The Museum of the Creative Process invites the community to the opening of its Reception Center from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Sunday, October 10.
The museum presents a scientific look at art. Instead of examining the aesthetic qualities of sculptures, canvases and isolated images, he examines groups of works of art as formally interrelated emotions that predictably lead to totalities of conflict resolution.
Exhibits present the subconscious as an innate scientific homeostatic mechanism for conflict resolution, transforming pain and discomfort into social adjustment. They clarify the transformation as respecting two simple scientific phenomena which transform the energy of chaos into order and introduce a new unitary order of the social sciences. Finally, psychology becomes a natural and moral science.
Visitors discover the scientific analysis of the creative process as an emotional dialectic that spontaneously leads to four alternative types of conflict resolution. After understanding the formal theoretical premises, they visit the permanent exhibitions: the 12 murals in the sanctuary that explore the story of the Wizard of Oz, the 100 canvases from the Henry Gorski retrospective, and the sculptural trail in the history of the love that explores the changing roles of women and identifies how religions have discovered how to improve the institution of the family.
The museum presents the study of the creative process as the foundation of a concise program of emotional education. Participants study the exhibits to learn more about psychology as a science, use self-assessment to harness their own creativity for self-discovery, and play moral monopoly, to integrate disparate religions into moral science.
Thirty-four years ago, on the Columbus Day weekend of 1987, Dr. Albert Levis bought The Wilburton as a forum for his ideas to turn behavior into a natural and moral science. He incorporated the hostel under the name Art to Science Inc. In 2001 he opened the Museum of the Creative Process. Levis is a Yale-trained Greek Jewish psychiatrist, author of “Conflict Analysis: The Formal Theory of Behavior,” “Conflict Analysis Training,” “Science Steals Fire from the Gods and Heals the World” and “Creativity and power management ”.
The museum at 257 Wilburton Drive welcomes visitors from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday through Friday (closed Saturdays). Self-guided tours cost $ 15 and tickets must be purchased in advance. Weekend workshops offer more in-depth study.
Call 802-368-1278 or go online at museumofthecreativeprocess.com for reservation or information.