Cosmic Rabbit Hole
All rabbit holes lead to one gigantic Cosmic Rabbit Hole
käz-mi-kəl. : of or relating to the cosmos, the extraterrestrial vastness, or the universe in contrast to the earth alone. cosmic radiation. : of, relating to, or concerned with abstract spiritual or metaphysical (see metaphysical sense 2) ideas.Merriam-Webster
Cosmic and yet… here we are, dealing with intellectual zombies, brain-dead of allopathy.
Cosmic and yet…. people still build solar farms from ignorance and windmills of stupidity.
Cosmic and yet…. man-made climate change happens on earth, while all the other planets in our solar system are changing, at the same rate but without man-made influence.
Cosmic and Yet…
Once we conquer corruption, and we will, then we can challenge the great cosmic rabbit hole.
Until then… buckle-up and remember… only you can prevent forest fires.
P.S. Art saves lives, especially cosmic rabbit hole art.
Down the rabbit hole
Down the rabbit hole is an idiom with its roots in a children’s book. An idiom is made up of a word, group of words or phrase that has a figurative meaning that is not easily deduced from its literal meaning. We will examine the definition of down the rabbit hole, where it came from, how it is being used today and some examples of that use in sentences.
Down the rabbit hole describes the act of journeying into a bizarre or disorienting environment that is difficult to remove oneself from. A person may say he has gone down the rabbit hole or fallen down the rabbit hole when he finds himself in a situation that is surreal or extremely odd. The term down the rabbit hole is often used these days to describe the phenomenon of researching on the internet. Often, one thing leads to another and a computer user may find himself spending too much time on one particular task. The idiom down the rabbit hole is derived from the children’s book Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland, written by Lewis Carrol in 1865. In the story, a young girl named Alice spies a white rabbit dressed in a waistcoat and carrying a pocket watch. Alice follows the rabbit and falls down a rabbit hole, where she encounters many strange characters including the Mad Hatter, the Queen of Hearts, the Mock Turtle and the Cheshire Cat. Alice grows and shrinks, takes part in a very mad tea party and babysits an infant who turns into a pig. Lewis Carrol is the pen name of Charles Lutwidge Dodgson, a mathematician who wrote Alice in Wonderland and Alice Through the Looking Glass for Alice Liddell.