The Hopi People would not think there was anything strange about the following, so called, coincidence.
A few years ago, I needed an atlas for my writing. I didn't plan to buy one right away because they were expensive. Even so, I wanted one and wished I had one.
A day or so later, I was walking one block from my apartment when I passed my local mail box. Balanced on top of it was a large red book. Balanced so precariously it looked odd. Who would place a book on top of a mail box like that? It certainly looked like it had been abandoned. And because I can never pass up a book anywhere I stopped to see what it was.
Have you guessed? It was an atlas.
To the Hopi people, their word, Tunatya -- means: "it is hoped for." It also contains something of the notion in English of thought, desire, and cause. It refers to the unmanifest.
Another word of theirs that looks similar, Tunatyava, means "comes true, being hoped for." The manifest.
According to Webster, to manifest means - to reveal, to appear to the senses.
Re Hopi philosophy: Teachings From The American Earth edited by Tedlock & Tedlock.