Everything in time, our past, our present, and our future, is one and all at the same time, in a perfectly certain and pure seamless way.
Let’s find out!
The theory and the process throughout is to introduce the possibility that we can think in a new way, through the potential construction of a language, without dichotomies.
The idea of absolutes is not something new. (Heraclitus (fl.C.500 B.C.E.) categorized them as the “unity of opposites”.
The object of this exercise is simply to point to a common peculiarity of language – namely that there exist dichotomies that we accept as being real.
Whenever an absolute, constant or placeholder is established (that which is) then in conjunction with all other established absolutes and defined by each contemporary, there can be a distinct improvement in cognitive awareness of their meaning. This also establishes human experience as a relative condition, as it were in a spectrum, describing each moment in time.
That distinction permeates a side of us beyond our senses, and we may have the privilege of experiencing a new reality. The resulting process of binding absolutes to define ‘what is”.
When we view them as only being a spectrum construct of any principle, then we are left with something that I feel is best described by definition, as an absolute.
Somewhere in time the introduction and acceptance of dichotomies (opposites) has had the effect of diluting, or contradicting our reality and its conceptualization.We can never be disconnected from ancestral history. In finding quotations which I use extensively, it is vital that we use them not just for their popularity, but for the implicit wisdom, and the writers experiences that generated their appearance.
They are part of our overall consciousness, and there is an obligation to use them the best way we can. Disseminating that information can only have add-on beneficial consequences. To date I have received no objections to my use of archived material in the “free to use” non-commercial domain, and I always pay due respect and attribution for their valuable contribution.
The man whose book is filled with quotations, has been said to creep along the shore of authors, as if he were afraid to trust himself to the free compass of reasoning. I would rather defend such authors by a different allusion, and ask whether honey is the worse for being gathered from many flowers. Anonymous, quoted in: Tryon Edwards (1853) The World’s Laconics: Or, The Best Thoughts of the Best Authors. p. 232
Amen to that!