In all reasoning there exists a variety of goals based upon principles that represent continuous forms of diverse and limiting fields of understanding. These goals are separate horizons of conceptions, each with its own points and perspectives, and each possessing its own contradictions. There could not be a simple determination of the truth, or what is right, wrong, moral, ethical, and so on. Within these logical horizons there exist other, smaller horizons composed of species and sub-species of arguments which contain all differences and mutual forms of convergence. This continuity of reason exists within the highest conception to the lowest; through the more advanced and supreme genera of reason, to the simplest form of knowledge. It depends on diversity to carry it through to a unity where all contradiction is present in its structure and, lastly, brought into existence by a complete and irreproachable understanding that has taken specifics into account and progressed them towards a singular result. To reach unity and singularity, a structure of reason must contain all differences. Any lack or absence of diversity would, in itself, represent a monolithic and dogmatic approach to anything resembling unity. The system must rely on reaching the highest conception and, therefore, nullifying any advance towards its denial. It would be a mutually agreeable result which favors most and not just a select few who would never accept reasoning, nor do they own an understanding that could give to reason a validity accepted as logic. There are always obstacles and polemics that rely on destructive argument to advance a cause of conflict. These particular horizons of thought are mere representations of the sub-species of the sub-species, and accepted as elements of empirical experience existing in the form of negation and obstruction; a symbol of contradiction and disorder. In the system of reason they serve their purpose as revealing the lowest form of conception to which a gradual ascent would be naturally applied. The pursuit of unity must have an effect that would bring it into harmony with itself and, eventually, absolve the differences in the genera of conceptions. This can only be systematically achieved within a course of gradual pursuit of avoidance and acceptance, and, finally, to an outcome of lasting, if not temporary, unity.
Liked this post? Follow this blog to get more.