The Sixth Sense
The Sixth Sense - Chakra [MLRTRX017]Remix: Axel Letombe aka DJ StraykidMastering: Gregor Bromme at gb-masteringwww.gb-mastering.com/Artwork: Meike SchleussSoundCloud:@thesixthsense030@djstraykidInstagram:www.instagram.com/__the6thsense__/www.instagram.com/djstraykid/
The Sixth Sense
The Sixth Sense plays to this by casting Philadelphia as a city of isolation and alienation. The film repeatedly emphasises how alone Cole feels. Shyamalan uses negative space around Haley Joel Osment to reinforce this sense of distance, notably in the shots of Cole outside the schoolhouse. Shyamalan also uses long takes and wide angle shots to emphasise the space that exists between actors, especially in conversations between Cole and Lynn or Malcolm. Every character in The Sixth Sense exists apart from everybody else, separated in some fundamental way.
The critical discovery in the past two decades of the transient receptor potential (TRP) superfamily of ion channels has revealed the potential mechanisms by which cells sense diverse stimuli beyond the prototypical "five senses," identifying ion channels that are gated by heat, cold, mechanical loading, osmolarity, and other physical and chemical stimuli. TRP vanilloid 4 (TRPV4) is a Ca(2+)-permeable nonselective cation channel that appears to play a mechanosensory or osmosensory role in several musculoskeletal tissues. In articular cartilage, TRPV4 exhibits osmotic sensitivity, controlling cellular volume recovery, and other physiologic responses to osmotic stress. TRPV4 is expressed in both osteoblasts and osteoclasts, and the absence of TRPV4 prevents disuse-induced bone loss. TRPV4 activation promotes chondrogenesis by inducing SOX9 transcription, whereas a TRPV4 gain-of-function mutation leads to a developmental skeletal dysplasia, suggesting a critical role for TRPV4 in skeletal development. These studies provide mounting evidence for a regulatory role for the sensory channel TRPV4 in control of musculoskeletal tissues.
The report claims that government testing institutes compared the behaviors and tracking performances of Native American trackers with and without long hair, and they found that the long-haired subjects outperformed those whose hair had been cut in the military fashion. The suggested theory was that the long hair might have behaved as an extension of the nervous system, as, not unlike the way cat whiskers transmit information to the cat on the prowl as it approaches prey, the long hair acted like a sixth sense.
Antennas are what makes radios work. Longer antennas have better reception, so it would make sense that the Native Americans who tune in could pick up information just like a better raido could. The information is in the air and is received by the hair. lol
Or might it come back to that suggested "sixth sense" one wonders, where fear of something lurking makes the hair stand on end, making it more sensitive to movement in the surroundings, especially in the dark say. Thus the common report of being conscious of the hair on one's head or neck. Might that help serve as a warning of something creeping up behind one, partly compensating for not having eyes in the back of one's head?
I'm not going to go into religion of any sort, but don't you all felt the hairs on your back or hairs on the back of your head tingles or froze upward whenever you sense negative energy or maybe a negative feeling? Would you call that a sixth sense? I don't believe that it'll be any of the 5 senses that you're feeling. You're not touching it physically, taste it, smell it, hear it, nor see it at all. It's just...well, a feeling.
I have valued working with Chris, Jackie, and the Sixth Sense team for over 15 years around the Serco world, on a wide range of projects, including leadership assessment, diversity and inclusion, psychological safety, resilience, and executive coaching. Chris has a very direct and no-nonsense style which is refreshing and efficient in getting results. 041b061a72