seeking the path
p. 95/6-8 p. 98/20-22
p. 104/3-4 p. 112/29-35 p. 114/20-22 p. 115/6-11 p. 116/19-26 p. 117/25-30 p. 118/22-24 p. 118/32-33 p. 120/18-19 p. 120/38-40 p. 121/36-37 p. 122/13-17 p. 122/24-25 p. 123/7-10 p. 123/27-31 p. 126/34-36
such its nature approaches much nearer to the “ambiguous” realities of Kierkegaard.] noted: Postscript, p. 302. noted. [The cloud is not “potential rain;” it is, in itself, a certain quantity of water vapour, which at a given temperature and under a given pressure is strictly what it is. The in-itself is actuality.] noted by a wavy line. [But the Ego is far from being the personalizing pole of a consciousness which without it would remain in the impersonal stage; on the contrary, it is consciousness in its fundamental selfn.ess which under certain conditions allows the appearance of the Ego as the transcendent-phenomenon of that selfness.] noted: It is inherently impossible to derive an Ego from a play of reflexions, unless it is already there implicitly. [Thus from its first arising, consciousness by the pure nihilating movement of reflection makes itself personal; for what confers personal existence on a being is not the possession of an Ego—which is only the sign of the personality—but it is the fact that the being exists for itself as a presence to itself.] noted: This is a clever guess, but all the same it is wrong. [In fact how can the person be defined if not as a free relation to himself?] noted: This question is not as rhetorical as Sartre intends it. noted. noted. noted. noted. noted. noted. noted. noted. noted. noted. noted. noted. noted. noted. noted.
Published on Jun 26, 2013
Part B includes two early essays (Nibbana and Anatta and Sketch for a Proof of Rebirth) as well as notes from a Commonplace Book and Margina...