Monday, March 14, 2016

Putting yourself inside the narrative

I've written about this before: Part of understanding the 'story' noun type is it's special verbs and operators. If I did not already say this, there is a special relationship - not necessarily semantic - of putting yourself into the story. Call it what you want, it is necessary for the story to be understood, let alone believed. I suppose we should mull on and relish this: taking yourself into the story and back out where you only hear the words.
UPDATE:  This is completely wrong! I have to believe that the behavioral psychology of an event is more primitive to the human experience than capturing it as a narrative. We do not "sink into" the  event but, rather, circle back around after creating a narrative. The need for narratives comes after the behavior. Interestingly narratives are discrete but the actual underlying stories of experience must be  continuous (although they could still be abstract).


  1. Several different things make this confusing. The "story" noun type (the meta problem) and the way our actions and plans have structure similar to narratives.