience Degree and the patient’s mental state after death (whether normal, etc.).

Dr. Batthyany said that the results of the study are reliable and fully confirm that the near-death experience is a real mental activity rather than an illusion. He also said that research methods have certain limitations, which will lead to underestimation of the proportion of near-death experiences.

Extremely credible near-death experiences

Dr. Batthyany explained that due to the limitations of the method, cases are likely to be missed, so the actual rate of near death experience should be higher.

Dr. Batthyany explained how he and his colleagues analyzed thousands of cases by compiling and integrating medical records into a resource library (such as the NDERF website), and then using search terms related to vision (vision) or cognition (such as “See” (saw) or “thought”> search for related medical records and score them according to visual or cognitive content, and then further narrow the scope of the study, such as selecting near-death experience cases with detailed medical records. This screening method based only on search terms is likely to miss cases where there is no such vocabulary in the expression.

Dr. Batthyany said that the near-death experience cases are highly credible. They considered that thousands of cases with near-death experiences are likely to have false reports, but in the process of sorting and analyzing, they noticed that only 1% of near-death cases were deleted due to validity.

Therefore, Dr. Batthyany believes that even if there are still false cases, the number is not enough to affect the overall conclusion.

Evidence of the phenomenon

In addition to these near-death experience studies, Dr. Batthyany also pointed out that the phenomenon of back light also shows that the phenomenon of thinking consciousness is extremely complex, even in the case of severe deterioration of brain function, there can be active thinking.

Dr. Batthyany studies the back-to-light phenomenon in patients with Alzheimer’s disease. Among patients with Alzheimer’s disease (ie, Alzheimer’s disease), some people have been completely incoherent for many years, but suddenly showed a marked improvement or normal thinking shortly before their death. This is what is commonly referred to as “return to light”.

According to the current neurological concept, as the brain function of Alzheimer’s patients gets worse and worse, their thinking performance should be that their memory and various thoughts and feelings are becoming more and more lost, and there is even no human thinking at all.

However, the actual situation is just the opposite. The whole state of mind of Alzheimer’s patients may suddenly become intact like a spark burst.

“Psychological Vision” of the Blind

In fact, there is also a phenomenon of “mindsight” or “mind intuition” which also illustrates the independence of thinking. “Psychovision” refers to the sight of a blind person who reports during a near-death experience.

Kenneth Ring of the University of Connecticut found that among 21 blind cases who reported near-death experiences, 15 blind people described seeing the scene and had vision.

Dr. Batthyany pointed out that some scientists believe that near-death experiences are hallucinations produced by human neurophysiological processes. However, “in this study, the results of near-death experience, rebirth, and psycho-visual phenomena suggest that patients experience near-death experiences when their condition deteriorates, die, or have no neurological activity, and it is common.”

Therefore, Dr. Batthyany concluded that even when the brain function changes or even the electrical activity of the brain stops (the EEG is flat), there is still a clear sense of self, complex visual images, and clear mental activities. And other thinking phenomena.

Even though back-lighting and psychological vision are very rare phenomena, the countless examples of near-death experiences are enough to illustrate the problem.

Dr. Batthyany wrote:

“Our research results show that the visual scene, mental state and self-awareness that people continue to appear in the near-death experience are a rule rather than an exception.”

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Metaphysics & Psychology

What people see after clinical death: Stories from survivors that they would rather forget

What people see after clinical death: Stories from survivors that they would rather forget 88

Humanity still does not know much about death. Of course, it’s easy to write it off as “nothingness,” but what if in reality everything is a little more complicated? In the selection below – ten creepy stories “from the other world” from people who survived clinical death.

Recently, the user Aidanmartin3 asked near-death survivors on Reddit to describe what it was like. The post quickly went viral, with hundreds of people sharing their stories in the comments.

I was about fifteen years old. Climbed onto the kitchen counter to grab something from the top cabinet, but slipped and fell headlong onto the marble floor. The next thing I remember is walking barefoot on water. Then I look to the right, I see a very bright light and a hand, as if calling me. I go to her and suddenly realize how peaceful and relaxed I am. Like the best deep sleep ever. Then I said to myself: “Dude, this is so cool, I would never wake up.” And then all of a sudden everything disappears, and I wake up because of my mother, who is crying over me.By that time, I was already numb, cold, pulseless and even managed to urinate in my pants. As an atheist who does not believe in all this, I often think about that case.


My father died for a short while and then said that at that time he was walking along a long corridor to the door. But when he was about to open it, his father felt himself being “sucked” into his own body

What people see after clinical death: Stories from survivors that they would rather forget 89

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He died of an overdose for several minutes.In reality, there was nothing. It’s just darkness and an incomprehensible period of time. It was almost like waking up after hanging out all night and feeling like a horse kicked in the chest.


It seemed to me that I was kind of floating in a long tunnel and I felt very tired. I remember how I fell asleep then and had a dream that I was in the kitchen of my childhood home, and dad was preparing breakfast. I heard turmoil and chaos at one end, and at the other, there was a warm light that seemed soothing. But then all of a sudden I ended up in the chaos of the emergency room.


The story of my ex-girlfriend’s mom. Her heart stopped for 28 minutes. The doctors had already told the family that she had left, and even brought in a priest to bless the room. But in the end she returned. She said that she recalls running around the field with a little girl, who, according to the woman, was her niece, in the dress in which she was buried.

What people see after clinical death: Stories from survivors that they would rather forget 90

GIF © Giphy

I heard a loud, high-pitched noise telling me that I am still too young to die. Then he got even higher, and I saw a bright light and woke up. The ambulance driver was shining a flashlight in my eyes


Anaphylactic reaction to the deadly sting of the Irukandji jellyfish. I saw this white glow and how I soared up, then my family and the doctors and nurses who were saving me. Came back and felt a lot of pain


It felt as if my body was being filmed on a CCTV camera from a third person. Then the camera gradually moved away and rose. I became very cold and began to hear loud clanking sounds. Woke up in an ambulance to the sound of a gurney bouncing on a rough road. It was so surreal. Since then I have not been afraid of death, to be honest. It was almost six years ago, but I still think about that case several times a month.

What people see after clinical death: Stories from survivors that they would rather forget 91

GIF © Giphy

I was hit by a car. I could see everything, blood had not yet got into my eyes. I heard all the commotion. I felt myself being pushed in the back, and then doing artificial respiration … After that I felt only the first beats of the heart and how the blood flowed through my body. The pain began to build up with renewed vigor, and then everything went black


I was pronounced dead three times. But “after death” I have never seen anything. At least i don’t remember


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Metaphysics & Psychology

Psilocybin mushrooms sprout in the blood of an ‘experimental’ patient

Psilocybin mushrooms sprout in the blood of an 'experimental' patient 92

US doctors described the story of a man who tried to relieve depression with psilocybin mushrooms in an unconventional way. He injected an intravenous infusion of mushrooms, causing the mushrooms to continue to multiply in his blood and cause multiple organ failure. The case was reported in the Journal of the Academy of Consultation-Liaison Psychiatry.

Many drugs that people traditionally use as psychedelics are increasingly becoming the focus of medical attention. Some of them have already been repurposed and started clinical trials: for example, micro-doses of LSD have proven to be at least safe in the case of Alzheimer’s disease, and psilocybin has helped patients with  migraines and  depression. Often in such experiments we are talking about microdosing – that is, the mass of the substance is not enough for a psychoactive effect.

The story of an American who decided to experiment on his own was described by doctors led by Curtis McKnight of Creighton University School of Medicine. According to relatives, the 30-year-old American suffered from bipolar disorder, but shortly before the incident stopped taking his prescribed medications and suffered from alternating states of mania and depression.

When he stumbled upon research on the potential benefits of psychedelics, he boiled psilocybin mushrooms and injected the filtered solution into his vein. A few days after this experiment, relatives found him in a lethargic state with jaundice, diarrhea and bloody vomiting and took him to the hospital.

Doctors discovered the patient had a problem with multiple organs at once: acute renal failure, liver damage, tachycardia, and low blood saturation and ionic imbalance. He was prescribed droppers to normalize the composition of the blood, vasoconstrictors to raise blood pressure, antibiotics and antifungal drugs. Despite this, he developed septic shock and DIC (excessive blood clotting) and needed plasmapheresis. Only eight days later he was discharged from the intensive care unit, and at the time of publication of the article he had already been in the hospital for 22 days.

In the patient’s blood tests, in addition to the Brevibacillus bacteria , there were also Psilocybe cubensis fungi  – the same ones from which he injected himself intravenously. Apparently, due to insufficient filtration of the solution, the fungi entered the bloodstream and multiplied there, causing intoxication and multiple organ failure.

Psilocybin mushrooms sprout in the blood of an 'experimental' patient 93

The authors of the work note that this is not the first such case – at least in the 80s of the 20th century, doctors already described a patient with similar symptoms after an intravenous injection. Therefore, McKnight and coauthors warn their colleagues: since psychedelics are increasingly used as a medicine (at the end of 2020, they began to legalize it in the United States), it is important to remind patients of the inadmissibility of self-therapy. Intravenous administration can be dangerous – doctors still do not know if it has the same psychoactive effect as the classical methods of administration.

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