The thing grasped
Manner of a sign
Creative intuition is cognitive in considering internal and external reality, directed toward concrete existence as connatural to the soul infused by a given emotion. Through its union and resonance in a spiritually awakened subjectivity, it informs the mind. The hidden properties of being are involved in its identity and in its existential relations with other things.
“Things are not only what they are. They ceaselessly pass beyond themselves, and give more than they have.” – Jacques Maritain
Intense sunlight from a low angle blasts the western side of a neon window sign. Projected onto horizontal slats, the resulting cast shadow advances indexical delight. As a crucial attribute of contemporary existence, authenticity is an important context-dependent topic of analysis.
“To view something as an index, the perceiver must believe that it actually has the factual and spatio-temporal link that is claimed.” – Kent Grayson
Within its own definition
In an abstract detail extraction, light and shadow redefine an object of modernity. Temporal slices are of necessity comprised of singular sequential durational segments. Even the seemingly simple is full of involvedness.
“Temporal ‘fading’ into the past is not equivalent to the fading of a fading image that remains perceptually present.” – Shaun Gallagher
Multilayered tracings open-up indexical possibilities just outside the entrance to a common office building. Sometimes the most ordinary things become extremely fascinating. When engaged exploring the visual potential in these quotidian moments, other incidental humans in the vicinity are often suspiciously disapproving.
“Can an interpretation ever lay definitive claim to correctness?” – Paul Armstrong
Compartments side by side with indexical overtones, three images connected by subject and formal relationship comprise a unified geometrical abstraction. Gracefully moving between styles and genres, participating in the historical legacy of fine art contributes to observational inquisition.
“Every other exercise gives the mind some particular aptitude, but also sets it in return a particular limitation; the aesthetic alone leads to the unlimited.” – Friedrich Schiller
Shadow of relation
There are things we know, that help in navigating our existence, which are indescribably ephemeral but nevertheless potent. Lacan has a developmental idea he calls the Real, which represents a background of understanding that is inexpressible. Seems to me this might be correlated with intuitive knowledge.
“Now, the first point to be firmly fixed in the mind is that intuitive knowledge has no need of a master, nor to lean upon any one; she does not need to borrow the eyes of others, for she has most excellent eyes of her own.” – Benedetto Croce
Mark the details
A metaphysical dualism is encountered on the streets of Zihuatanejo, with indexicality ramifications opening a space for contemporary object affirmation. Aesthetic replenishment may be illuminated by negation appropriation.
“I tend to see the past of philosophy not as the record of dead answers now discarded, but as the history of essential questions that welcome their own repeated renewal.” – William Desmond
Awareness and intentionality are sparked by intuition on a hot afternoon walk through the streets of Zihuatanejo. A confluence of circumstances opens possibilities for aesthetic realization, as found things mold into visual conception. The structures of consciousness can be analyzed in ways that alleviate the necessity of peripheral certainty.
“Life is the art of drawing sufficient conclusions from insufficient premises.” – Samuel Butler
Fully complete in itself as a fragment, sometimes we stumble upon spatial organization extraordinaire. Aesthetic threshold awareness is fortuitous.
“So that the view should touch the limit, that it should touch its limit, that it should touch itself intact.” – Jean-Luc Nancy
Being is usually transparent, the most general feature of everything that it is to be human. “To be” involves relationships to external things, to other humans, and to self-identity. Each of these modalities is distinct but frequently conflated. What-being is different than that-being is different than how-being is different than who-being. All these being categories, however, inexorably link to time.
“Ambiguity is always tossing to curiosity what it seeks, and it gives to idle talk the illusion of having everything decided in it.” – Martin Heidegger