The Science-Art Centre

Initiating the 21st Century Renaissance

Members of the Research Centre's Board of Directors

portrait of Robert Pope
Professor Robert Pope
Managing Director
Founder of the Science-Art Research Centre, South Australia and Founder of the Science-Art Research Centre of Australia Inc.

portrait of Dr Trevor Douglas
Dr Trevor Douglas
Director of Scientific Research
B Sc (Hons) Ph D, Dip I.A.N MCMA
Director Elura Nominees, Adelaide

portrait of Dr Peter Yaxley
Dudley Leggett
Director of the Sustainability Research Institute, NSW

portrait of Dr Natessa Henville
Dr Natessa Henville
B Sc (QLD) M.Chir (MACQ)
Director of Wynnum Chiropractic Centre, Qld

portrait of Robert Todonai
Robert Todonai
BTech(CompSt), artist

portrait of Eric Okely
Eric Okely

The Science-Art Research Centre of Australia Incorporated

is a non-profit organisation. In 1995 it was awarded the status of Approved Research Institute by the Commonwealth Government of Australia.

The Centre has published new fundamental physics principles based on the ancient Greek science for ethical ends, to balance the fundamental physics principles of Sir Isaac Newton's mechanical description of the Universe.

This balancing science is called Creative Physics.

The Research Centre's goals include:

  • The development of the Classical Greek science for ethical ends towards a Creative Physics for the survival and betterment of the human condition and universal life.

  • To demonstrate that such new Creative Physics provides the rigorous foundation for new science including the areas of :

    1. Life sciences
    2. Optimum ethical econoomic development
    3. Science-Art synergy
    4. Ethical legal science
    5. Experimental physics
    6. Community design
    7. Futures studies

  • The facilitation of opportunity for Australian participation in the management and growth of the emerging Creative Physics technology.

  • Providing the world with tangible evidence that Australia is able to contribute to the development of reliable scientific guidance for human survival and future world betterment, action learning and technology.

  • To provide a funding model for the funding of ethical science through the arts

The Research Centre's History

The Science-Art Research Centre was the brainchild of Professor Robert Pope. He established his first Science-Art Centre in South Australia to enable the implementation of Kun Huang's modification to Einstein's mathematical world-view structure in order to demonstrate how Buckminster Fuller's synergistic universe embraced the survival theories of C P Snow.

The Centre's mathematician Chris Illert commenced work on developing Science-Art mathematics in order to generate super-computer images related to seashell evolution. Classical-art theory was derived on sacred geometry golden-mean mathematics, found in the construction of seashell life forms. Evolutionary changes to these sacred geometry designs of seashells was held to be caused by creative physics laws which Robert Pope declared to be acting negentropically toward infinity, in defiance of Einstein's world view.

Learn more about the Cenre's history...

The cultural importance of
the Centre's objectives

was officially recognised by the councils of three towns of the Riverland region of South Australia and their parliamentary representative, who issued this document endorsing the significance of the Centre's work. The document reads:

"We, the democratically elected representatives of the people of the Riverland of South Australia, recognise and endorse the cultural significance of the development of creative physics by former residents Robert Pope and Robert Todonai and their colleagues at the Science-Art Research Centre.

We further recognise the potential for the betterment and advancement of humanity in creative physics, and the work being done toward the development of a new global democracy through this scientific discipline.

The Riverland is proud of its long association with Robert Pope and Robert Todonai and its constructive role in the pioneering of creative physics in the 1970s and 1980s."

Document of recognition of the cultural importance of the Science-Art Research Centre