Wholeness and the Implicate Order
|Subject||Science, Quantum mind|
The book is considered a basic reference for Bohm's concepts of undivided wholeness and of implicate and explicate orders, as well as of Bohm's rheomode - an experimental language based on verbs. The book is cited, for example, by philosopher Steven M. Rosen in his book The Self-evolving Cosmos, by mathematician and theologian Kevin J. Sharpe in his book David Bohm's World, by theologian Joseph P. Farrell in Babylon's Banksters, and by theologian John C. Polkinghorne in his book One World.
- Fragmentation and wholeness
- The rheomode – an experiment with language and thought
- Reality and knowledge considered as process
- Hidden variables in the quantum theory
- Quantum theory as an indication of a new order in physics, Part A: The development of new orders as shown through the history of physics
- Quantum theory as an indication of a new order in physics, Part B: Implicate and explicate order in physical law
- The enfolding-unfolding universe and consciousness
- David Bohm: Wholeness and the Implicate Order, 1980, Routledge, ISBN 0-203-99515-5 (Master e-book ISBN, reprint 2005)
- Steven M. Rosen (1 January 2008). The Self-evolving Cosmos: A Phenomenological Approach to Nature's Unity-in-diversity. World Scientific. p. 83. ISBN 978-981-277-174-2.
- Kevin J. Sharpe. Relating the physics and religion of David Bohm
- Kevin J. Sharpe: David Bohm's World: New Physics and New Religion, Bucknell University Press, 1993, ISBN 978-0838752395
- Joseph P. Farrell (2010). Babylon's Banksters: The Alchemy of Deep Physics, High Finance and Ancient Religion. Feral House. pp. 211–216. ISBN 978-1-932595-79-6.
- John C. Polkinghorne (30 June 2010). One World: The Interaction of Science and Theology. Templeton Foundation Press. p. 100. ISBN 978-1-59947-200-3.