Synchronicity
Synchronicity is the occurrence of two or more events that appear to be meaningfully related but not causally related. Synchronicity holds that such events are "meaningful coincidences". The concept o...
Synchronicity - Wikipedia
17 Of The Most Amazing, Yet Chilling Coincidences In History
Sometimes things happen that are beyond are control... they defy explanation. Much like these strange coincidences you're about to read below...
Accidental Inventions That Changed The World
Don't be so hard on your mistakes. Just look at these accidental inventions that changed the world.
Serendipity - The New York Times
Some of the best decisions and insights come from hallway and cafeteria discussions, meeting new people, and impromptu team meetings
Nonlocality
Nonlocality may refer to:
17 Of The Most Amazing, Yet Chilling Coincidences In History
Sometimes things happen that are beyond are control... they defy explanation. Much like these strange coincidences you're about to read below...
Moirai
In Greek mythology, the Moirai (Ancient Greek: Μοῖραι, "apportioners", Latinized as Moerae)—often known in English as the Fates—were the white-robed incarnations of destiny (Roman equivalent: Par...
Moirai - Wikipedia
Accidental Inventions That Changed The World
Don't be so hard on your mistakes. Just look at these accidental inventions that changed the world.
Destiny
Destiny or Fate is a predetermined course of events. It may be conceived as a predetermined future, whether in general or of an individual.
Although often used interchangeably, the words "fate" an...
Destiny - Wikipedia
Wen Wang Gua
Wen Wang Gua (Chinese: 文王卦; pinyin: Wén Wáng Guà) is a method of interpreting the results of I Ching divination that was first described in writing by Jing Fang (78–37 BC) in Han dynasty China...
Wen Wang Gua - Wikipedia
Yuan Hai Zi Ping
Yuan Hai Zi Ping (simplified Chinese: 渊海子平; traditional Chinese: 淵海子平; pinyin: Yuān Hǎi Zǐ Píng) is the first comprehensive and systematic book on the theory of Four Pillars of Destiny. Th...
Ananke (mythology)
In ancient Greek religion, Ananke (/əˈnæŋkiː/), also spelled Anangke, Anance, or Anagke (Greek: Ἀνάγκη, from the common noun ἀνάγκη, "force, constraint, necessity"), was the personification of destin...
Ananke (mythology) - Wikipedia
Insha'Allah
In šāʾ Allāh (Arabic: إن شاء الله‎, [in ʃæʔ ʔɑlˤˈlˤɑːh]), often romanized as Insha'Allah or Inshallah, is Arabic for "God willing" or "if Allah wills". The term is used in the Islamic world,...
Tie ban shen shu
Tie Ban Shen Shu (in Simplified: 铁板神数; Traditional: 鐵板神數; Pinyin: Tiě Bǎn Shén Shù = iron plate spiritual numerology) is an ancient form of divination from China, which is still in use in China, Taiwa...
I Ching's influence
As an important component of Chinese traditional culture, the I Ching's influence throughout history has been profound. The I Ching (Yì Jīng), or Classic of Changes, which dates from over 3,000 years...
Dark Side of the Rainbow
Dark Side of the Rainbow – also known as Dark Side of Oz or The Wizard of Floyd – refers to the pairing of the 1973 Pink Floyd album The Dark Side of the Moon with the visual portion of th...
Serendipity
Serendipity means a "fortunate happenstance" or "pleasant surprise". It was coined by Horace Walpole in 1754. In a letter he wrote to a friend Walpole explained an unexpected discovery he had made by...
Serendipity - Wikipedia
Legge romanization
Legge romanization is a transcription system for Mandarin Chinese, used by the prolific 19th century sinologist James Legge. It was replaced by the Wade–Giles system, which itself has been mostly sup...
Legge romanization - Wikipedia
Norns
The Norns (Old Norse: norn, plural: nornir) in Norse mythology are female beings who rule the destiny of gods and men, possibly a kind of dísir (see below), and comparable to the Moirai (also called "...
Norns - Wikipedia
Coincidence
A coincidence (often stated as a mere coincidence) is a collection of two or more events or conditions, closely related by time, space, form, or other associations which appear unlikely to bear a rela...
Coincidence - Wikipedia
Predestination
Predestination, in theology, is the doctrine that all events have been willed by God. Explanations of predestination often seek to address the "paradox of free will", whereby God's omniscience seems i...
Gao Heng (scholar)
Gao Heng (Chinese: 高亨; pinyin: Gāo Hēng, July 29, 1900 - February 2, 1986) was a Chinese scholar who was known for his work on the modern interpretation of the Book of Changes.Gao Heng was bor...
Gao Heng (scholar) - Wikipedia
Shikata ga nai
Shikata ga nai (仕方が無い), [ɕi̥kata ɡa nai], is a Japanese language phrase meaning "it cannot be helped" or "nothing can be done about it". Shō ga nai (しょうがない), [ɕoː ɡa nai] is an alternative.
Shikata ga nai - Wikipedia
Fatalism
Fatalism is a philosophical doctrine stressing the subjugation of all events or actions to fate.Fatalism generally refers to any of the following ideas:
Ājīvika (also written Ajivika or Ajivaka, l...
Russian avos'
The Russian avos' (Russian: русский авось) describes a philosophy of behavior, or attitude, of a person who ignores possible problems or hassles and, at the same time, expects or hopes for no neg...
Guizang
Guizang (歸藏, "Return to the Hidden") is a divination text dating to the Zhou dynasty, which was once used in place of the I Ching. The text of Guizang was rediscovered in a rural bog in 1993; it had b...
I Ching
The I Ching (/ˈiː ˈtɕiŋ/; Chinese: 易經; pinyin: Yìjīng), also known as the Classic of Changes or Book of Changes in English, is an ancient divination text and the oldest of the Chinese classics...
I Ching - Wikipedia
Grouped Events
Grouped Events (Philosophy)A Grouped Event is the experience of two or more events that occur in sequence or concurrently that can be subsequently categorized.Grouped Events in Philosophy are describe...
Divine providence
In theology, divine providence, or providence, is God's intervention in the world. "Divine Providence" (usually capitalized) is also used as a title of God. A distinction is usually made between "gene...
Divine providence - Wikipedia