Way back in the day, when movies were first created, it must have been pretty impressive.
One such movie had a train driving right at the audience.
And people thought it was going to come out of the screen and crash into them.
But when new technology pops up and it’s COMPLETELY new, it can seem pretty extraordinary.
Today, since we’ve all seen movies, and slow increases in movie technology, it’s really more of the same.
But movies are based on a mistake in perception.
Kind of like optical illusions.
Fill In The Blanks
Our eyes need to be pretty efficient.
So it kind of “fills in the blanks” to get the whole picture.
A large portion of our brain is to process images, both real and imagined.
So it has to find a balance between capability and efficiency.
So if you know HOW this works, you can create some pretty cool optical illusions.
Way back in the day, movies were called “moving pictures.”
Since that’s what they were.
Nothing actually “moves” in the moves.
Each frame is a static image.
Flip Book Movies
Just like when you were a kid and your drew those “moving pictures” in the lower corner of your textbook while your boring teacher was droning on.
One common movie trope is when some nefarious organization, usually some mobsters or enemy intelligence agency, starts to “groom” their agents.
They slowly entice them down a slippery slope of seduction.
Each step seems pretty simple and neutral.
But before long, they realize how deep they are in.
And the enemy agents have them right where they want them.
Pretty soon, they have no escape except to obey their handlers and hope they don’t get killed in the process.
This “slippery slope” idea shows up in plenty of places.
Small, tiny little steps that CAN add up to something either really good, or really bad.
In the case of enemy agents slowly seducing you to become a double agent, that’s pretty bad.
In the case of “moving pictures” or static images flying by at 30 frames per second, it depends on the movie.
But you can learn to speak in these “moving ideas.”
And kind of like moving pictures, if you calibrate them, they’ll end up feeling pretty good.
In movies, each “step” is a frame.
Or various believable plot points within the movie itself.
In linguistics, what is each step?
The embedded command.
Most people spit out random words in random order and hope for the best.
But when you USE COMMANDS, you can slowly, easy, and comfortably guide them to better places.
And they’ll voluntarily slide all the way down.
Mind Persuasion has plenty of books and courses to teach you how to speak hypnotically and persuasively.