General Introduction. Acknowledgments. Editorial Introduction: Harmony in Chaos; G.C. Cornelis. Was Einstein a philosopher? Deduction vs. induction, the end of certitude and conventialism; A. Adam. Einstein, ethics and action; D. Fawkes. Cognitive science: two cultures or one; M.W. Bielecki. Goedel's theorem and strong AI: is reason blind? B. Voorhees. What about the modernistic concept of consciousness? S. Langenberg. Mind, nature and the emerging science of change: an introduction to metamorphology; J. Wilk. On cognitive and social dimensions of science: constructivism and nonlinear dynamics; W.H. Herfel. Necessity of a new paradigm in experimental research taking into accont space and time; C. Capel-Boute, A. Koeckelenbergh. Biomedical applications of magnetic fluids as a specific interdisciplinary problem; V.S. Lazarev, et al. Cosmology and proliferation; G.C. Cornelis. Resonance as a unifying principle between the observer and the observed; P.J. Lewi. Early Greek thought and perspectives for the interpretation of quantum mechanics; K. Verelst, B. Coecke. Landscapes of sibylline strangeness: complementarity, quantum measurement and classical physics; A. Plotnitsky. Metalinguistic views of quantum mechanics and its formalizability; L. Loefgren. Quantum truth, non-separability and reality; E. Giannetto. Soliton waves vs. the particle paradigm: the elementary nature of the physical world; G. Hunter. Which side Spinoza would have taken (between Einstein and Bohr) if he had lived to see the `scientific' development of our days: an analysis of human representation of physical reality; D. Nesher. General relativity and quantum theory - ontological investigations; S. Weinstein. From quantal to material level; E.Hemmerlin. On the origin of probabilities in quantum mechanics; D. Aerts, et al. Index.