Is it Possible to See How We Really Could All be One?
Begin looking at the movement starting from one’s own personal experience.
We all know we “exist” because we are “alive” and “conscious”.
We know we’re conscious because we’re “experiencing”.
Therefore we know we exist because we’re experiencing.
Two or more people interacting are having an experience of their interactions with one another.
This experience is made up of the following:
- There is each’s experience of existing “inside the skin” as it were.
- Our experience of existing inside the skin is also very largely comprised of our experiencing of the impact that our existence has on others in the way in which those others interact with and behave towards us.
- Others experiencing of our existence occurs in the exact same way in which we experience theirs.
- Therefore, two or more people exist BOTH inside themselves as experience, AND inside one another as experience. These two sides make up the “whole” of experience.
If one then looks a bit more closely one might observe that the make up of the content of our inside experience is, in actuality, completely made up of all the “outside” experience and interactions we’ve ever had.
Or more concisely, we all experience ourselves as others experience us, and conversely, others experience us the way we experience ourselves.
Since we appear to only exist as “I” in one another, This whole thing would seem to imply that the only way in which we exist is in relation.
Therefore, it would appear that the analogy of a “house of mirrors” might more accurately describe the actuality of what really is.
Where each “individual” actually exists in every bit of its opposite. And so if each “individual” exists everywhere as their “reflections”, that means two or more individuals “exist everywhere” at the same. What else is it that can exist everywhere at the same time but the same exact “one thing”?
Another way in which one may perhaps begin to perceive unity is by doing the following:
When one is interacting with another, focus listening on their usage of words like “I”, “me”, “my”, or “mine”, etc.. Listen to what other words are being used around these words. For example, “I like”, “I’m worried”, “I don’t know”, etc..
One should notice before too long that what is being said sounds familiar. After a brief reflection, one should notice that it sounds familiar because it is familiar. That the same utterances occur within one, and, within each of us in the same way. That is, WE ALL HAVE THE SAME core “I” inherited from our primary care givers during childhood.
Is any of this true?
Please examine this for yourself without any motive, for if you have a motive it will dictate the answer.