the worldly nature of the imaginary self “axis”

Two things happen for sure if we are not aware of the relationship we have between us and ourselves. Between Radien-gieddte/Radien-neita and Rádienáhttje. Because we will replace it with what our collective places there instead. With what is of general and recognized value. Not with what this connection means to us personally. We will either take the side of this outside influence against what occurs spontaneously within us and deny us the relationship we must have that connects us to ourselves. Or, we will take sides for everything, which like us, suffers from being forced to submit to the psychic violence it entails when we or someone else force ourselves in between the other, and the connection it already has to itself. We become constant opponents of all kinds of psychological abuse and injustice, or righteous advocates of the social behavior our culture surrounds us with. Everyone in this situation will suffer enormously and feel limited by guilt from all around them. From the loss of this relationship to our inner self. Because we have no connection to what it is to us. We become psychologically lost in ourselves and suffer from the raw powers of our psychic nature. We end up in Jabme-aimo or even Ruohtta-aimo if we live in complete denial since we do not know how to come to terms with them by ourselves. Instead we let other suffer them for us by uninhibited letting them loose. We cannot stand being alone together with others with what we are in that relation that we share with everything else in this world. Which is implied as there are so few who are there who can share that relationship with us in an authentic way. We try to refer to its content as individuals in order to deal with what lies beyond the world of the ego, of which the ego is still a part, but it is made more difficult by the fact that we stand in the way of ourselves, of our own psychic reflection, and its initiating dualism that we are overwhelmed by. This also explains the either or reasoning we constantly encounter around us that also makes it very clear to us how little we are able to let the other person’s argument count. In his or her’s relation to him or herself. Which in turn creates the feeling of constantly being put in opposition instead of being confidently acknowledged in our relation to ourselves. It is the naive and automatic assumption that inner and outer reality are one and the same and that there is no psychological reflection in between.