Study Center | The Masonic Philosophical Society
The Ancient of Days

Tulsa Study Center

The Masonic Philosophical Society has been growing throughout the world steadily. While we offer many different resources for our members to grow and learn online, there is simply no substitute for attending the Study Center nearest you. When you attend a Study Center of the Masonic Philosophical Society you will have the opportunity, not only to hear from a speaker, but to participate in the dialogue.

Tulsa Study Center
300 W. Broadway Ave. Broken Arrow, OK 74012
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What generation should you really have been born in?
Date: 3/7/2020 10:00:00 AM
Topic of Study: History
Presenter: Tom Simota
Synopsis: Silent, Boom, X, Y, or Z - which one is really me? A historical view of the various generations indicate specific qualities, atributes and interests that define a group born during a particular time period. While these statements tend to be averages that summarize births during a particular time, it''s important to remember that individuality, critical thinking and right-relationship are unique to each soul-personality. Freemasons seek Truth - we shall explore the various generations and then determine where we land as a unique seeker in a span of time.

Does photography offer a true representation of reality?
Date: 4/4/2020 10:00:00 AM
Topic of Study: Philosophy
Presenter: Pamela McDown
Synopsis: Photographs can represent a moment in time as far back as the origins of the art itself or as recent as the second that has just passed. They can show the progression of time in an individual life, in a family, in a society. They can capture the beauty of a curious and singular look at the sometimes tragic, sometimes mundane and sometimes joyous adventure that is life. But are they real? Let us journey through this artform to explore the philosophical questions it poses, questions of the nature of time and space, and the continuum of reality.

"A human being is a part of a whole, called by us universe, a part limited in time and space. He experiences himself, his thoughts and feelings as something separated from the rest ... a kind of optical delusion of his consciousness. This delusion is a kind of prison for us, restricting us to our personal desires and to affection for a few persons nearest to us. Our task must be to free ourselves from this prison by widening our circle of compassion to embrace all living creatures and the whole of nature in its beauty."
Albert Einstien
Physicist
Personal Writings

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