Nihilism as Projection of Yani Worship

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Eodnhoj7
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Nihilism as Projection of Yani Worship

Post by Eodnhoj7 » Fri Jan 04, 2019 8:24 pm

Nihilism as Projection of Yani Worship

The growing emphasis on nihilism reflects a lack of reason and an ethical structure within society and emphasis on strict emotional subjectivity alone.

With the absent of the father-figure, in a variety of ways, societies without patriarchal values lean towards an emphasis on maternal worship and emphasis on a strict maternal instinct of "nurturing" all facets of life.

This leads to an inhernent acceptance of everything as being equal, with this equality not just necessitating a form of seperation (as to claim equality between beings is to claim a seperation), but a form of relativity in ethical values where the subjective self is deemed as "good enough".

All is one in meaning, and all becomes void because of it. This intellectual void, premised on a "need in relations", necessitates a gaping chasm within the individual which can only be filled by other's.

This "void" reflects a form of Yani worship, and an inherent imbalance within the nature of how reason is applied as formlessness is not balanced with form.

The emphasis on nurturing alone, over formation of limits, reflects itself in not just a single parent household dominated by the mother but effectively is observed in the state structured matriarchal day-care and schooling systems where "discipline as the formation of boundaries" is effectively outlawed.

The empty formless nature of the subjective self, in turn mirrors not just the void of the human condition, but necessitates that relation alone requires a passive receptive element where the individual is a receptive of the state.

This reflects the passive element of not just yani worship, but resonants further in culture of promiscuity as the passive acceptance of everything at the expense of the self.

This in turn reflects further into the value system of nihilism.

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planetlonely23
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Re: Nihilism as Projection of Yani Worship

Post by planetlonely23 » Sat Feb 23, 2019 10:35 am

In accordance with the discipline we received from our families don't mean to be out of other forms of education as nihilism, But regarding to the fact that people want to control their perfectionism trying to hide the real form of being as empiricism. In your text your refer to the limits we have in ourselves so conducting them to lead a other restrictions rather emotional than outlawed in boundaries that our mind get or reflect to other similiraties as a simbolic freedom, viewing the family as a restriction.

Other mental barriers which we have received from the society are to accept ourselves in the way that we are nothing because we don't create real values, but we lead ourselves to an end that others forms of living are not good enough, so we avoid them, and we accept the void as a feeling (unconsciously we cover it with different expressions), therefore that is not a psicological thought is more than that is like to inhabit the image of the freedom but you real life don't let you go.

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Eodnhoj7
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Re: Nihilism as Projection of Yani Worship

Post by Eodnhoj7 » Sat Feb 23, 2019 9:47 pm

planetlonely23 wrote:
Sat Feb 23, 2019 10:35 am
In accordance with the discipline we received from our families don't mean to be out of other forms of education as nihilism, But regarding to the fact that people want to control their perfectionism trying to hide the real form of being as empiricism. In your text your refer to the limits we have in ourselves so conducting them to lead a other restrictions rather emotional than outlawed in boundaries that our mind get or reflect to other similiraties as a simbolic freedom, viewing the family as a restriction.

Other mental barriers which we have received from the society are to accept ourselves in the way that we are nothing because we don't create real values, but we lead ourselves to an end that others forms of living are not good enough, so we avoid them, and we accept the void as a feeling (unconsciously we cover it with different expressions), therefore that is not a psicological thought is more than that is like to inhabit the image of the freedom but you real life don't let you go.
You are going to have to clarify your point, I am multitasking right now and my focus is divided.

Nick_A
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Re: Nihilism as Projection of Yani Worship

Post by Nick_A » Sat Feb 23, 2019 10:01 pm

Eodnhoj7
The growing emphasis on nihilism reflects a lack of reason and an ethical structure within society and emphasis on strict emotional subjectivity alone.
True. If life is considered meaningless, reason by definition only pertains to the domain of facts and justifying superficial acquired values.
With the absent of the father-figure, in a variety of ways, societies without patriarchal values lean towards an emphasis on maternal worship and emphasis on a strict maternal instinct of "nurturing" all facets of life.
True. For me the father figure represents not just societal aspiration but conscious aspiration to become oneself as a participant in conscious universal purpose while the mother figure offers consolation for being as we are. We need both.
This leads to an inhernent acceptance of everything as being equal, with this equality not just necessitating a form of seperation (as to claim equality between beings is to claim a seperation), but a form of relativity in ethical values where the subjective self is deemed as "good enough".
Yes, I see this modern idea of being “good enough” as a great threat to the potential for societal evolution.
All is one in meaning, and all becomes void because of it. This intellectual void, premised on a "need in relations", necessitates a gaping chasm within the individual which can only be filled by others.


Yes it is the cause of the Great Beast. Nihilism demands obedience to the Beast: this society filled by others. The way out of the cave requires a quality of solitude, of individuality necessary to become a Man. The Yani influence opposes it

https://www.hermitary.com/solitude/weil.html

I
n an aphorism of "The Great Beast," Weil begins the transition from analyzing society to discovering a solution or antidote. Here her thoughts hearken to anthropological thinking circulating in the early twentieth century, which maintained that society is a project of individual relationships, a projection given life and meaning separate from those relationships, a projection to which power and thought and authority is renounced. This is not a renunciation to the fictional cooperative called "society" but to individuals as authorities, who then contrive the symbols, ploys, and coercive social structures. Anthropology called these "totems"--Weil does not use the term--which define God, religion, and the norms of society via the power of institutions to interpret and sanction.
According to Weil, the person's accession to society, the individual's renunciation of values to the collective as defined by a small group, is based on ignorance and fear, fear that without society (which is to say the state), people will collapse into crime and evil. The social and collective is seen as transcending individuals, as a supernatural entity from which nationalism and war is as normal as science, progress, and consumption. All of these evils are taking place simultaneously in a social context. The individual has probably never reflected on these issues at all, never acknowledged his or her degree of complicity in this system. But, say the apologist for the Great Beast, the individual need have no direct responsibility,
The collective is the object of all idolatry, this it is which chains us to the earth. In the case of avarice, gold is the social order. In the case of ambition, power is the social order.
Thus society itself is the Great Beast, not some particular product of society, not even the state, the mode of production, the capitalist class, or any other social product. The weight of humanity is a heavy and ponderous gravity, a force but a contrived force to which the individual remains oblivious.
As long as one accepts the "totem," and subordinates all values to the collective, the contrived dichotomy of good and evil will trap individuals in fear. But the solution to the dilemma Weil depicts is not Nietzsche's transcendence of morality but a simple perception of the nature of society, of the nature of the "Great Beast."
It is the social which throws the color of the absolute over the relative. The remedy is in the idea of relationship. Relationship breaks its way out of the social. It is the monopoly of the individual. Society is the cave. The way out is solitude.................
The emphasis on nurturing alone, over formation of limits, reflects itself in not just a single parent household dominated by the mother but effectively is observed in the state structured matriarchal day-care and schooling systems where "discipline as the formation of boundaries" is effectively outlawed.
But in fairness to women, since men have lost their inner sense of objective meaning and purpose and have agreed to surrendering to this unnatural life, women can’t be blamed for trying to pick up the slack.
The empty formless nature of the subjective self, in turn mirrors not just the void of the human condition, but necessitates that relation alone requires a passive receptive element where the individual is a receptive of the state.

This reflects the passive element of not just yani worship, but resonants further in culture of promiscuity as the passive acceptance of everything at the expense of the self.
That does seem to be the plan. When men are no longer men, women and men need something to take its place. That is the state which will take over the duties men have abandoned through education. The god of the Great Beast becomes the imagined god of reality which demands obedience to its dictates through passive acceptance.

It does seem that our future depends on individuals who have outgrown nihilism and feel that human meaning and purpose is not defined by the world but rather by our connection with something greater than the world which the world needs in order to heal itself.

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