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George William de la Warr

George Walter de la Warr (19 August 1904 – 31 March 1969). George de la Warr passed the Associate Membership examination of the Institution of Mechanical Engineers at the age of tewnty, and three years later that of the Institution of Civil Engineers. Later he qualified as an Associate Member of the Town Planning Institute, since when he has served as Chief Engineering Assistant of an oil refinery, Chief Constructional Engineer of the Firestone Tyre and Rubber Factory, and also Development Engineer in the same firm. For five years he was building roads and bridges for the Somerset County Council, and for sixteen years the Oxfordshire County Council employed him as their Chief Engineering Assistant. In 1929 he married the daughter of a scientist, a lady who proved exceptionally capable of helping him with the work which he was to take up later. [Langston Day, New Worlds Beyond the Atom, page 20]

In England, as we have noted, radionics took a much different turn than in America. For one, the British radionic inventors moved away from an electronic basis for their devices and into other forms of design. Predominately, English design utilized acoustics, light, magnetism, diagrams, and sound to effect radionics transactions. As such, they were aligned much more closely to traditional occult technology. The radionic devices also appeared more artistic in the manner in which they were conceived, constructed, and used.

Langston Day, writing with George de la Warr about his instruments, said, "They were effective only if the operator was able to control his thoughts and form a clear picture of the diseased organ, or whatever it might be, with which he was dealing. In fact, these instruments were no more than aids to personal skill, and although the help they afforded was great, de la Warr was not satisfied. His ambition was to invent an automatic device that would eliminate the personal factor. This would not only overcome the difficulties of inept or poorly trained operators, it would lend itself far better to scientific investigation of its merits. But as he was to discover, the invention of such an instrument was a very difficult matter indeed." [Langston Day, New Worlds Beyond the Atom, page 30]

De la Warr's experience and research caused him to believe these resonances, especially in living matter, were extremely complex waveforms corresponding to harmonies and chords. This resonance phenomenon, he believed, established a relationship, "link," or force field that acted as a "carrier" for whatever energy was used with it, such as light or sound. Resonant links of this kind could be established between blood, hair, and photographs " all the normal witnesses found in traditional radionics procedure. Because the resonant link was more information than energy, it did not obey the laws of physics and diminish in intensity with distance. Once the resonance between patient and operator was established, it would respond to influences, such as electrical stress, magnetism, sound, chemical action, or light. This revelation led to the design of devices for manipulating sound and light that were said to improve the therapeutic effect of his radionics equipment. [from duncanlaurie.com]

George William de La Warr was well aware of Keely's work. [See Snell Manuscript]

See Also

Albert Abrams
Action at a Distance
Chronology post 1900
Colorscope
Connecting Link
Delawarr Camera
George de la Warr, Wikipedia
Mind in Matter
Mind over Matter
Quantum Entanglement
Radionics
Ruth Drown
Sympathetic Vibration
Page last modified on Saturday 03 of March, 2018 02:40:41 MST

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