Rupert Sheldrake, PhD, is a biologist and author best known for his hypothesis of morphic resonance. At Cambridge University he worked in developmental biology as a Fellow of Clare College. He was Principal Plant Physiologist at the International Crops Research Institute for the Semi-Arid Tropics in Hyderabad, India. From 2005 to 2010 he was Director of the Perrott-Warrick project for research on unexplained human and animal abilities, funded by Trinity College, Cambridge.Read More Upcoming Appearances
Contemporary materialist science is undergoing a credibility crunch. The biggest problem of all for materialism is the existence of consciousness. Join this unique online course and free the spirit of inquiry with Rupert Sheldrake, from 4 to 24 November 2021.
A New Science of Life was published on June 21, 1981, forty years ago. In it I proposed the hypothesis of morphic resonance, the idea that memory is inherent in nature. I recently gave this talk to the Institute of Noetic Science and the British Scientific and Medical Network.
A new paper by Rupert published on April 6 in the Journal of Consciousness Studies.
Rupert shows how wave-patterns can give rise to forms, and discusses the history of liquid computers.
The world's most democratic encyclopedia in theory falls rather short of that in practice, as the case of Rupert's Wikipedia page abundantly illustrates.
Dialogue with Graham Hancock on the Nature of Consciousness and the Limits of the Materialist Paradigm
Beyond the Brain Online 2021: Further Reaches of Consciousness Research