Our Modern View of Religion 

Now let's watch our most modern view of reality,

His question: "Why do we experience reality in a temporal way?" His answer: "No one really knows." My answer would be to read Saint Augustine (year 400). The past is just a memory, the present is now, there is no future, just present events experienced by the soul; when the body dies, all we have are events defining the soul. For example, Jesus' Passion is ever-present in heaven; Jesus is the Passion, as there is no time. Events define the soul. A timeless heaven above, a temporary world below.

Saint Anselm of Canterbury (1033-1109) may further clarify,

And when we say that something which has past and future existence in time does not have a past and future in eternity, we are not asserting that what has a past or future does not exist in any fashion in eternity but simply that it does not exist there in a past or future fashion since it exists there unceasingly in its eternal present fashion.

Book: Anselm of Canterbury: The Major Works by Anselm, St.

Let's watch theoretical physicist Michio Kaku,

From the physics video, we see musical notes as the basis of the universe. Interestingly enough, we know from phenomena #36 that Mary's voice was like music to a Jewish professor, and from Marie Lataste's (1822-1847) dialogues with God that, 

God speaks a language unintelligible to men ; there the soul speaks to God in a language of which it has no longer the intelligence when it has ceased to speak, and which it will only find again in Heaven to possess it for ever. This language is hidden, interior, mysterious ; it is in the form of a song, and yet it is not a song. For this language the sound neither of voice nor of words is needed. The soul instantly understands this language, yet not by a real and reasonable comprehension, but by the sweet and delightful sentiment and impression produced within the soul.

Book: The life of Marie Lataste, lay-sister of the Congregation of the Sacred Heart by Edward Healy Thompson

Physicist Michio then concludes, "Physics at the fundamental level, gets simpler and simpler the deeper we go, but becomes more powerful the deeper we go. The universe is simpler than we thought." From Aquinas' Summa (1250ac), we know that "Hence God cannot be part of a compound...the perfection of divine goodness is found in one simple thing." Knowing that humans are made in the image of God, and musical notes as a form of expression and creation**, one could hypothesize that God created the universe in the image of His simplicity. Replacing 'physics' by 'God' in Michio's statement, we can now say "God, at the fundamental level, gets simpler and simpler the deeper we go, but becomes more powerful the deeper we go. God is simpler than we thought.

But sadly, the simplicity of the Trinity (God) cannot be comprehended by man, in all visions. Man is finite, God is infinite. It would be like a worm trying to understand poetry. Our brains are not capable of fully understanding God, so science will never be able to comprehend and explain God. Let's just say that God is love, and love can't be quantified.

Jesus said to Elizabeth Kindelmann in 1963, "I pour over you the light of the divine mysteries.", and when Elizabeth tried to express these mysteries in words, Jesus said, "Do not try anymore. All would be in vain."

But  joyfully, after this life, we will understand it in proportion; Saint Thomas Aquinas in 1250 clarified,

Nothing hinders our intellect, although finite, being described as proportionate to the vision of the Divine essence; but not to the comprehension thereof, on account of its immensity... since the Divine essence is pure act, it will be possible for it to be the form whereby the intellect understands: and this will be the beatific vision. Hence the Master says (Sent. ii, D, 1) that the union of the body with the soul is an illustration of the blissful union of the spirit with God.

The number 137 has been mystifying physics for more than a century,

Perhaps by contemplating the trinity and the medal presented to us in Rosario, Argentina (1985), we can infer God's involvement and clearly see why He chose the numbers one, three, and seven.

** Can an 'expression in heaven' and 'creation on earth' be so fundamentally related?  In the Old Testament (Genesis), we read: "And God said, Let the earth bring forth grass, the herb yielding seed, and the fruit tree yielding fruit after his kind, whose seed is in itself, upon the earth: and it was so."  Simplistically, the expression of musical notes is the creation of musical notes. So, when John the Apostle says: "the Word was God" and "The Word became flesh" in Jesus, we can only conclude that the universe was created through Jesus.