Chapter Summary: Book One - After Those Days
30 chapters
Dedicated to "yesterday" 

                                                        

Mental and physical characteristics of a superior human person.

Discussion of the possible interrelationships among the human psyche, psychology, mysticism and religion.

Experiences of the author during her lifetime which inspired her to write book.

Suggestion of a possible ancient, now almost totally lost, science concerned with the identity, genesis, powers and functions of the human psyche or soul and their relationship with human behavior; nature and purpose of humanity, the reality of the human psyche or soul.

Suggestion that current religions and philosophies are fragments of this lost science.

A history if the isolated groups of humans who have tried through the years to keep their small portion of the science safe and intact. Known as the kiths of peace. Of one of these the author’s mother, Sara, was a member.

Sara’s version of her kith’s fragments of the lost science.

Author suggests that human physical organisms constitute a phylum rather than a species.

Discussion of the current human physical organism. Its embryonic development and structure, with special emphasis on the human brain, its embryonic development and structure.

A consideration of the various methods of human communication which have been used to record and transmit human knowledge. These methods include silent non-motor, silent motor and motor sonic.

A discussion of ideograms and ideophonograms.

A review of the history of the proposed human phylum to the current form, termed neohomozoa by the author. Five neohomozoan species are proposed and described.

Archeological evidence is presented indicating groups of people who have possessed all or portions of science. These include among others the Khberian-Khamites, Philitons, Summerians, Medes, and Iranians, and people of the Indus Valley.

The author suggests that two archaeological findings, Ziba #15 from de Gavr’inis and the Akha plaque from Egypt, are translations of portions of the original science terminology.

The author reviews the gradual loss of the science in successive Ural invasions and translates some fragments of the science still found in the Hebrew and Christian Bible.