2 Answers

  1. As Zen says, before enlightenment, all words, all concepts, all´┐Ż are ordinary. When searching for enlightenment, all traditional ideas lose their power and then “grass” ceases to be “grass”, and “water” ceases to be “water”, i.e. the meanings and meanings of concepts begin to “float”. But after reaching enlightenment, again “grass” becomes “grass”, and water becomes “water”… Of course, one might think that the ontology of reality depends on the passage of a certain critical threshold of consciousness. But, on the other hand, if we take into account that ” grass “shows us its” grassiness”, and” water ” – “wateriness”, then “most likely and most correctly assume that” after enlightenment, the enlightened person sees simply the essence of each thing and phenomenon without admixtures, and therefore the meanings of these things and phenomena cease to “float”for him…. Enlightened vision comes to a clear picture of the world, to the exact meaning of every thing at every moment of time and in every particular situation, in contrast to the” blurred “picture of the world, which sees the consciousness of a person who is still looking for a”different meaning”…This, of course, is ideally about enlightened consciousness. Since even enlightened masters are not free after their enlightenment from temporary light obscurations of consciousness, since usually these “moments” go in cycles due to the specific life situation of each master.

    In the case of the concept of “error”, exactly the same thing happens. Enlightened consciousness observes “fallacy” as the true essence of this ” concrete error “and, thus, this very” error “becomes for it again just a”mistake”…

    In other words, a mistake is just a mistake.

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