Philosophers have, for long, articulated that the “self” resides and exists in the present, while enduring innumerable physical and emotional changes.
Most ancient philosophers alluded to intuition as being the ticket for direct access. The big question also remained constant: intuition for what?
Stress is omnipresent — it is a part of our existence. It is also akin to the fire alarm that goes off when it senses a threat or a potential hazard.
For Long it was believed that the lunar phases were central to the moon, not the sun.
In times long gone by, the heart was evidenced to be responsible for all our thoughts and feelings.
It is rightly said that our routine thinking and theorising relates to our propositional attitudes.
Psychologist Carl Gustav Jung articulated that the most intense conflicts, if overcome, leave behind a sense of security and calm that is not easily disturbed.
Philosopher Johann Wolfgang von Goethe, who was far ahead of his time, always had the last word on it. That which cannot be improved upon, or factual, is already theory.
The idea of a virtual world, or the so-called preserve of modern thought, is not really new. It was the philosopher Plato, who first suggested the idea of a virtual world — a long, long time ago.
We often think through two channels — creative and analytical — albeit some of us are endowed with the incredulous talent of “suspended” thinking.