Pictorial philosophical presentation
There are 2 ways to present very briefly the whole Clock of the Unconscious:
- The psychoanalytical Unconscious to which we add a clock that beats the measure of the unconscious, allowing resurgences of the past buried in the unconscious and exacerbated by a periodic phenomenon.
This pictorial presentation would make sense if psychoanalysis desexualized itself and if it knew how to keep only basic mechanisms. It would be quite easy for psychoanalysts to verify the usefulness of the Found Clock, but psychoanalysts seem to be too closed in on themselves to even think about it
- An improbable fusion of Freud’s Unconscious and Nietzsche’s Eternal Return is an imaginary vision of what the Clock of the Unconscious is
Synthetic presentation of the different concepts of the Clock of the Unconscious
At the base of the Clock of the Unconscious there is a cyclic phenomenon (3085 days on average, i.e. a little less than 8 and a half years) which is expressed in different forms.
- “Returns of the Past” are past events that reappear in a similar or opposite way. These returns of the past have a probability of occurrence related to the identified cycle (or multiple). The “Theory of Return”, the mother of several applications that follow, indicates that a past event that has marked the collective unconscious can be relived at a multiple of 3085 days (a little less than 8 and a half years) at + or – 2 years. During this return it can give rise to an event similar or contrary to the original event. The most frequent return is 3 times the basic periodicity = about 25 years.
Example: The return of the fall of the Berlin Wall (November 1989) and the disintegration of the USSR began 25 years later in 2014: Ukraine, multiple intimidations, international reaffirmation of Russia including in wars of international character (in reaction opposed to the initial event of disintegration of the USSR).
- The “Return War Cycle” is an application of the “Theory of Return”. It is a periodic phenomenon with the same periodicity as the “Theory of Return”. It has an absolute anchorage in time. Its T0 is that of the outbreak of the first world war. It is a periodic phenomenon that periodically amplifies violence and conflicts to the point of being able to transform them into war or escalation when there is already a war. Combined with a method of identifying recurrent or habitual conflicts, it can allow for war predictions that have been verified.
- The Relative analysis is used in exceptional cases to understand, following an exceptional event, the unconscious motivations that can help understand the unconscious behavior following the trauma of this exceptional event (example: September 11, 2001). Here again, it is the same periodic cycle that is used.
- The parallelism of history has a disturbing example which has been described in a book but which is not yet described on this site.
All of these concepts are derived from the study of the returns of the Past, but after some time of study they can no longer be considered “Returns of the Past”but a new concept that looks quite different. In the definition and use of the “Return War Cycle” we never see “returns of the past”, but it is past returns that have allowed us to discover this strange War Cycle. It is the same for the other concepts: they come from the study of the Returns of the past but finally appear as a concept in its own right.
Other developments related to the Clock of the Unconscious :
- Modeling the outbreak of wars In order to be able to integrate the observed data into a coherent explanation, it was necessary to propose a model of the outbreak of wars which is described in the “Cycle of Wars” section of this site.
What applications have been made of the Clock of the Unconscious?
The most striking application concerns war forecasts made using the “Cycle of Wars” and an adapted methodology resulting from the modeling of the outbreak of wars.
Predicting, in an approximate way, a war before the slightest incident ?
Science-Fiction? No, this will not give you the exact date of these expected events but a period during which the event is likely. A predictable event is never certain but simply has a probability. Several examples of predictions exist.
The concepts explained here should be considered as a complement to the classical methods.
updated on February 7, 2023