Kind by Jon Keppel

Being of one another, whether in the flesh, remotely or by proxy shares corporeality, body-being).  Corporeality is the given force of human life articulated, that is of a person as any and all space(s) and time(s): the manifestation of presence in kind.


Consider that the world is experienced as perpetual motion and that the body itself is included.  As such, there is no now by the nature of experience (i.e. there is no phenomenon of mind). The totality of the body is consciousness whereby it takes conscious place, consciousness being a uniquely human trait. 


The body takes while acquiring points of view by assuming moments in time of consciousness and thus sustaining belief.  The world therefore is synonymous with consciousness and has nothing to do with concepts of space and time but corporeality instead (i.e. being in the stead of space and time, being in the place of). The body is the place of the world.


What comes to be known then as the phenomenal world of being is an amalgam of retrograde expressions of presence in kind, that is to say the world as such is an illusion only in so much as it is always out of synch with a single human being.


Motion makes us human.


There is no beginning or end, by definition, to perpetual motion only the presence of consciousness in kind. Conception nor mortal death are experienced because there is nothing to remember, for the body is of consciousness. 


Apprehension is all that remains, by way of motion, instead.  Similar to how a simple magic trick is enacted which may exceed comprehension, the speed of apprehension decifers experience.  And since motion is imperative to experience, speed becomes the nature of experience.


The body, being of consciousness, exudes the world by being in motion.  Corporeality galvanizes experience by orienting motion.  The body grasps the world by apprehending (i.e. it comprehends via its totality, the incorporation of phenomena). 


Grasping requires displacement, which is an indirect articulation of motion in the absence of a preordained now.  As an anaology the hand demonstrates this while grasping at any thing.  It displaces while apprehending, it takes conscious place by moving something into its displaced being (i.e. re-places consciousness). 


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