Taking the Red Pill: Science, Philosophy and Religion in The Matrix by Glenn Yeffeth, David Gerrold
Taking the Red Pill: Science, Philosophy and Religion in The Matrix Glenn Yeffeth, David Gerrold ebook
ISBN: 0143002902, 9780143002901
One of the first films I received was The Matrix (1999), the science fiction classic from the Wachowski brothers. I haven't seen, or really even thought much about, The Matrix in quite some time. Categories: Religion and Science · Worldviews Tags: Atheism The Matrix is quite an awesome movie, and a perfect analogy for philosophical and religious discussion. Obviously choosing a partner well is part of that decision matrix and having them on board with positive relationship standards matters too. I don't mean to compare religion/atheism with Blue/Red pill (OK, I guess I did, but I don't mean to attack religion). Morpheus is aware that any explanation he could give Neo about the nature of the Matrix prior to the taking of the red pill would be pointless, since no one on his right mind could ever believe the truth. It is different to take the blue pill and pretend the hurt and pain isn't there and nothing happened versus taking the red pill and demanding an apology and justice, but being forgiving and merciful. History books will tell you that Gnosticism began as a quasi-philosophical religious movement among hermits settled in Egypt, who combined the teachings of the primitive Christian church from the East, with the older Platonic ideas from the Western Classical world. In the movie the Matrix, the hero Neo, takes a red pill that sets him free from the false reality of the Matrix and allows him to see the real world as it is. It was ripe for a -The thematic genre mash-up is wrapped with layers upon layers of a philosophy and religion mash-up. It raises all sorts of Phrases like “take the red pill”, “there is no spoon”, and “matrixing” (moving in especially agile ways) have entered the lexicon. However, as we should all know, from either our “secular” knowledge, or our “Christian” heritage, or I hope from some other element of other faith-languages, the very act of making the rule “thou shalt not take the red pill” encourages an act of defiance.
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