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A Mouthful to Remember

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Free Thinking


Can you ever accept that the universe didn’t have a beginning; that it has always existed ?

How could anyone ever know for sure,or prove such an unimaginable notion without having any evidence?

  • All that whatever it was is still somewhere out there,an actual calculation of then in time and it will always exist.

    Aging is not time but deterioration,leaving time with no beginning and only imagined.

    Reconstruction and the combining of elements is all there ever was and is.

    ¤ Discoveries emerge from ideas, not number-crunching ¤

    Fantastic Nature, Free Thinking, SPEAKING OUT

    Prof Brian Cox: ‘There’s a naivety in saying there is no God’ – Telegraph

    Once he was a scientist who used to be a rockstar, now he’s a rockstar scientist. So successful have his TV programmes become that Professor Brian Cox is more in the limelight now than he ever was as a member of the chart-topping D:Ream in the Nineties. “I was playing keyboard so I was always at the back,” he tells me, when we meet to discuss Human Universe, his cosmology series starting tonight on BBC Two.

    Early last year, Sir David Attenborough himself hailed Prof Cox as his heir apparent. “If I had a torch I would hand it to Brian Cox,” said the giant of natural history programming. Time will tell whether Prof Cox can scale Sir David’s broadcasting heights, but he already has two things that the 88-year-old lacks: a professorship and a No 1 hit.

    Prof Cox is returning to our screens to ask profound questions about our existence. Why are we here? How did the universe make us? What made the universe? The series is, he says, a love letter to the human race. “During the shooting I realised that we are rare and therefore valuable and quite remarkable and worth celebrating.” In the first programme, he takes us on a fast-track journey from monkey to the space station.

    Tall but slight, Prof Cox is a youthful 46, though his trademark fringe is beginning to grey. He was born in Greater Manchester to parents who worked in a bank and was privately educated at Hulme Grammar School in the Eighties. He excelled in physics but got a D in his maths A-level (he was “more interested in New Order and the Smiths”). Today, he lives in London with his wife, the American television presenter Gia