The laws of logic are essentially the laws of truth. They are immovable and unchangeable. Non-relativistic and consistent with the mode of being; any being. If logic were dependent upon a particular species or subject, it would perish along with that species and give rise to a new logic. Therefore, logic is, in a sense, a phenomenon within a phenomenon and could never produce its own contradiction, but only the ideality of its contradiction. We are all conscious of truths, general and specific, singular and multiple, relative to being and non-being. They are the immutable essences of unquestionable realities of which all presupposition is the sole being of validity and, holds in itself, a truth which pertains to all species and a logic that, without, would cause the living not to live and the dead to never have lived at all.
Truth is relativistic in the sense that it applies to personal experience. Yet, it is all one factual truth and could not be separated from the cosmic experience, nor can it be true for one and false for another. It is ‘in itself’ and not subject to change based upon one’s observation or judgement. It is constant, unambiguous, and unchallengeable. The world is self-evident and is its own truth. Consciousness pertains to this world. If one points out a tree or a house, it is a tree or a house for every being. Its perspective would differ but its existence unopposed. All intent is the want to fulfill a truth. A truth that lurks within all creatures with a reality that is ‘their world.’ But, the world is the same for all and any changes or conflicts borne by a person could never challenge truth, nor form into defying a fact which would be unrealistic and completely delusional.
Judgements are necessary outcomes and logical conclusions formed of non-contradiction. Whether we “think” non-contradictorily, or presuppose what is true, the causal outcome is its necessary result. On the surface of what is valid or necessary compared with what is untrue and illogical, the conclusion reached will always be the primary and any thoughts or actions that follow will come about as self-explicit and “what exists.” Altering the past is impossible and illogical. Each new moment creates a new past. And each new past brings about fresh possibilities intrinsic to, and selected by, necessity.
Within the realm of knowledge, concepts are ideated through a species of consciousness; a movement which identifies empirical content and intrinsically relates to it. As in differing modes of the same color, concepts form from a basic principle of being, as the color red is light or dark, but considered a species of red. Through a specific determination, conceptual contents emerge from a particular reality or subject. Consciousness is free in that it remains absolute in its apprehending of ideas and knowledge, but is also determined by what presents itself to it in a non-contradictory manner.
A rational mind could never take something as true and not true at the same time. Belief in one thing contradicts a non-belief, and if one comes across a supposition that includes more than one set of laws, than only one interpretation exists which is never concurrent with its opposite determination or an altered state of belief. Now, two separate consciousness’s can find separate truths involving a single subject. But what is true for one is not necessarily true for the other. Others could make determinations about a single notion, belief, judgement, etc., which holds a truth or falsity that relates only to the one consciousness. Moreover, facts, being interpretations, become rearranged, altered, conflated and so forth, but are factual to one and held as the truth. The only contradiction must come from another. It cannot be within the same consciousness. In all judgements, the positive excludes the negative. A determinable difference may exist, but cannot exist simultaneously.
When faced with generalizations stemming from experience, one must consider the natural undertaking of facts. But facts are byproducts of experience and offer a singular aim; a standard response viewed as positive or negative which, if one exists, the other, by necessity, cancels out. This formula applies to temporality which is, in itself, a formula of existence. But, in the realm of pure concepts, within which the pre-logical exists, an incandescent movement of concepts arise, positive and negative insights are one and neither can defy the other. What appears is an outcome that merges into actuality. And, in order for this emergence to take place, belief cancels out disbelief and truth rises above falsity, thus, experience takes on a life of its own while it throws being-into-the-world to face a multifarious reality of lightness and darkness; sound and silence; highs and lows, and all potentialities which favor, or disfavor, his existence.
One must consider if logic exists in a particular realm of truths, or is it the empirical outgrowth of experience; whether logic in itself is logical and what determines it as such; whether it defines a situation that produces validity, or a lack of validity. Logic is ‘what should be’ within the correlate of knowing and apprehending. It is a movement of thoughts leading to a truth and the foundation of reason. But reason needs “meaning” which is instantly reflective and draws inwardly as the true. A thought which is illogical, reversing what is considered true, forms into “unreason.” Though it is a ‘misrepresentation of logic, this unreason finds a place within the logical since it forms, for consciousness, a choice between what should be and what should not. It is a surrendering of truth, but, at the same instant, a convergence of logic and reason. And what is logical to one may be illogical to another. Therefore, the essence of logic drifts haphazardly within the context of what is perceived to be true or untrue; real or imagined; provable or unprovable, coming together in the immediacy of thought directed toward reason.
Concepts come from knowledge that is born of reason and are always in search of validation. They become “the law and order” of a truth, a logic, which lays exposed to other laws and variations. To attain certainty one must undo the components of an idea and, through tireless formulations, produce a validity opposed to contradiction so that a seamless incorporation of facts and interpretations is all that is left. Reason is the fabric of reality. It is the indissoluble truth of which there could be no contradiction. Conceptual thinking transcends simple logic and is the residue of reason. And through absolute consciousness each new idea becomes a new creation.
All things as objects presented to consciousness are spontaneously and immediately perceived. Their peculiarity is the variance which differentiates what is sensed from the sensing, and is also the point of separation as all objects exist on the “other side” of consciousness and are never really part of it. They exist in and for themselves. The way in which they present themselves, however, is never static and infinitely interchangeable. There contents remain the same but their mode of appearing is always changing. They are inadequate representations of their own appearance. In this sense there is always something about them which can be further enriched and explored. Through their particularity they offer a temporary posturing and through their infinite potentiality are outside of consciousness and experienced as “acts” of perception.
Judgements originate through presentations but, however, are not necessarily relatable. A judgement in itself is true or false and a presentation is always interchangeable. For instance a house is viewed, or presented, from the front. When walking around the house differences appear in changing presentations. Although the house is the same it “shows” itself from different sides, different angles. The judgement that the house has a wall on all sides is a true judgement which is not at all related to its presentation. To say that it is held together by the one side being observed is false, although it is presented from that one side. A judgement can be turned into an act of nominalization, as such, “the house is white” corresponding to “the house is being white.“ From this specific act new declarative judgements are made and can go ahead indefinitely. The statement that “the house is white and is being white with four
walls,” creates abstract possibilities interchangeably infinite, yet always subject to a true or false judgement.