onenees of hearts





12-21-15 - DREAM - It started out with me working on a computer. duplicating what I saw, so all the words and letters were the same.  There could be no errors.

When I was done, I looked out the window and there was a small hill nearby, full of people who all resembled each other, like one grand family. There were quite a few people, men in tweed suits and women in pastel dresses. but nobody was really outstanding as the head of the family. They pretty much looked all the same.

Finally, one man came forward and introduced hinself.  He said that his aunt Audrey was the head of the family.  He said they had an amazing family.  They all ate the same food, all drank the same drinks, all wore very similar clothes.  He said he belonged to the ideal family because they never argued over anything.  They all thought alike about everything.

I invited him into my Father's kitchen, and while we were standing there, I casually put my hand at the center of his back, and I swear there was a knob in the center of his back.  I immediately asked myself - "Was he a robot"?




  https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=RwUGSYDKUxU   LYRICS


A utopia (/juːˈtpiə/ yoo-toh-pee-ə) is a community or society possessing highly desirable or near perfect qualities. The word was coined by Sir Thomas More in Greek for his 1516 book Utopia (in Latin), describing a fictional island society in the Atlantic Ocean. The term has been used to describe both intentional communities that attempt to create an ideal society, and imagined societies portrayed in fiction. It has spawned other concepts, most prominently dystopia.

The term utopia was coined in Greek by Sir Thomas More for his 1516 book Utopia, describing a fictional island society in the Atlantic Ocean.

The word comes from the Greek: οὐ ("not") and τόπος ("place") and means "no-place", and strictly describes any non-existent society 'described in considerable detail'. However, in standard usage, the word's meaning has narrowed and now usually describes a non-existent society that is intended to be viewed as considerably better than contemporary society. Eutopia, derived from the Greek εὖ ("good" or "well") and τόπος ("place"), means "good place", and is strictly speaking the correct term to describe a positive utopia. In English, eutopia and utopia are homophonous, which may have given rise to the change in meaning.

Chronologically, the first recorded utopian proposal is Plato's Republic. Part conversation, part fictional depiction, and part policy proposal, it proposes a categorization of citizens into a rigid class structure of "golden," "silver," "bronze" and "iron" socioeconomic classes. The golden citizens are trained in a rigorous 50-year-long educational program to be benign oligarchs, the "philosopher-kings." Plato had stressed this many times in both quotes by him and in his published works, such as The Republic. The wisdom of these rulers will supposedly eliminate poverty and deprivation through fairly distributed resources, though the details on how to do this are unclear. The educational program for the rulers is the central notion of the proposal. It has few laws, no lawyers and rarely sends its citizens to war, but hires mercenaries from among its war-prone neighbors (these mercenaries were deliberately sent into dangerous situations in the hope that the more warlike populations of all surrounding countries will be weeded out, leaving peaceful peoples).

During the 16th century, Thomas More's book Utopia proposed an ideal society of the same name. Some readers, including utopian socialists, have chosen to accept this imaginary society as the realistic blueprint for a working nation, while others have postulated that More intended nothing of the sort. Some[ maintain the position that More's Utopia functions only on the level of a satire, a work intended to reveal more about the England of his time than about an idealistic society. This interpretation is bolstered by the title of the book and nation, and its apparent confusion between the Greek for "no place" and "good place": "utopia" is a compound of the syllable ou-, meaning "no", and topos, meaning place. But the homophonic prefix eu-, meaning "good," also resonates in the word, with the implication that the perfectly "good place" is really "no place.

Ecological utopian society describes new ways in which society should relate to nature. They react to a perceived widening gap between the modern Western way of living that, allegedly, destroys nature and a more traditional way of living before industrialization, that is regarded by the ecologists to be more in harmony with nature. According to the Dutch philosopher Marius de Geus, ecological utopias could be sources of inspiration for green political movements.


Particularly in the early 19th century, several utopian ideas arose, often in response to their belief that social disruption was created and caused by the development of commercialism and capitalism. These are often grouped in a greater "utopian socialist" movement, due to their shared characteristics: an egalitarian distribution of goods, frequently with the total abolition of money, and citizens only doing workwhich they enjoy and which is for the common good, leaving them with ample time for the cultivation of the arts and sciences. One classic example of such a utopia was Edward Bellamy's Looking Backward. Another socialist utopia is William Morris' News from Nowhere, written partially in response to the top-down (bureaucratic) nature of Bellamy's utopia, which Morris criticized. However, as the socialist movement developed it moved away from utopianism; Marx in particular became a harsh critic of earlier socialism he described as utopian. (For more information see the History of Socialism article.) In a utopian society, the economy, concurrent with the ongoing theme, is perfect; there is no inflation, and perfect social and financial equality. However, in 1905 H.G. Wells published A Modern Utopia, which was widely read and admired and provoked much discussion. Also consider Eric Frank Russell's book The Great Explosion (1963) whose last section details an economic and social utopia. This forms the first mention of the idea of Local Exchange Trading Systems (LETS).

Politics and history

A global utopia of world peace is often seen as one of the possible end results of world history. Within the localized political structures or spheres it presents, "polyculturalism" is the model-based adaptation of possible interactions with different cultures and identities in accordance with the principles of participatory society.

The Soviet writer Ivan Efremov produced, during the "Thaw" period, the science-fiction utopia Andromeda (1957) in which a united humanity communicates with a galaxy-wide Great Circle and develops its technology and culture within a social framework characterized by vigorous competition between alternative philosophies.

The English political philosopher James Harrington, author of the utopian work The Commonwealth of Oceana, inspired English country party republicanism and was influential in the design of three American colonies. His theories ultimately contributed to the idealistic principles of the American Founders. The colonies of Carolina (founded in 1670), Pennsylvania (founded in 1681), and Georgia (founded in 1733) were the only three English colonies in America that were planned as utopian societies with an integrated physical, economic, and social design. At the heart of the plan for Georgia was a concept of “agrarian equality” in which land was allocated equally and additional land acquisition through purchase or inheritance was prohibited; the plan was an early step toward the yeoman republic later envisioned by Thomas Jefferson.

The communes of the 1960s in the United States were often an attempt to greatly improve the way humans live together in communities. The back to the land movements and hippies inspired many to try to live in peace and harmony on farms, remote areas, and to set up new types of governance.

Intentional communities were organized and built all over the world with the hope of making a more perfect way of living together. However, many of these new small communities failed, but some are growing like the Twelve Tribes Communities that started in the United States and have grown to many tribes around the world.

Inter-religious utopias

The inter-religious utopia is similar to multiculturalism which can be taken as a networking example of where real world cultures have successfully worked together to create a wider society based on shared values. The ideology of God and religion used in inter-religious utopia is commonly stated by many people as their view of God. In more extended theories it goes up to the level of different religious leaders setting aside their differences and accepting harmony, peace and understanding to unite all religions within one another, thereby forming a utopian religion or a religion of humans with God or any type of force that reigned before the birth of the universe. Religion and God could be used as a self-motivating factor for people to believe in and to raise themselves out of difficult situations.

Intra-religious utopias

Intra-religious utopias are based on religious ideals, and are to date those most commonly found in human societies. Their members are usually required to follow and believe in the particular religious tradition that established the utopia. Some permit non-believers or non-adherents to take up residence within them; others (such as the community at Qumran) do not.

The Jewish, Christian, and Islamic ideas of the Garden of Eden and of Heaven/Paradise may be interpreted as forms of utopianism, especially in their folk-religious forms. Such religious utopias are often described as "gardens of delight", implying an existence free from worry in a state of bliss or enlightenment. They postulate freedom from sin, pain, poverty, and death; and often assume communion with beings such as angels or the houri. In a similar sense, the Hindu concept of moksha and the Buddhist concept of nirvana may be thought of as a kind of utopia. However, in Hinduism or Buddhism, utopia is not a place but a state of mind. a belief that if one is able to practicemeditation without continuous stream of thoughts, one is able to reach enlightenment. This enlightenment promises exit from the cycle of life and death, relating back to the concept of utopia.

Some Jews believe that, at some point in the future, the prophet Elijah will return with the Messiah and set up a worldwide religious utopia, heralding in a Messianic Age.

In the United States and Europe during the Second Great Awakening (ca. 1790–1840) and thereafter, many radical religious groups formed utopian societies in which faithcould govern all aspects of members' lives. These utopian societies included the Shakers, who originated in England in the 18th century and arrived in America in 1774. A number of religious utopian societies from Europe came to the United States from the 18th century throughout the 19th century, including the Society of the Woman in the Wilderness (led by Johannes Kelpius (1667–1708)), the Ephrata Cloister (established in 1732), and the Harmony Society, among others. The Harmony Society was aChristian theosophy and pietist group founded in Iptingen, Germany, in 1785. Due to religious persecution by the Lutheran Church and the government in Württemberg,the society moved to the United States on October 7, 1803, settled in Pennsylvania, and on February 15, 1805, they, together with about 400 followers, formally organized the Harmony Society, placing all their goods in common. The group lasted until 1905, making it one of the longest-running financially successful communes in American history. The Oneida Community, founded by John Humphrey Noyes in Oneida, New York, was a utopian religious commune that lasted from 1848 to 1881. Although this utopian experiment has become better known today for its manufacture of Oneida silverware, it was one of the longest-running communes in American history. The Amana Colonies were communal settlements in Iowa, started by radical German pietists, which lasted from 1855 to 1932. The Amana Corporation, manufacturer of refrigerators and household appliances, was originally started by the group. Other examples are Fountain Grove (founded in 1875), Riker's Holy City and other Californian utopian colonies between 1855 and 1955 (Hine), as well as Sointula in British Columbia, Canada. The Amish and Hutterites can also be considered an attempt towards religious utopia. A wide variety of intentional communities with some type of faith-based ideas have also started across the world.

The Book of Revelation in the Christian Bible depicts a hypothetical time in the future after the defeat of Satan and of evil. One interpretation of the text sees it as depicting Heaven on Earth, or a new Earth without sin. Many details of this hypothetical new Earth, where God and Jesus rule, remain unclear, although it is implied to be similar to the biblical Garden of Eden. Some theological philosophers believe that heaven will not be a physical realm, but instead an incorporeal place for souls

Science and technology

Scientific and technological utopias are based in the future, when it is believed that advanced science and technology will allow utopian living standards; for example, the absence of death and suffering; changes in human nature and the human condition. Technology has affected the way humans have lived to such an extent that normal functions, like sleep, eating or even reproduction, have been replaced by artificial means. Other examples include a society where humans have struck a balance with technology and it is merely used to enhance the human living condition (e.g. Star Trek). In place of the static perfection of a utopia, libertarian transhumanists envision an "extropia", an open, evolving society allowing individuals and voluntary groupings to form the institutions and social forms they prefer.

Buckminster Fuller presented a theoretical basis for technological utopianism and set out to develop a variety of technologies ranging from maps to designs for cars and houses which might lead to the development of such a utopia.

One notable example of a technological and libertarian socialist utopia is Scottish author Iain Banks' Culture.

Opposing this optimism is the prediction that advanced science and technology will, through deliberate misuse or accident, cause environmental damage or even humanity's extinction. Critics, such as Jacques Ellul and Timothy Mitchell advocate precautionsagainst the premature embrace of new technologies, raising questions on responsibility and freedom brought by division of labour. Authors such as John Zerzan and Derrick Jensen consider that modern technology is progressively depriving humans of their autonomy, and advocate the collapse of the industrial civilization, in favor of small-scale organization, as a necessary path to avoid the threat of technology on human freedom and sustainability.

There are many examples of techno-dystopias portrayed in mainstream culture, such as the classics Brave New World and Nineteen Eighty-Four, which have explored some of these topics.


Utopias have been used to explore the ramifications of gender's being either a societal construct, or a biologically "hard-wired" imperative, or some mix of the two. Socialist and economic utopias have tended to take the "woman question" seriously, and often to offer some form of equality between the sexes as part and parcel of their vision, whether this be by addressing misogyny, reorganizing society along separatist lines, creating a certain kind of androgynous equality that ignores gender, or in some other manner. For example, Edward Bellamy's Looking Backward (1887) responded, progressively for his day, to the contemporary women's suffrage and women's rights movements, which he supported, by incorporating the equality of women and men into his utopian world's structure, albeit by consigning women to a separate sphere of light industrial activity (due to women's lesser physical strength), and making various exceptions for them in order to make room (and praise) for motherhood. One of the earlier feminist utopias that imagines complete separatism is Charlotte Perkins Gilman's Herland (1915).

In science fiction and technological speculation, gender can be challenged on the biological as well as the social level. In Marge Piercy's Woman on the Edge of Time, the utopian future offers equality between the genders and complete equality in sexuality (regardless of the gender of the lovers); birth-giving, often felt as the divider that cannot be avoided in discussions of women's rights and roles, has been shifted onto elaborate biological machinery that functions to offer an enriched embryonic experience; when a child is born, it spends most of its time in the children's ward with peers. Three "mothers" per child are the norm, and they are chosen in a gender neutral way (men as well as women may become "mothers") on the basis of their experience and ability. Technological advances also make possible the freeing of women from childbearing in Shulamit Firestone's The Dialectic of Sex. The fictional aliens in Mary Gentle's Golden Witchbreed start out as gender-neutral children and do not develop into men and women until puberty, and gender has no bearing on social roles. In contrast, Doris Lessing's The Marriages Between Zones Three, Four and Five (1980) suggests that men's and women's values are inherent to the sexes and cannot be changed, making a compromise between them essential. In My Own Utopia (1961) by Elizabeth Mann Borghese, gender exists but is dependent upon age rather than sex — genderless children mature into women, some of whom eventually become men. "William Marston's Wonder Woman comics of the 1940s featured Paradise Island, a matriarchal all-female community of peace, loving submission, bondage, and giant space kangaroos."

Utopian single-gender worlds or single-sex societies have long been one of the primary ways to explore implications of gender and gender-differences. In speculative fiction, female-only worlds have been imagined to come about by the action of disease that wipes out men, along with the development of technological or mystical method that allow female parthenogenic reproduction. Charlotte Perkins Gilman's 1915 novel approaches this type of separate society. Many feminist utopias pondering separatism were written in the 1970s, as a response to the Lesbian separatist movement; examples include Joanna Russ's The Female Man and Suzy McKee Charnas's Walk to the End of the World and Motherlines. Utopias imagined by male authors have often included equality between sexes, rather than separation, although as noted Bellamy's strategy includes a certain amount of "separate but equal". The use of female-only worlds allows the exploration of female independence and freedom from patriarchy. The societies may not necessarily be lesbian, or sexual at all — a famous early sexless example being Herland (1915) by Charlotte Perkins Gilman. Charlene Ball writes in Women's Studies Encyclopedia that use of speculative fiction to explore gender roles in future societies has been more common in the United States compared to Europe and elsewhere, although such efforts as Gert Brantenberg's Egalia's Daughters and Christa Wolf's portrayal of the land of Colchis in her Medea: Voices are certainly as influential and famous as any of the American feminist utopias.


In many cultures, societies, and religions, there is some myth or memory of a distant past when humankind lived in a primitive and simple state, but at the same time one of perfect happiness and fulfillment. In those days, the various myths tell us, there was an instinctive harmony between humanity and nature. People's needs were few and their desires limited. Both were easily satisfied by the abundance provided by nature. Accordingly, there were no motives whatsoever for war or oppression. Nor was there any need for hard and painful work. Humans were simple and pious, and felt themselves close to the gods. According to one anthropological theory, hunter-gatherers were the original affluent society.

These mythical or religious archetypes are inscribed in many cultures, and resurge with special vitality when people are in difficult and critical times. However, the projection of the myth does not take place towards the remote past, but either towards the future or towards distant and fictional places, imagining that at some time in the future, at some point in space, or beyond death, there must exist the possibility of living happily.

These myths of the earliest stage of humankind have been referred to by various cultures, societies, and religions:

Golden Age The Greek poet Hesiod, around the 8th century BC, in his compilation of the mythological tradition (the poem Works and Days), explained that, prior to the present era, there were four other progressively more perfect ones, the oldest of which was the Golden Age.

Plutarch, the Greek historian and biographer of the 1st century, dealt with the blissful and mythic past of the humanity.

Arcadia, e.g. in Sir Philip Sidney's prose romance The Old Arcadia (1580). Originally a region in the Peloponnesus, Arcadia became a synonym for any rural area that serves as a pastoral setting, as a locus amoenus ("delightful place"):

The Biblical Garden of Eden The Biblical Garden of Eden as depicted in Genesis 2 (Authorized Version of 1611):

"And the Lord God planted a garden eastward in Eden; and there he put the man whom he had formed. And out of the ground made the Lord God to grow every tree that is pleasant to the sight, and good for food; the tree of life also in the midst of the garden, and the tree of knowledge of good and evil. [...]

And the Lord God took the man, and put him into the garden of Eden to dress it and to keep it. And the Lord God commanded the man, saying, Of every tree of the garden thou mayest freely eat: but of the tree of the knowledge of good and evil, thou shalt not eat of it: for in the day that thou eatest thereof thou shalt surely die. [...]

And the Lord God said, It is not good that the man should be alone; [...] And the Lord God caused a deep sleep to fall upon Adam, and he slept: and he took one of his ribs, and closed up the flesh instead thereof; and the rib, which the Lord God had taken from man, made he a woman, and brought her unto the man."



Pre-16th century

The word "utopia" was coined in Greek language by Sir Thomas More for his 1516 book Utopia, but the genre has roots dating back to antiquity.

16th-19th centurie

20th-21st centuries

  • NEQUA or The Problem of the Ages by Jack Adams - A feminist utopian science fiction novel printed in Topeka, Kansas in 1900.
  • Datong Shu (1902) by Kang Youwei.
  • A Modern Utopia (1905) by H. G. Wells - An imaginary, progressive utopia on a planetary scale in which the social and technological environment are in continuous improvement, a world state owns all land and power sources, positive compulsion and physical labor have been all but eliminated, general freedom is assured, and an open, voluntary order of "samurai" rules.
  • Herland (1915) by Charlotte Perkins Gilman - An isolated society of women who reproduce asexually has established an ideal state that reveres education and is free of war and domination.
  • The New Moon: A Romance of Reconstruction (1918) by Oliver Onions
  • Men Like Gods (1923) by H. G. Wells - Men and women in an alternative universe without world government in a perfected state of anarchy ("Our education is our government," a Utopian named Lion says; sectarian religion, like politics, has died away, and advanced scientific research flourishes; life is governed by "the Five Principles of Liberty," which are privacy, freedom of movement, unlimited knowledge, truthfulness, and freedom of discussion and criticism.
  • War with the Newts (1936) by Karel Čapek - Satirical science fiction novel.
  • For Us, The Living: A Comedy of Customs (1938, published in 2003) by Robert A. Heinlein - A futuristic utopian novel explaining practical views on love, freedom, drive, government and economics.
  • Islandia (1942) by Austin Tappan Wright - An imaginary island in the Southern Hemisphere, a utopia containing many Arcadian elements, including a policy of isolation from the outside world and a rejection of industrialism.
  • Walden Two (1948) by B. F. Skinner - A community in which every aspect of living is put to rigorous scientific testing. A professor and his colleagues question the effectiveness of the community started by an eccentric man named T.E. Frazier.
  • Childhood's End (1954) by Arthur C. Clarke - Alien beings guide humanity towards a more economically productive and technologically advanced society, allowing humans to broaden their mental capacities.
  • Island (1962) by Aldous Huxley - Follows the story of Will Farnaby, a cynical journalist, who shipwrecks on the fictional island of Pala and experiences their unique culture and traditions which create a utopian society.
  • Eutopia (1967) by Poul Anderson
  • The Battle of Forever (1971) by A. E. van Vogt - In miniature form, men had evolved a physiology and a philosophy of peace and contemplation.
  • The Lathe of Heaven (1971) by Ursula K. Le Guin - A man is able to "effectively" dream, changing waking reality. A psychologist to whom he goes for treatment tries to use the man's talent to improve society but finds that each of his "solutions" has disastrous unintended consequences.
  • The Dispossessed (1974) by Ursula K. Le Guin - The story of two planets, one very much like the capitalist, materialistic, profligate United States and the other a "nonpropertarian", anarchist society in which private ownership is unknown and people merely use as much natural resources or finished goods as they need. The two worlds are walled off (as were the capitalist and Communist world at the time of its writing). A physicist named Shevek travels between the two worlds and compares them in a literary structure much like that of Leo Tolstoy's War and Peace.
  • Ecotopia: The Notebooks and Reports of William Weston (1975) by Ernest Callenbach - Ecological utopia in which the Pacific Northwest has seceded from the union to set up a new society.
  • Woman on the Edge of Time (1976) by Marge Piercy - The story of a middle-aged Hispanic woman who has visions of two alternative futures, one utopian and the other dystopian.
  • The Probability Broach (1980) by L. Neil Smith - Presents both utopian and dystopian views of present-day North America, through alternative outcomes of the American War for Independence.
  • Voyage from Yesteryear (1982) by James P. Hogan - A post-scarcity economy where money and material possessions are meaningless.
  • Always Coming Home (1985) by Ursula K. Le Guin - A combination of fiction and fictional anthropology about a society in California in the distant future.
  • Pacific Edge (1990) by Kim Stanley Robinson - Set in El Modena, California in 2065, the story describes a transformation process from the late twentieth century to an ecologically sane future.
  • The Fifth Sacred Thing (1993) by Starhawk - A post-apocalyptic novel depicting two societies, one a sustainable economy based on social justice, and its neighbor, a militaristic and intolerant theocracy.
  • Aria (2001-2008) by Kozue Amano - A manga and anime series set on terraformed version of the planet Mars in the 24th century. The main character, Akari, is a trainee gondolier working in the city of Neo-Venezia, based on modern day Venice.
  • Uniorder: Build Yourself Paradise (2014) by Joe Oliver - Instruction manual to build the Thomas More Utopia with computers.





IN 1973

compiled by Dee Finney



I want to state up front that I didn't set out to connect myself to John Lennon purposely.  Apparently, I have been elected to do so for some reason I'm not yet aware of. 

My community project was assigned to me starting in 1991 in dreams which went on for over 5 years, and have now resumed as my community has received the 'go head' from the spirit realm. 

I published all the dreams I had about the original community in two books I did about the coming Pole shift. Both books are still available on Amazon.com, Barnes & Noble, Alibris, and all other book stores.  You can find them easily by looking in their index for Dee Finney.

Since I didn't go ahead with the original plans for various reasons, including lack of money and extended illness, in 1997, I set out to publish my research on these websites:

http://www.earthmountainview.com  and  http://www.greatdreams.com/


Much more information was given to me by spirit starting in 2010, but I got a physical health gift along with it:  Total blindness because of cataracts, so I couldn't move forward with the plans until the doctor approved surgery on one eye in 2012.   


I will reiterate further knowledge and research about the coming pole shift on this page:


I still fully expect it to occur in our future.  It has happened multiple times before, and there is no reason to think that it can't happen again. We just don't have a date on it - but it will be soon.


Below are the dreams where and how I met the man who is now promoting Nutopia, based on John Lennon's plans.


6-9-10 - DREAM - I was in a car driven by a companion.  Apparently we were headed east as fast as we could down Capitol Drive in our vehicle, trying to get to the freeway to go downtown for a meeting.


The road became narrower and narrower so we were forced to slow down, especially when a fluffy cat crossed the road and ran in front of a small truck coming the other direction.  I thought to myself, I hope that wasn't a black cat.  It didn't really look black, it looked more dark grey.


We turned left after that, and I noticed that if we had gone straight we would have been on the road where the entrance to the freeway was that went downtown, so we had made a wrong turn.


In order to get back to Capitol Drive, we had to go around the block.  Now we were at a stop sign and had to turn left back onto Capitol Drive. We were facing north at that point, sitting at a stop sign and in front of us a bright blue pick up truck was spinning its wheels so fast, it had no tires left on the wheels and was leaving sparks behind the wheels. 


I wondered why he was going so fast and discovered that it was trying to get out of the way of two busses who were fighting for the right of way to cross Capital Drive right behind it - one going north like us, and one going south.  We almost got caught between those busses ourselves because the bus drivers didn't car that we were there and had the right of way.


We finally made it through that intersection and went downtown to our meeting.


The meeting was of a group of reporters, and we saw that the bright blue pick up truck had a female driver, and in the room was a display of 3 panels of plaques with country names on it, and each reporter had a specific icon it used to track itself from country to country they wanted to be expert in, and we could see the direction that reporter was going - which was up and towards the left, from the rightmost panel of countries, onto the center panel of countries, of which Greece was dead center in the center panel.

I thought that was a good thing, because it was evident that nobody was following any of the countries on the far right, and we could take our pick of any of those countries to be expert on.

I noted the group of reporters that she reported for was called the Dragoons or Dragons.

6-9-10 - 3:30 a.m.  DREAM SNIPPET:  I was apparently in a big city, living in an apartment.


I went to a theatre and watched a couple guys dancing on a stage.  The backdrop was old, made of carpet, and was patched in places and the guys dancing were so good and so strong, they could even dance up the walls a few feet.  I really enjoyed watching them.


I left the theatre and went home, where I had to do some writing on a table.


Some other people came in and wanted to help, so I showed one girl some old clothing that wasn't worth keeping and told her to throw it away.

Then a cleaning lady came in with a large cart and I told her I didn't need her to do anything, so she started to leave, but as she did, this old white-haired guy came in.  He had a full white beard too.


He stood in front of my table with his arms folded and closed his eyes.  As he was rubbing his chin with his right hand, he said, "I'm thinking about McCarty."  (not McCarthy)


He just stood there and stood there with his eyes closed.  I got so concerned he was going to open his eyes and turn into a monster or something that I forced myself to open my eyes.


NOTE;  I looked on the internet for the name McCarty and there are over 2,000,000 pages of them, including the word dancer.  I have no idea which McCarty this guy was thinking of.




6-8-10 - 9:30 a.m. NAP DREAM - The same man from the previous dream appeared in a window above me.  Then the window broke in the center into a star shape opening, and the man poofed through the star shape and disappeared.


Then the cleaning lady from the above dream came to the house and collected the garbage.  She said, "When the garbage man comes, you can send him into the basement to clean out the machine."


I then took my laundry and went to the basement and put the clothes into the washing machine and it made a small noise for less than a minute.  Then the top opened completely up and stood up by itself, and a hole opened at the bottom of the machine, and all the clothes fell out onto the floor, all warm, slightly damp, and completely folded into a square.


As I was taking the clothing back upstairs, the garbage man came - a really handsome man, dressed in an all green gabardine uniform.  He had a clip board in his hand and said to me, "You don't look like Mrs. Kirk".


I had my hair in a pony tail and was blonde, wearing jeans and T-shirt, and I replied, "Maybe I just look different because I was sick all last winter."  and then said, "My husband is at work all day!"


He went across the basement to the washing machine, reached underneath it and took a clump of fuzz out of it like it was a dryer filter, and took it with him and left.


NOTE;  Kirk means 'church'. 


Here are the videos of the man I met in my dreams, who is promoting NUTOPIA:

He looks identical to the guy I dreamed.

This is how I met John Lennon


The US vs John Lennon hits theaters tomorrow . This will be one of those films we see within a week of it opening -



John Lennon's Mind Games LPThis is a mythical country created by John and Yoko in 1973. It was announced on the Mind Games album, which included the Nutopian International Anthem, a track which contained only a few seconds of silence. John and Yoko wrote of Nutopia on the inner sleeve of the album (see text below). Their imaginary realm required its citizens to have no passports. It was a place without boundaries. And John and Yoko invited everyone to pledge their allegiance to Nutopia, whose flag was pure white and whose system of government was that of Cosmic Law. John and Yoko also requested that Nutopia be admitted to the United Nations.

This all stemmed from John’s ongoing immigration problems, the battle he had to constantly fight just to stay in America. On March 23, 1973, John was given a final order to leave the US within 60 days, while Yoko was allowed to remain indefinitely. The attempt to split the Lennon's up soon achieved its purpose, although not in the way the government expected (John and Yoko would separate for 18 months due to the intolerable level of stress in their relationship). The announcement of Nutopia came soon after this, on April 1 (April Fools Day), at a press conference in New York (there are photos that were taken on this day of John and Yoko waving the white flags--actually tissues--of Nutopia). This bizarre event signaled John’s retirement from active political life.

John Lennon and Yoko Ono at their Nutopia press conference 1974
John and Yoko at their press conference to announce Nutopia on April 1, 1973.

Here is the official declaration of Nutopia from the Mind Games liner notes:


We announce the birth of a conceptual country, NUTOPIA.

Citizenship of the country can be obtained by declaration of your awareness of NUTOPIA.

NUTOPIA has no land, no boundaries, no passports, only people.

NUTOPIA has no laws other than cosmic.

All people of NUTOPIA are ambassadors of the country.

As two ambassadors of NUTOPIA, we ask for diplomatic immunity and recognition in the United Nations of our country and our people.

YOKO ONO LENNON (with signature)
JOHN ONO LENNON (with signature)

Nutopian Embassy
One White Street
New York, New York 10012
April 1, 1973



Lyrics to Nutopia :

Jesus said " Lay down your arms, Jesus said "Children come home"

I saw the best minds of my generation running on empty, Superglued to the T.V.,

Dreaming of prosperity, Talking incessantly, Saying nothing

Sleeping on platforms at train stations, Sipping chemical cocktails,

Alive to the Universe, Dead to the World.

Hallucinating delusions of media reality in Camden Town, Desperate in the pursuit of cool

He's in a suit, she's in a straight jacket, 7-11 nightmares at 3am and the moon is quiet and holy.

Watch all the bridges collide, Well I think we might have to lay low, for a while

I saw the best minds of my generation caught up in the virtual reality of living

Memorizing pin numbers and secret codes,

Swaying robotically to non-existent rhythms, Flashing memberships to clubs so exclusive nobody belongs,

Jesus said " Lay down your arms" Jesus said "Children come home"

Scared shitless, witless, clueless, useless, tightlipped, tightfisted,tightassed, half-assed

Sniveling, groveling, moaning, groaning Sniveling, groveling, moaning, groaning sniveling, groveling, sniveling, groveling

The city's all wrapped up in plastic like an electronic cocoon.

If you lay in the street you can hear it humming, Building up slowly from underground

If you close your eyes you can observe the blueprint The man-made dna that spirals breathlessly out of control,

As synapses collapse, bridges snap, into a restless utopia, Nutopia

Now the rain has arrived and I think we might have to lay low

Watch all the bridges collide and I think we might have to lay low. 
[ Nutopia Lyrics on http://www.lyricsmania.com/ ] 

If you look at the type of buildings that John and Yoko used on the cover of that album, here are some ideas I've been working with (before knowing about NUTOPIA as the type of buildings I want to use in our community we plan to build in Maricopa County, Arizona



There are many types of geodesic dome homes as there are ideas in imagination.  However, this was not what I planned originally.  This idea only came up recently from a vision I had recently.


This occurred during April of 2010.  I closed my eyes to meditate, and I saw a formal grouping of geodesic domes.  There were three large domes in the center, surrounded by an oval grouping of smaller domes, which was then surrounded by another grouping of smaller domes.

It was really beautiful.


In later days, I realized that the grouping presented to me would not physical work in a layout that would fit into zoning laws of Arizona, so I asked if I could make changes to the layout, and was told that I could adjust it as needed. And that's how I am going forward with the plans - to fit into the zoning laws of Arizona.  I really want the spiritual center to be a glass and copper pyramid.


Of course, everything depends on funding, which we haven't begun yet, until designs are done and costing finished.


Announces Nutopia At Press Conference
Newsday, April 3, 1973
Written By Kenneth Gross

(From Instant Karma! Issue #28, Fall 1986
News Clipping Donated by Indica)

New York-

Once everybody was "up" for the Beatles. The press conferences were glittering high comedy and were held in crystal ballrooms.

Yesterday, as indifferent technicians chatted in the background, John Lennon sat behind a sober conference table at the American Bar Association. And, as he flayed ineffectually at his own deportation order, he wrote a note to himself. Instead of sheet music, John Lennon's lyric was scratched in four-inch block letters on a yellow legal pad: "I AM UP!"


But there was no mistaking the gloom, the result of last week's decision by the Immigration and Naturalization Service. Because of a 1968 conviction in England for possession of hashish, Lennon has been ordered to leave this country as an undesirable.


Lennon's attorney, Leon Wildes, began the press conference by stating that he had filed an appeal which would stay the deportation. Lennon, 32, wearing a button from the "National Surrealist People's Party", which declared him "not insane" was biting his lip. His arm was folded around his wife, Yoko Ono, 40.


"We announce the birth of a conceptual country, NUTOPIA," Lennon said, reading from a prepared text in which the name was spelled in capital letters. The idle cameras came to life. "Citizenship of the country can be obtained by declaration of your awareness of Nutopia," he continued. "Nutopia has no land, no boundaries, no passports, only people.."


Yoko Ono read along with Lennon as John Hendrix, head of the National Committee for John and Yoko, passed out printed copies of the document. "As two ambassadors...we ask for diplomatic immunity..." they continued.


But the high-spirited intentions landed lifeless. Some reporters began to ask serious questions about it. How many people did they expect to live in Nutopia? Where would the citizens come from? And Lennon tried to revive the humor. He brought out two Kleenex tissues that he described as the flag of Nutopia.


"This is the flag of our country," he said. "Now we surrender." He handed one Kleenex to Yoko. "It's a sign of surrender and submission. And, you can blow your nose in it." He demonstrated.


Her tiny voice almost lost in the large room, Yoko Ono said the decision to deport her husband was cruel. It meant that she would have to choose between her husband and her daughter. The couple originally had come to the United States to search for her daughter by a previous marriage, Kyoko, 9. They are still looking for her former husband, Anthony Cox, and the child. The immigration ruling would allow Yoko to stay, but John must leave.


"It's a complicated situation," she said. "She's going to be 10 years old. I see children 5 and 6 years old and they remind me of her. I haven't seen her since she was that age. I can't picture her 10 years old." She would not, she insisted, be separated from her husband. "We'll always be together," they agreed.


The reporters persisted, asking why the government was pursuing the case. "It's very strange," Lennon said. "There doesn't seem to be any rational reason. I don't understand it." Was it, he was asked, people who were "out to get you" for his anti-war stands?


"I don't think it's anyone identifiable," he said. "This is just the way bureaucracies work. The government is probably not even aware of us. They just see someone who makes a noise and doesn't seem to fit. They figure they've got enough of them."


Someone asked if Lennon regretted speaking out against the war, supporting the Indians at Wounded Knee and doing all the things that possibly annoyed the government. "That would mean being someone else," he said. "I couldn't do that."


It was as a Beatle that John Lennon first came to New York. "I have found," he said, "that it's a place to be rather than somewhere you scoot in and leave with the loot. It's very inspiring, artistically. There's no point being elsewhere. We love the place."


When the press conference was over, they stood around for a few moments. Then Lennon stroked Yoko Ono's hair and said it was time to go.





Nutopia is a country that exists in all of us.

John and I created this imaginary world.

We called a press conference and produced a white handkerchief from our pockets
and said “This is a flag to Surrender to Peace.”

Not Fight for Peace, but “Surrender” to Peace was the important bit.

All of us represent Nutopia.

On this day of the birth of Nutopia,

Let’s all wave the white flag or handkerchief in our minds

And say ” I love all of me” and have lots of fun.

Because we deserve it.

Each one of us.

John had said that we were all ambassadors of Nutopia. And so we are.

When you come to our apartment,

you’ll see that there is a gold plaque on the kitchen door, that says Nutopian Embassy.

John put it there.

Strangely enough, now friends just like to come in from that door, and not the front door.

It seems the plaque made the kitchen door our front door.

Ambassadors of Nutopia,

Think Peace, Act Peace, Spread Peace and let people know to IMAGINE PEACE.

Pretty soon, the whole world will realize that we all belong to Nutopia.

Together, we will let the other planets know that that’s what’s happening here on our planet -

That we are all together, and living life in Peace.

Lots of love, yoko

Yoko Ono Lennon
April 1st 2010



Let me say here that after three days of searching the internet for great ideas based on NUTOPIA as John Lennon and Yoko Ono stated their thoughts in 1973.  I was very disappointed to find nothing really serious enough to include on this page but this:


I am here on this planet to ask the question... "what can I do to better facilitate the full potential of everyone and everything around me?"
There was a man that started a movement... named Nutopia... it was created by John Lennon and he gave it to everyone.... I am taking the torch and carrying it into our age... help me hold it and run with it... 

Declaration of Nutopia:

We announce the birth of a conceptual Country, NUTOPIA.

Citizenship of the country can be obtained by declaration of your awareness of NUTOPIA.

NUTOPIA has no land, no boundaries, no passports, only people. NUTOPIA has no laws other than cosmic.

All people of NUTOPIA are Ambassadors of the country.

So, et us continue this message by teaching each others sustainability, harmony, happiness, community, Eco-friendliness and most importantly ... LOVE, for ourselves and our planet.

with love and gratitude,

Sensei Joseph Ensign

FROM: http://www.nu-topia.com/2/post/2010/04/nutopia-by-john-lennon.html


John Lennon
Martial Arts