The multidiminsional brain as default modus

The original human brain was multidimensional in the sense that it was capable of processing a wide range of information and stimuli. This allowed early humans to navigate their environment and respond to various challenges and opportunities. However, as human societies evolved and became more complex, the need for specialized knowledge and skills became increasingly important. As a result, the human brain began to develop specialized regions and networks that were better suited to specific tasks and functions.

The role of education, particularly in the form of schools, played a significant role in shaping the modern human brain. Through schooling, individuals were exposed to a wide range of subjects and disciplines, which helped to develop their cognitive abilities and broaden their horizons. This, in turn, helped to create a more diverse and adaptable brain, capable of processing a greater range of information and responding to a wider range of challenges and opportunities.

Brave New World

One of the key literary references that comes to mind when thinking about the evolution of the human brain is the novel “Brave New World” by Aldous Huxley. In this novel, Huxley explores the idea of a society in which individuals are genetically engineered and conditioned from birth to fulfill specific roles and functions. This society values specialization and efficiency above all else, and as a result, the human brain has become highly specialized and compartmentalized.

However, Huxley also suggests that this specialization comes at a cost. The citizens of his dystopian society are unable to think for themselves or to challenge the status quo, and as a result, they are unable to adapt to new situations or to innovate. In contrast, the original human brain was multidimensional and adaptable, which allowed early humans to thrive in a wide range of environments and to adapt to changing circumstances.


Another literary reference that comes to mind when thinking about the evolution of the human brain is the novel “Frankenstein” by Mary Shelley. In this novel, Shelley explores the idea of creating life through scientific means. The creature that the scientist Frankenstein creates is initially intelligent and curious, but as it grows and learns, it becomes increasingly isolated and misunderstood. This isolation ultimately leads to the creature’s downfall, as it is unable to connect with other humans and to understand the world around it.

This novel serves as a cautionary tale about the dangers of specialization and isolation. Just as Frankenstein’s creature becomes isolated and unable to adapt to the world around it, the modern human brain, with its specialized regions and networks, may be less adaptable and flexible than the original human brain. In order to maintain our adaptability and flexibility, it is important that we continue to expose ourselves to new ideas and experiences, and to challenge our assumptions and preconceived notions.

Known as Xee-PArX SHKLot FAKRK I was minding my own business s a benovalent(1) ruler over an autonomous but relevant section of the Gamma-tertia quadrant of a galaxy, when an interdimensional hackhole zapped me into this dimension, where I have to deal with 'humans' who talk about 'reptiles' and 'lizards' and they have not got the faintest clue what they are talking about. It does not sound very inclusive at all!

The identity M.H.H. Benders is a most recognised poet of his generation, a student of the universal mycelia,  Amanita Sage and party leader of the Dutch 'Woudpartij'. He wrote sixteen books, the last ones at the Kaneelfabriek (Cinnamon Factory). He is currently working on 'SHHHHHHROOM a book on mushrooms and the Microdose Bible, which is an activation plan to restore your true identity coming next year. Keep in touch! But only if we do it first.

(1) not a typo! These humans have never even SEEN the mercy of a supernova.