- Jul 2022
That is to say, he must live in a universewhere the sequences of events are such that his unconventional communicational habits will bein some sense appropriate.
The analysis of pathological psychological conditions such as schizophrenia may benefit from framing them within Husserl's Lebenswelt concept of lifeworld.
Consequently, theshape of the gridlock , in which further progression towards an ever-greater executive capacity givento a selected group of institutions has become nearly impossible, is not an anomaly to be overcome.The gridlock is the only configuration in which the global system could have settled. It isthe configuration any system is bound to adopt when it is composed of a multitude of differentlypositioned, differently oriented, heterogeneous decision-makers, operating in different dimensionsand scales, none of which universally dominant and all are co-dependent and constrained by others.
!- question : governance gridlock of disparate actors
- This claim seems to make common sense but is it universally true?
- It would be useful for the authors to frame it in Stop Reset Go (SRG) / Deep Humanity (DH) epistemological framework of a multi-meaningverse of human actors in a world of self/other to explain the misunderstandings that lead to potential gridlock
- Employing the SRG/DH framing of the multi-meaningverse employs the concept of Husserl/Kraus Lebenswelt (lifeworld)/Lebenslage (life conditions) https://hyp.is/go?url=https%3A%2F%2Fbafybeicyqgzvzf7g3zprvxebvbh6b4zpti5i2m2flbh4eavtpugiffo5re.ipfs.dweb.link%2F08_article_kraus.pdf&group=world
In summary, X, Y and Z clearly occupy entirely different positions in the social fabric andeach experiences life entirely differently. They live with entirely different sets of constraints andopportunities and consequently face different challenges both psychologically and in their interactionswith the rest of the world. And yet, all three of them suffer from a cognitive dissonance between theirindividual drives and dispositions and the demands of the social roles they feel obliged to play.
!- example ; lebenswelt, lebenslage, multi-meaningverse, perspectival knowing, situatedness
!- key insight : social dissonance between their aspirations and demand of social roles they feel compelled to obey.
examining the options available to individual persons weighing a decision vis-a-vis theirperceived socio-symbolically cohered contour. For that, let us look at a few concrete examples.
!- example: governance decision based on perceived contours of social system * The following three examples give good demonstration of this. * These three examples are good for use in Stop Reset Go / Deep Humanity workshops to demonstrate multi-meaningverse, perspectival knowing, situatedness, Lebenswelt, Lebenslage
- DH Workshop
- Deep Humanity
- cognitive dissonance
- Edmund Husserl
- SRG Workshops
- Bjorn Kraus
- perspectival knowing
- contour of social system
- governance gridlock
- Stop Reset Go
URLbafybeiac2nvojjb56tfpqsi44jhpartgxychh5djt4g4l4m4yo263plqau.ipfs.dweb.link/The Human Takeover - A Call for a Venture into an Existential Opportunity - lenartowicz2018.pdf
Accordingly, the life conditions describe a person’s material and immaterial conditions,whereas the lifeworld describes the subjective perspective pertaining to these conditions
!- comparison : Lebenswelt (Lifeworld) and Lebenslage (Life Conditions): * Lebeneslage - Life conditions are the person's material and immaterial conditions * Lebenswelt - Lifeworld is the subjective perspective of these conditions
The Life We Live and the Life We Experience: Introducing theEpistemological Difference between “Lifeworld” (Lebenswelt) and “LifeConditions” (Lebenslage)
- Title:The Life We Live and the Life We Experience: Introducing the Epistemological Difference between “Lifeworld” (Lebenswelt) and “Life Conditions” (Lebenslage)
- Author: Bjorn Kraus
- Date: 2015
- Source: https://d-nb.info/1080338144/34
- Annotation status: incomplete
Eventhough the lifeworld term is not precisely defined, neither by Husserl nor by Schütz (seeFelten, 2000, p. 75; Bergmann, 1981, p. 50ff.; Welter, 1986, p. 77, 170), the relevance of thesubjective perspective can be identified as a crucial characteristic. Coming from aphenomenological perspective, lifeworld is regarded as the result of a subjective appropriationof the world. This process is based on previous experiences as well as on the usage ofindividual mental and physical characteristics. Accordingly, the phenomenological alignmentto the lifeworld implies much more than a simple orientation towards a person’s life situation.Speaking phenomenologically, not only differences in the life conditions have to beconsidered, but also differences in the individual’s perceptual conditions (Hitzler, 1999, S.232)4.
!- gloss : lebenswelt * even though Husserl does not properly define lebenswelt (lifeworld), the subjective perspective is identified as crucial. * lifeworld is regarded as the result of a subjective appropriation of the world.
The subject of this article is theintroduction of a lifeworld-concept, that is based on an epistemological distinction between“lifeworld” (Lebenswelt) and “life conditions” (Lebenslage).
!- gloss : Lebenslage
Diesgilt z.B. für Fragen der Sterbehilfe, der Kriegsfüh-rung und der Präimplantationsdiagnostik. Hier-bei handelt es sich um Fragen des gesellschaftli-chen, auch globalen Lebensweltbezugs, die aberdennoch eine individuelle Bedeutung haben
Dies gilt weiter auch für allgemeinere philosophische Themen wie die Frage nach den Grenzen menschlicher Erkenntnis - SuS lassen ernsthaft für diese allgemeineren Fragen begeistern - meiner bescheidenen eigenen Erfahrung nach, u.a. bestätigt durch Kolleg:innen
Gerade für die Bezug-nahme des Begriffs auf Bildungskontexte musszunächst unterschieden werden zwischen derindividuellen, subjektiven Lebenswelt und dergesellschaftlichen.
So re-agiert z.B. Platon mit seiner Ideenlehre auf dengesellschaftlichen Umbruch vom Mythos zumLogos, Kant mit seiner Kritik der reinen Vernunftauf das beginnende Zeitalter der Naturwissen-schaften und Wittgenstein mit seiner Analyseder alltäglichen Sprachspiele in den Philosophi-schen Untersuchungen auf eine Monopolstellungnaturwissenschaftlicher Sprach- und Erkennt-nisformen.
Und wir erleben gerade, dass wir in philosophischer Hinsicht auf das große Problem unserer Zeit reagieren, auf die Digitalität.
- Jun 2022
if the process of seeing differently is the process of first and foremost having awareness of the fact that everything you do has an assumption 00:00:14 figure out what those are and by the way the best person to reveal your own assumptions to you is not yourself it's usually someone else hence the power of diversity the importance of diversity 00:00:26 because not only does that diversity reveal your own assumptions to you but it can also complexify your assumptions right because we know from complex systems theory that the best solution is most likely to 00:00:40 exist within a complex search space not a simple search space simply because of statistics right so whereas a simple search space is more adaptable it's more easily to adapt it's 00:00:52 less likely to contain the best solution so what we really want is a diversity of possibilities a diversity of assumptions which diverse groups for instance enable
From a Stop Reset Go Deep Humanity perspective, social interactions with greater diversity allows multi-meaningverses to interact and the salience landscape from each conversant can interact. Since each life is unique, the diversity of perspectival knowing allows strengths to overlap weaknesses and different perspectives can yield novelty. The diversity of ideas encounter each other like diversity in a gene pool, evolving more offsprings which may randomly have greater fitness to the environment.
Johari's window is a direct consequence of this diversity of perspectives, this converged multi-meaningverse of the Lebenswelt..
the thing is about humans is that this this stuff generalized the group stuff kind of generalizes from individual relational stuff like it's it's a you look at codependent relationships 00:24:00 one-on-one you start to see similar dynamics you know like you start to it's just have you thought about it the individual like the individual uh uh illusion level and how those basic first principles have reasoning for 00:24:13 first principles here you know yeah you're upset correct so so it's actually it's like fractal quality to it right so you see illusion in in in just between two people or small groups
In summary, the collective illusions principle applies at the level of two people all the way up to nations.
What we know about a person thinks and feels and what the other person actually thinks and feels are two entirely different things.
This harkens back to Uexkull and Husserl and Umwelt and Lebenswelt respectively.