Terry Poulos, Scientiquity founder
“A Modern Day Artistic Indiana Jones,” writes IonTheScene.com. One of a growing cadre of `polymath artists,’ Scientiquity founder Terry Poulos employs esoteric and applied maths and fractal geometry in various creations. A lively, engaging and concise speaker with 20 years of on-air broadcast experience, Terry has spoken publicly before many organizations, including at the National Hellenic Museum in Chicago (NHM), the Underwater Archaeological Society of Chicago, Hilton-Asmus Contemporary gallery, the Hellenic American Cultural Center in Chicago, the American Numismatic Association national convention, and many more. His works have been exhibited at the National Hellenic Museum in Chicago, Hilton-Asmus Contemporary Art Gallery, Art Aspen, SOFA, and the National Hellenic Society Heritage Weekend in Las Vegas. Terry’s precedent-setting numismatic “Net Zero Coin” is in the permanent collection of four institutions, including the British Museum, the National Hellenic Museum, American Numismatic Society, and American Numismatic Association. He’s also been part of the Greektown Chicago outdoor art exhibit for six consecutive years. In addition, Terry is a writer, innovator and entrepreneur who simultaneously is working on unique posits involving pure number theory, fractal geometry and a deep new system of logic, all with potential correlations to classical and quantum physics. Terry is encompassing it all in a book he’s currently writing. He’s had a 20-plus year fascination with physics, which began as a hobby. Since learning of the Anikythera Mechanism and Archimedes Palimpsest around the year 2007 and 2012, his pursuits in science and maths were exponentially heightened. A liberal arts major at university, he also worked toward an art minor and later in life revived that muse under a confluence of converging circumstances. As a writer, Terry has conducted exclusive interviews with such notables as world-renowned space exploration X-Prize founder Dr. Peter H. Diamandis; Dr. Yianis Semertzidis, senior scientist and particle physicist at Brookhaven National Laboratory; and Harvard social scientist Dr. Nicholas Christakis, among others. Terry is a charter member of the National Hellenic Museum, co-founder of Chicago’s Greek Media Club, and a contributing writer to various publications on a wide variety of topics
Inspire innovation and breakthroughs by fusing art with science, technology, mathematics and geometry from pre-Big Bang antiquity to the present day and into the future
Scientiquity is available for commissions and the sale of our proprietary spec art, as well as for public speaking appearances. We work with metal, acrylic and wood for sculpture, painting, and more and pride ourselves on the fact 95-percent of Scientiquity ancient mechanism sculptures are comprised of repurposed vintage and antique parts. We’ve also painted works on fiberglass statues and are currently working on a series of fractal art hybrid painting/sculptures based upon Terry’s unique geometric and pure number theorems. Acrylic and glass are yet more mediums, with water employed as a medium for refraction and reflection of light, what the ancient Egyptians called “Light Theology.” We plan to explore even more mediums of artistic expression going forward and seek like-minded artists to join us on our journey
Scientiquity: We synthesize art with archaeology as well as ancient and modern technology. Most of our works are educational. Scientiquity participates in museum and gallery exhibitions. We also offer public speaking and plan unique themed tours. Scientiquity means `ancient-to-modern’ (pre-“Big Bang” to present and beyond) concepts. One of the main inspirations was exposure to esoteric fact-based fiction in the form of books such as “The da Vinci Code,” “Angels and Demons,” “The Last Templar,” and many more in the early 2000’s. Having exhausted those avenues, Terry graduated to an avalanche of full-on science and math-based research but always kept a close eye on ancient technology and archaeology. His non-fiction pursuits include extensive examinations of the Pythagoreans and Euclid, Archimedes, da Vinci, and mathematicians such as Euler, Reiman, Fermat, Cantor, Rumanujan, and Mandelbrot, and theoretical physicists such as Einstein, Dirac, Feynman, Penrose, and more. Terry was, although perhaps not completely conscious of this trajectory, setting himself on a path to an enlightenment that may yet prove to build a bridge between pure number theory and geometry, Relativity, quantum physics, and fractal scale relativity
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