The Russell Periodic Charts of the Elements were first published in 1926 in Walter Russell's explication of his Cosmogony in The Universal One. The charts, based on Russell's insight into the nature of periodicity, completed the Mendeleef Chart.
15 ½" x 21 ½"More Info »
Glenn Clark, searching for a versatile genius who knew and used universal law, and would be an inspiration to others, found Walter Russell, musician, illustrator, portrait painter, architectural designer, sculptor, business practices advisor to employees of International Business Machines, champion figure skater, natural scientist, philosopher and author.More Info »
The Meaning and Acquisition of Wealth is adapted from a talk Walter Russell gave in 1946. “Anyone who desires money can have all he wants by obeying the Law.” Walter Russell discusses the law of balanced interchange and its practical application.More Info »
If we knew the WHY and WHAT of radioactivity we would not dare to use it. Atomic Suicide? explains that WHY and WHAT. The truth about whether radioactivity can or can not be used as the next world fuel stands or falls upon one issue alone: can science proMore Info »
Any translation of a classical philosophical text is always also an interpretation. In translating any such profound text, especially one as challenging as the TaoTeh Ching, it is of the utmost importance that the translator have a true understanding of the script, the philosophical imagination to commune with it, and the philosophical grammar to render it.More Info »
Beauty is God. Love is God. Light is God. But what is God? In her 1967 address to a Unity church gathering, Lao Russell describes the power of Love and Knowledge. She explains the imbalance in our lives and our institutions as caused by our lack of understanding of who we are and what our purpose is on Earth. She implores the audience to know Love and the inviolate law of giving.More Info »
This historic tape is a talk Dr. Russell gave to a group of students at Swannanoa in 1956.
He explains the far-reaching effects of the efforts of the poet-philosophers who established the Twilight Club and the University of Science and Philosophy’s historic connection with that inspired group. (Read the history of the University in The Twilight Manifesto.)More Info »
IBM Founder and President Thomas J. Watson and Walter Russell, who lectured for 12 years to IBM executives and employees, were pioneers in a visionary new concept of ethical business practice, exploring the use of unchanging, universal principles of balanced thinking and action that are as valid in the year 2000 as they were in the 1930’s.More Info »
From the Lecture Series he conducted in 1953, this is a digitally enhanced tape of Walter Russell's answers to questions from participating students. With the immediacy of spontaneous replies, his responses capture Walter Russell's wit, wisdom, and depth of understanding of scientific and philosophical questions.More Info »
The Secret of Working Knowingly With God is adapted from a talk Walter Russell gave in 1946 in answer to the question he was often asked: “Why is it that I cannot do those things which you can do?”More Info »
Love Creates Balance, the transcription of a speech presented to the U.S.P.'s World Balance Conference of 1989, explains the true meaning of love and how love actions by governments and individuals can create peace and balance in the world.More Info »
The Sculptor Searches for Mark Twain’s Immortality is adapted from a talk Walter Russell gave after sculpting the Mark Twain bust and the 28-figure Mark Twain memorial.More Info »
A "must" for the serious student of Russell science and philosophy, The Universal One is Walter Russell's first expression of his new Cosmogony explaining the Mind-centered electromagnetic universe.More Info »
The Secret of Light illuminates the many questions regarding the nature of "science and consciousness." Dr. Francis Trevelyan Miller (LITT.D., LL.D.), Historical Foundations, New York, wrote in 1947More Info »
"In the Wave lies the secret of creation."
Oil Painting, Circa 1921.
18" x 24"More Info »