Baja-Israel and Math Wizards

Cascadia_svg

CascadiaMap
xav5

baja-vacation-map

On August 1st. I had a conversation with my friend, Xander Klaus Vasilyev, about Sofia Vasilyevna Kovalevskaya whom Thomas Pynchons character Yashmeen Halfcourt is based upon. I have gone fishing with Xander who was a neighbor of my friend, Mark Gall. Xander’s father makes a living as a mathematician. He is a Jew who fled Russia. I asked Xander if he was kin to Sofia, and got this answer.

Xander Klaus Vasilyev: Haha, Vasilyevna means “daughter of Vasily.” But the thought is appreciated 🙂

Xander is fluent in several languages including Russian and Yiddish. He has a mind for math and plays chess.

“Vasilyev means “of Vasily,” of which the female version would be Vasilyeva. My last name actually is Berenstein, but my grandmother’s maiden name is Vasilyeva, so I decided to adopt it into my Facebook name. He doesn’t have one, no, but he’s mentioned in his docroral advisor’s wiki page. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Andrei_Zelevinsky

After our first conversation, Xander changes his FB pic from the one I took of him while we fished on the McKenzie, to the flag of Cascadia. I was blown away because I had been discussing Baja-Israel with Jim Sinclair of Sinclair clan. I was, and am cautious about associating Xander with this idea, but, because of the Exodus of the Yazidi, there is a truly prophetic conversation here. There are Utopian and Apocalyptic messages in many of Pynchon’s novels. I did not breach the subject with Xander.

“The Cascadian movement is something I only discovered a few weeks ago, so I don’t know that much about it, but appealed to me immensely, as a non-militaristic ideology of bioregionalism and economic as well as political self-sustainability.”

Yesterday I talked with Ron Freedman who is very close with Xander and his father, and, Marilyn Reed. Ron is a Math Genius. Every time we meet he asks to look at the dollars in my wallet so he can do his thing with the serial number. He is out of the movie ‘Pi’. Once again I had him do a equation he did for me many years ago regarding the Sage and his reward, grains of rice on a chessboard. Ron told me the reward would cover the whole world in six inches of rice. He did this math in his head while we were on the phone. It took him about three minutes.

It appears Thomas Pynchon wanted to become a Math Wizard so he could own a mind like Ron’s so he could solve some problems in his rocket cosmology. It is astounding that his novels lead to the Baja-Israel conversation, that might lead to a alternative state of Israel, where employing ones mental gifts, verses military angst, takes the whole world to a new land and mental horizon. With the crisis of Yazidi, the world is thinking out of the box. Where shall these people go?

Mathematicians seek solutions to problems, and in time, find them.

Jon Presco

Against the Day, a 2006 novel by Thomas Pynchon was speculated before release to be based on the life of Sofia, but in the finished novel she appears as a minor character.

Naumann, who said he assisted Pynchon in researching “a Russian mathematician [who] studied for David Hilbert in Göttingen”, and that the new novel would trace the life and loves of mathematician and academic Sofia Kovalevskaya. Kovalevskaya briefly appears in the book, but Pynchon may have partly modeled the major character Yashmeen Halfcourt after her.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Andrei_Zelevinsky

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cascadia_(independence_movement)

https://rosamondpress.com/2013/07/17/jews-land-plantation/

Baja California: Jewish Refuge and Homeland

My Shtetele California: 19th Century proposal to make Baja California the Jewish homeland

January 23, 2010

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By Rabbi Will Kramer
(December 24, 1971)

Not long ago, we reviewed Sam J. Lee’s Moses of the New World the story of the life and work of Baron de Hirsch. It made us de Hirsch-conscious.

In 1896, Rabbi Jacob Voorsanger of San Francisco admired Hirsch’s success in South America and hoped that Baja California might become a new Israel with Hirsch-like help. Voorsanger wrote:

“It is encouraging to learn that the De Hirsch colonies in Argentina are
no failures. In California, we have not been successful with colonization.
Our means were too limited, our lands too rich and expensive. Isolated as we are, locked in between the sea and the mountains, we could not command the attention of the world.

“And yet, there are opportunities here, which, in their extent and character,
are larger than those offered in the sub-equatorial republic.

“Right across from San Diego, in Lower California, an empire is still awaiting fostering hands. The time will come when the inevitable migration of large numbers of colonists must be directed to these sunny slopes, which are Mexican in name only and which have a welcome for all honest men.

“These slopes, coasting a princely area of uncultivated, rich lands, need the exploring power of modern commerce and enterprise, and the impetus of population.

“It is still a comfort to know that whilst governments are restricting the right of admission, and nations cry out against the wanderers from abroad, there is still room elsewhere to make a new cradle forgrowing nations.

“The earth is still large enough to hold the children made of its dust.
Where to send them is often the question.

“But, like the mariners of old, when we go far enough, we are sure to
find land. We are always hopeful for lsrael, particularly now when
its hopes are enlarging.”

http://pages.uoregon.edu/mgall/vita.htm

http://www.sandiegohistory.org/journal/74spring/br-baja.htm

http://www.debatepolitics.com/archives/69526-we-should-give-baja-california-jews.html

http://sdjewishworld.wordpress.com/2010/01/23/my-shtetele-california-19th-century-proposal-to-make-baja-california-the-jewish-homeland/

https://rosamondpress.com/2011/12/20/jewish-revolutionary-war-hero/

Book Reviews
David J. Weber, Book Review Editor

Baja California: Jewish Refuge and Homeland. By Norton B. Stern. Baja California Travels Series, No. 32. Los Angeles: Dawson’s Book Shop, 1973. Notes. Illustrations. 69 Pages. $10.00.

Reviewed by William O. Hendricks, director of the Sherman Foundation Library in Corona del Mar. Dr. Hendricks is editor-translator of David Goldbaum, Towns of Baja California, and co-president of the Asociación Cultural de las Californias, sponsor of the annual Baja California Symposium.

Nationalism, one of the strongest forces at large in the world during the nineteenth and twentieth centuries, and often carrying racist overtones, caught Europe’s Jews in an ugly predicament. On the one hand they found themselves the victims of a new and particularly virulent brand of anti-semitism, while on the other hand they had no nation of their own to which they could turn for sanctuary. This dilemma, plus the growth of their own nationalistic sentiment, resulted during the late 1890s in the birth of the Zionist movement. The movement was aimed at colonizing Jews in their ancient homeland of Palestine, where it was hoped they would eventually constitute a majority and obtain the protection of public law and at least a measure of political autonomy. But there was a question in the minds of some Zionists as to whether or not this goal was feasible with regard to Palestine (then under Turkish rule), and a difference of opinion on this point led to a split in the movement and to the birth, in 1905, of the Territorialist faction. While the main body of Zionists insisted that only Palestine could provide a true Jewish homeland, the Territorialists argued that a more important and pressing consideration was that some suitable place in the world be found. According to Dr. Stern, though it has never appeared in Zionist histories, “Evidence now at hand indicates that the first area which the Territorialists considered was Baja California.”

Stern’s book actually treats several related but somewhat different topics. The first chapter, which covers a period from 1891 to 1905, deals primarily with the interest shown in Baja California by Alta California Jews, especially as an area for settling refugees of the Russlan pogroms. The second chapter, which is as long as the other two combined, is concerned mainly with the lives of three of northern Baja California’s early jewish settlers: Luis Mendelson, Maximiliano Bernstein, and David Goldbaum. Mendelson arrived on the Peninsula in 1871 and the other two men during the 1880s, but each of them came on an individual basis, for strictly personal reasons, and not as part of any organized movement. The third chapter focuses on the interest shown in Baja California by the leadership (in London) of the Territorialist organization, and which occurred in late 1905 or early 1906. Though the leadership’s decision was negative and their interest short-lived, the subject continued to excite a few Alta California Territorialists for some years afterward. The chapter then concludes with Baja California once again under consideration as an area for settling Jewish refugees—this time the German-jewish refugees of the 1930s. But since the idea was announced before first being discussed with Mexican authorities, the latter gave it a decidedly cold reception, one of them referring to it as a “fantastic dream.”

At times the book gives the impression that except for a mistaken assessment of its agricultural potentialities by certain Territor-ialist leaders (i.e., that it was too arid), Baja California might well have become a New World Israel. Stern quotes David Lubin, a Sacramento merchant: “Why could not some arrangements be made with the Mexican Government for the sale of Lower California, so as to form there an autonomous Jewish State under the joint protectorate of the United States and Mexico?” Although certain Jewish figures may have thought of this as a distinct possibility, is there any evidence that Mexico ever considered going along with the idea? The answer, I think, is a definite “no.” It is true that throughout his long tenure as Mexico’s president, Porfirio Díaz welcomed Jewish colonists (as he did colonists in general), making him in this respect almost unique among heads of government. However, there is no evidence to show that he entertained for one moment the notion of their obtaining political autonomy at his nation’s expense. Other considerations aside, Baja California bears too strategic a geographical relationship to the northwestern coast of the Mexican mainland for that country to have willingly agreed to its alienation. Surely little short of United States force could have wrenched it away; yet if this had occurred, can anyone seriously imagine that it would then have been turned over to the Territorialists?

A Santa Monica optometrist, Dr. Stern is the founder-editor of the Western States Jewish Historical Quarterly and has previously published, among other items, California Jewish History, A Descriptive Bibliography. His present book, though relatively short, not only contains a good deal of interesting information but it discloses a noteworthy and hitherto unrevealed facet of Baja California history. And like all the volumes in this series, it is handsomely printed and put together.

http://gravitys-rainbow.pynchonwiki.com/wiki/index.php?title=Rocketing_to_the_Apocalypse

http://books.google.com/books?

id=77eNSYr2gsQC&pg=PA106&lpg=PA106&dq=Weed+Atman&source=bl&ots=6NXL4CxZeD&sig=t92a1p7FwO3fkBv334QdUtKBiA8&hl=en&sa=X&ei=e33rU9PjHIShogSu1oHgCg&ved=0CEMQ6AEwBQ#v=onepage&q=Weed%20Atman&f=false

http://home.foni.net/~vhummel/Image-Fiction/chapter_4.1.2.html

http://www.mindspring.com/~shadow88/chapter11.htm

According to my `secret formula’, the following works of mathematical fiction are similar to this one:
1. Gravity’s Rainbow by Thomas Pynchon
2. Against the Day by Thomas Pynchon
3. The Secret Integration by Thomas Pynchon
4. The Cambridge Theorem by Tony Cape
5. Advanced Calculus of Murder by Erik Rosenthal
6. Smilla’s Sense of Snow by Peter Hoeg
7. Calculus of Murder by Erik Rosenthal
8. The Ghost from the Grand Banks by Arthur C. Clarke
9. The Stargazers by Barbara Susan Lefever
10. Sphere by Michael Crichton

“long crowdwaves, carrying smaller bursts of violence that exploded like seeds in a surfer’s cigarette”
That’s a marijuana cigarette. Also a comically mixed-metaphor that combines mathematical/signal analysis and doper imagery.
“Weed Atman, preoccupied with the darker implications of a paper on group theory”
As has been remarked, Pynchon lived in this area of California during this period. Pynchon applied to the UC Berkeley mathematics department but was rejected. Pynchon has been described by those who know him as being very tall. Wee dat man? Pynchon bio
In mathematics, group theory is, very roughly, the study of symmetry. The symmetries occurring most in Pynchon’s novels are bilateral (binaries, doppelgangers) and triangular (love triangles). Also, Pynchon may be making a pun, since Weed is going from isolation to involvement in political groups.
“the tallest person”
So Weed has a weedy build. Cf page 188 for more on Weed’s name.
“a domain bounded by a set of points partway to the next person of height equal to or greater than…”
An extended conceit in mock geometric clothing. Like the example on p. 117, this is probably self-satire, as indicated once again by the concluding em-dash as Pynchon restrains himself. Ostensibly mathematician Weed is thinking this thought, but it’s clearly Pynchon stepping in front of the curtain for a second.
Page 207
“…a throb of fear went right up his asshole…”
Another visceral fear reaction. See also pages 10, 45, 116, 299.

ON THE FACE OF THINGS, it would seem paradoxical if not plainly contradictory to claim Thomas Pynchon for the pantheon of cyberspace prophets. For one thing, the most challenging and most rewarding novelist of our period would seem to have a pronounced aversion to anything binary. How can cybernauts and cyberpunks have the nerve to claim Pynchon as a literary ancestor, when the implied author of Gravity’s Rainbow so clearly thinks of the digital domain as fodder for fascism and as hospitable only to the forces of dehumanization?

http://www.pynchon.pomona.edu/gr/bsto.html

Sofia Vasilyevna Kovalevskaya (Russian: Со́фья Васи́льевна Ковале́вская) (15 January [O.S. 3 January] 1850 – 10 February [O.S. 29 January] 1891) was the first major Russian female mathematician, responsible for important original contributions to analysis, differential equations and mechanics, and the first woman appointed to a full professorship in Northern Europe. She was also one of the first women to work for a scientific journal as an editor.[1]

Exponential Growth and the Legend of Paal Paysam

Exponential Growth is an immensely powerful concept. To help us grasp it better let us use an ancient Indian chess legend as an example.

The legend goes that the tradition of serving Paal Paysam to visiting pilgrims started after a game of chess between the local king and the lord Krishna himself. (picture of 18th century Miniature of Lord Krishna playing Chess against Radha from National Museum, New Delhi)

The king was a big chess enthusiast and had the habit of challenging wise visitors to a game of chess. One day a traveling sage was challenged by the king. To motivate his opponent the king offered any reward that the sage could name. The sage modestly asked just for a few grains of rice in the following manner: the king was to put a single grain of rice on the first chess square and double it on every consequent one.

Having lost the game and being a man of his word the king ordered a bag of rice to be brought to the chess board. Then he started placing rice grains according to the arrangement: 1 grain on the first square, 2 on the second, 4 on the third, 8 on the fourth and so on:

Following the exponential growth of the rice payment the king quickly realized that he was unable to fulfill his promise because on the twentieth square the king would have had to put 1,000,000 grains of rice. On the fortieth square the king would have had to put 1,000,000,000 grains of rice. And, finally on the sixty fourth square the king would have had to put more than 18,000,000,000,000,000,000 grains of rice which is equal to about 210 billion tons and is allegedly sufficient to cover the whole territory of India with a meter thick layer of rice. At ten grains of rice per square inch, the above amount requires rice fields covering twice the surface area of the Earth, oceans included.

It was at that point that the lord Krishna revealed his true identity to the king and told him that he doesn’t have to pay the debt immediately but can do so over time. That is why to this day visiting pilgrims are still feasting on Paal Paysam and the king’s debt to lord Krishna is still being repaid.

But the day of the Lord will come like a thief. The heavens will disappear with a roar; the elements will be destroyed by fire, and the earth and everything done in it will be laid bare.

So then, dear friends, since you are looking forward to this, make every effort to be found spotless, blameless and at peace with him.

https://rosamondpress.com/2012/08/12/the-sharon-family-in-bay-area/

http://www.foxnews.com/story/2002/04/02/how-bout-relocating-israel-to-mexico/

http://www.sandiegohistory.org/journal/74spring/br-baja.htm

http://gravitys-rainbow.pynchonwiki.com/wiki/index.php?title=Rocketing_to_the_Apocalypse
http://books.google.com/books?id=77eNSYr2gsQC&pg=PA106&lpg=PA106&dq=Weed+Atman&source=bl&ots=6NXL4CxZeD&sig=t92a1p7FwO3fkBv334QdUtKBiA8&hl=en&sa=X&ei=e33rU9PjHIShogSu1oHgCg&ved=0CEMQ6AEwBQ#v=onepage&q=Weed%20Atman&f=false

http://home.foni.net/~vhummel/Image-Fiction/chapter_4.1.2.html

http://www.mindspring.com/~shadow88/chapter11.htm

According to my `secret formula’, the following works of mathematical fiction are similar to this one:

“long crowdwaves, carrying smaller bursts of violence that exploded like seeds in a surfer’s cigarette”
That’s a marijuana cigarette. Also a comically mixed-metaphor that combines mathematical/signal analysis and doper imagery.
“Weed Atman, preoccupied with the darker implications of a paper on group theory”
As has been remarked, Pynchon lived in this area of California during this period. Pynchon applied to the UC Berkeley mathematics department but was rejected. Pynchon has been described by those who know him as being very tall. Wee dat man? Pynchon bio
In mathematics, group theory is, very roughly, the study of symmetry. The symmetries occurring most in Pynchon’s novels are bilateral (binaries, doppelgangers) and triangular (love triangles). Also, Pynchon may be making a pun, since Weed is going from isolation to involvement in political groups.
“the tallest person”
So Weed has a weedy build. Cf page 188 for more on Weed’s name.
“a domain bounded by a set of points partway to the next person of height equal to or greater than…”
An extended conceit in mock geometric clothing. Like the example on p. 117, this is probably self-satire, as indicated once again by the concluding em-dash as Pynchon restrains himself. Ostensibly mathematician Weed is thinking this thought, but it’s clearly Pynchon stepping in front of the curtain for a second.
Page 207
“…a throb of fear went right up his asshole…”
Another visceral fear reaction. See also pages 10, 45, 116, 299.

ON THE FACE OF THINGS, it would seem paradoxical if not plainly contradictory to claim Thomas Pynchon for the pantheon of cyberspace prophets. For one thing, the most challenging and most rewarding novelist of our period would seem to have a pronounced aversion to anything binary. How can cybernauts and cyberpunks have the nerve to claim Pynchon as a literary ancestor, when the implied author of Gravity’s Rainbow so clearly thinks of the digital domain as fodder for fascism and as hospitable only to the forces of dehumanization?

h
How ‘Bout Relocating Israel to Mexico?

Published April 02, 2002
·FoxNews.com

Dear Ariel Sharon and Vicente Fox,

Thomas Friedman keeps squeezing New York Times columns from his “open letter” gimmick, so I figured I’d type a note to both of you guys.

Here’s the deal: that whole Israel/Arab thing is getting very ugly and a lot more people will die before Israel wins. Sure, Israel always wins, but what about the hassle? What about the lives lost, and the economic mess, and the general bummer of living in a Death Zone?

Does Israel really want to be the only functioning democracy in the Maniac Middle East, forever? And endlessly have to haggle and fight with the poor, backward dictatorships surrounding it? Hell, Israel doesn’t even have oil. Other than the historical thing, there’s not much to the Holy Land beyond desert, suicide bombers and some nice beaches.

(This is usually when Friedman tells his readers to sit down, as if they all read the NYT in an awkward standing position.)

That’s why I’m asking you both to consider my big idea of moving Israel to the lovely and sparsely populated Mexican state of Baja California Sur. Presidente Fox, you’re the first democratically elected leader of Mexico, and most Mexican Jews voted for you. Prime Minister Sharon, you’re an old warrior who needs a vacation and a bucket of Corona beer on the beach. Israel has money and smarts. Mexico has a bright future but could use a few hundred billion in foreign investment.

Here’s what Mark Twain had to say about Ottoman Empire-era Palestine in his 1869 book, “The Innocents Abroad”:

Of all the lands there are for dismal scenery, I think Palestine must be the prince. The hills are barren, they are dull of color, they are unpicturesque in shape. The valleys are unsightly deserts fringed with a feeble vegetation that has an expression about it of being sorrowful and despondent. The Dead Sea and the Sea of Galilee sleep in the midst of a vast stretch of hill and plain wherein the eye rests upon no pleasant tint, no striking object, no soft picture dreaming in a purple haze or mottled with the shadows of the clouds. Every outline is harsh, every feature is distinct, there is no perspective — distance works no enchantment here. It is a hopeless, dreary, heart-broken land.

Baja California Sur is the southernmost chunk of the California peninsula, a thin and sparsely populated strip of desert surrounded by the Sea of Cortez and the Pacific Ocean. An online travel guide describes it like this:

The northern part of the state is typically hot and extremely arid, with vegetation typified by desert shrubs and cactus …. Baja California Sur is largely unpopulated and has the least number of residents of any Mexican state. The population is primarily mestizo — people with a mix of Native American and European ancestry — and many people are recent immigrants. The state has virtually no indigenous population, and only a tiny minority speak an indigenous language.

Perfect. The Israelis could all take a sleeping pill on the plane and wake up in a place that looks much like home — minus the angry Palestinians and maniac bombers. The Palestinians could awake to a land without Jews…and without any sort of modern infrastructure or economy. (Happy Israeli Arabs would be welcomed in the nuevo Promised Land, just as they are welcomed in Los Angeles.)

Lower Baja California has only 420,000 residents, most in the capital city of La Paz and the booze resorts of San José del Cabo and Cabo San Lucas. But north of La Paz, it’s pretty much uninhabited desert, just like British-controlled Palestine before the Zionists arrived and made the harsh land blossom with fruits, vegetables, software companies and night clubs.

Unlike the Holy Land and all its complications, Lower Baja has never been a center of anything but piracy and tequila binging. Francis Drake was one of the many pirates to land on Baja, long thought to be an island. The Spanish Jesuits finally made a few permanent settlements. There wasn’t even a paved road from the Mexican mainland until a few decades ago. And check it out, Ariel: it’s said that Sephardic Jews came to Baja to escape the freakin’ Inquisition back in the 15th Century. (There’s a 1973 book about this, but I can’t find a copy.)

Baja California Sur has 46,920 square miles. Israel has 10,840 square miles — including the West Bank and Gaza Strip. Surely President Fox could spare a chunk of his least populated state for the sake of peace.

Would Israel rather be forever surrounded by hostile Islamic fundamentalists and progress-hating dictators or be a day’s drive or one-hour flight from Southern California and all the friendly Jews and non-militant Muslims in Los Angeles?

Vicente, your lovely nation has a healthy Jewish community. Why not sell a piece of Lower Baja to a people who will pump billions into the region? The Jewish homeland will do more than make a thriving nation from this land — they’ll bring a democratic model for all of Mexico.

Ariel, your nation can rebuild the ruins of the temple. Hebrews have experience in that sort of work. And sparkling modern cities like Tel Aviv can be quickly and easily recreated. The Jewish Homeland is intrinsically connected to the United States, another nation of immigrants looking for a better life. Why not just get over here and get rid of the Middle East nonsense? According to the Good Book, God didn’t even mention Baja back in Abraham’s time.

It’s the digital era, after all. Movies and DNA and books and music can all be perfectly copied. How about Israel? You think God cares about what chunk of dirt you call home? Sure, the Torah says otherwise, but the Torah also says you should sacrifice your son if a voice in your head gets too loud. Jesus Christ lived and died around one little piece of ground in modern-day Israel, yet the Catholic Church is based in Italy. Come to Baja, Israel.

Okay, I’m biased. I’m scared of suicide bombers and am fond of Baja California. I like quiet beaches and fish tacos and little desert towns on the sea. I’m tired of watching Israeli civilians blown apart, and I’m tired of the Palestinian people tossed around like a beach ball between Arab countries unwilling to accept the Palestinians as citizens.

Where do Jews and Palestinians live in peace? North America — right here in Los Angeles. Down with the Old World. Up with Fish Tacos. Let’s call ’em Gefilte Fish Tacos.

Ken Layne types from a shack behind his Los Angeles home. The author of trashy thrillers such as Dot.Con and the upcoming Space Critters, he has written and edited for a variety of news outfits including Information Week, the Sydney Daily Telegraph, UPI and Mother Jones. Since the Enron-like collapse of his Web paper, Tabloid.net, in 1999, he has been posting commentary to KenLayne.com.
ttp://www.pynchon.pomona.edu/gr/bsto.html

About Royal Rosamond Press

I am an artist, a writer, and a theologian.
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2 Responses to Baja-Israel and Math Wizards

  1. Reblogged this on rosamondpress and commented:

    Tonight, on CNN I see French citizens being alarmed about the Syrian refugees after the terrorist attack. Two months after 911 I am promoting Baja-Israel and another Exodus. My argument was that soon the terror and chaos in the middle east will permeate the world for the sake of four million Israelis who say they love their antiques more than life itself. ISIS is destroying many antiques and making a home for wholesale slaughter in the west. To prevent this, I suggested Jews move to cyberspace, created a truly creative space. I was accused of being anit-Semitic. Two years ago ISIS moved to cyberspace and created a Jihad and Caliph that is putting an end to civilization as we know it. No one is safe. No one!

  2. Reblogged this on Rosamond Press and commented:

    My kindred, John Fremont, took part in the Bear Flag Rebellion, and help rest California from Mexico. This is a blemish on my family history that I want to rectify with the formation of North Mexico. The name California will be no more.

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