Welcome to the official website for
The Dream Masters!
Lisa Rhyne is an Actor, Writer, Producer as well as a Visionary and lifelong student of Metaphysics.
The Dream Masters ®Evolution
Lisa Rhyne is an internationally renowned Metaphysics Master. The Dream Masters was created by Lisa Rhyne in 2000. The Dream Masters endeavors to be a vibrant intellectual forum for the exploration of humanity’s potential and evolution. We are influencing and creating the future with each and every thought. When we connect with each other we are transformed. As we begin to consider and carry forward our higher functions in art, science, education, values, ethics, spirituality, and most importantly, the evolution of both our individual and collective consciousness, we become more than we ever dreamed. The Dream Masters explores the capacity of human potential beyond current believed boundaries. Media is a powerful tool with the unlimited potential to reach everyone both in a timely and timeless manner. Artists play a crucial role in all aspects of "reality." The quality of life is changed by and through art because it is a non-exclusive and all-inclusive form of creation and communication working on multiple levels vital to...everything.
To get a
better idea of who we are and what we do
visit the About page or Services page to get started.
Here is a quick list of Lisa's Websites:
facebook.com/LisaRhyne.TheDreamMasters - Official TDM Page
facebook.com/Rhyne.Lisa - Official Lisa Rhyne Page
facebook.com/TheDreamMasters - Lisa's personal page
Here is a very brief overview of "Metaphysics" as there is a lot of misunderstanding about that word. To read more, please search the Internet as there is a lot of information on this vast subject. The following text was taken from the Wiki page on "Metaphysics"
Metaphysics is a traditional branch of philosophy concerned with explaining the fundamental nature of being and the world that encompasses it, although the term is not easily defined. Traditionally, metaphysics attempts to answer two basic questions in the broadest possible terms:
1. What is ultimately there?
2. What is it like?
A person who studies metaphysics is called a metaphysicist or a metaphysician. The metaphysician attempts to clarify the fundamental notions by which people understand the world, e.g., existence, objects and their properties, space and time, cause and effect, and possibility. A central branch of metaphysics is ontology, the investigation into the basic categories of being and how they relate to each other. Another central branch of metaphysics is cosmology, the study of the origin (if it has had one), fundamental structure, nature, and dynamics of the universe.
Prior to the modern history of science, scientific questions were addressed as a part of metaphysics known as natural philosophy. Originally, the term "science" (Latin scientia) simply meant "knowledge". The scientific method, however, transformed natural philosophy into an empirical activity deriving from experiment unlike the rest of philosophy. By the end of the 18th century, it had begun to be called "science" to distinguish it from philosophy. Thereafter, metaphysics denoted philosophical enquiry of a non-empirical character into the nature of existence. Some philosophers of science, such as the neo-positivists, say that natural science rejects the study of metaphysics, while other philosophers of science strongly disagree.
The word "metaphysics" derives from the Greek words μετά (metá, "beyond", "upon" or "after") and φυσικά (physiká, "physics"). It was first used as the title for several of Aristotle's works, because they were usually anthologized after the works on physics in complete editions. The prefix meta- ("beyond") indicates that these works come "after" the chapters on physics. However, Aristotle himself did not call the subject of these books "Metaphysics": he referred to it as "first philosophy." The editor of Aristotle's works, Andronicus of Rhodes, is thought to have placed the books on first philosophy right after another work, Physics, and called them τὰ μετὰ τὰ φυσικὰ βιβλία (ta meta ta physika biblia) or "the books that come after the [books on] physics". This was misread by Latin scholiasts, who thought it meant "the science of what is beyond the physical". However, once the name was given, the commentators sought to find intrinsic reasons for its appropriateness. For instance, it was understood to mean "the science of the world beyond nature" (physis in Greek), that is, the science of the immaterial. Again, it was understood to refer to the chronological or pedagogical order among our philosophical studies, so that the "metaphysical sciences" would mean "those that we study after having mastered the sciences that deal with the physical world" (St. Thomas Aquinas, "In Lib, Boeth. de Trin.", V, 1).
There is a widespread use of the term in current popular literature which replicates this error, i.e. that metaphysical means spiritual non-physical: thus, "metaphysical healing" means healing by means of remedies that are not physical.
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