Worldview presentation: information delivery.

Published:

Now that the new place has quite a few posts, the posts on this blog that were tagged inner, nebelung, junenotes, or maynotes have been deleted.

I believe that their absence will be more helpful to people looking for a worldview that functions. Helpful without them knowing it’s helpful, hehehe. In this case, no information is better than disorganized information. Information delivery (the order of pieces presented in front of a person) is critical for worldviews, from my experience, especially until a person fully accepts that time is an illusion. (Therefore linearity is an illusion… and the order of events becomes murky.)

At the time, what I wrote was the best I could do. Not anymore. I can do better! That said, without those posts, it’s likely that these current posts on the other site would not have existed:

Therefore, those deleted posts were useful for me.


The two recommended resources listed on the resources page are, presently, both related to spirituality/religion. But likely, resources completely unrelated to both fields will be added in the future…

…because this isn’t really about spirituality and definitely not religion.

A worldview is a way of being. It is about “in what state does one exist”? It’s in every single breath one takes. One doesn’t need to contemplate the grandness of the universe, necessarily, to have a worldview. One cannot not have a worldview; one can be unconscious of it, but everyone always has a worldview.

The major reason I wanted to present The Storyteller’s Eye was to remove unnecessary spiritual/religious connotations from it. For an individual, a worldview can function like science; one can test it out and see for oneself. For the greater world, it cannot work like science; one cannot know what another is experiencing, no matter how many devices are invented to measure our heartbeats or body temperatures or whatever.

A worldview is for a sample of one. That sample of one (me, in this case), can of course present the worldview to the rest of the world, especially when (in this case, with me!) one of the foundational blocks of the worldview is that functioning worldviews must absolutely be shared!

And by functioning, I mean that this worldview allows one to be what one claims to want/need. And I mean, any want/need is applicable. This is because, basically, literally, this worldview is that of a storyteller. It isn’t necessarily spiritual/religious, though one could make it so, in the same way a novelist could write about exorcism but also about hard science fiction. The novelist who writes in both genres doesn’t need a different computer or a different keyboard or a different set of alphabet to write in both genres. The novelist’s worldview (the overarching worldview of her entirety of the world) is that she can write anything.

So… yeah.

Much fun, writing about this worldview. Worldbuilding, the practical kind, is always fun. If one only keeps building the world and never lives in it, that’s something to wonder about (happens to writers sometimes, I heard; they keep building and building a world and never write an actual story). But so long as one is building the world in which one is actually gonna live in, it’s very fun and practical.