Our inner eye is veiled as is earth’s cosmology…..creation is carefully secluded as if inside a honeycomb analogy…..secluded just like a bride behind wedding veil lace...it’s underlying patterns and structures abundantly manifested throughout nature, history and even present day culture.
Discernible, through God given eyes-to-see. After a closer look upon and within the human eye the creative mastery and forth-telling modeling are discernible.
Eye – I – Image. Pattern – Prologue – Patron.
Generally, through close observation of situations, patterns and synchronicity emerge, upon further inspection underlying structures are revealed and after looking even more in-depth even it’s structurer (or patron) may become discernible.
The human eye is proposed to function as a master model of inward and outward reality and ultimately even universal creation, revealing both creativity, creation and creator simultaneously.
pattern (n.) early 14c., “outline, plan, model, pattern;” early 15c. as “model of behavior, exemplar,” from Old French patron and directly from Medieval Latin patronus (see patron).
prologue (n.) early 14c., from Old French prologue (12c.) and directly from Latin prologus, from Greek prologos “preface to a play, speaker of a prologue,” literally “a speech beforehand,” from pro- “before” (see pro-) + logos “discourse, speech,” from legein “to speak” (see lecture (n.)).
patron (n.) “a lord-master, a protector,” c. 1300, from Old French patron “patron, protector, patron saint” (12c.) and directly from Medieval Latin patronus “patron saint, bestower of a benefice, lord, master, model, pattern,” from Latin patronus “defender, protector, former master (of a freed slave); advocate,” from pater (genitive patris) “father” (see father (n.)). Meaning “one who advances the cause” (of an artist, institution, etc.), usually by the person’s wealth and power, is attested from late 14c.; “commonly a wretch who supports with insolence, and is paid with flattery” [Johnson]. Commercial sense of “regular customer” first recorded c. 1600. Patron saint (1717) originally was simply patron (late 14c.).