2 Answers

  1. I judge from the position of existentialism.

    We have the good fortune to observe the phenomenon of this idea, and therefore, the presence of this phenomenon is a fact. What is the essence of this phenomenon, of course, is a philosophical question.

    In truth, the statement of the fact of the existence of a phenomenon is also a philosophical question. However, as well as any verbal formulation that describes reality, if philosophy is understood as: the relationship of the mind to the outside world; the search for a point of contact between them.

    Why should we not assume that all logic and rationalism are essentially empty and false? Take, for example, the word “existence.” What does it mean to exist? To be and to be. But what does “to be” mean? The same thing as existing, that is, it means nothing. This is an axiom derived from dogmatic philosophy. Exists, therefore, is, which means, exists; and this is the whole content. Lies can be thick and subtle, those that we absolutely obey, and those that cause us to be hysterically skeptical. But we don't have anything else.

  2. Giving a certain assessment of the situation, the mind makes a conclusion based on the context, interprets what is happening based on its internal worldview. By confronting our own critical positions, we form a subjective assessment of reality as a compromise. An objective judgment, in terms of meaning, lies somewhere between these extremes (light-dark, good-bad). For a person, such an assessment of the situation is not available in its pure form, and it can be said to be meaningless, since ” dry ” facts, without taking into account the interests and unique vision of the observer, lose the very fact of assessment, for this very observer.

Leave a Reply