I put a rubber ring with print on it over a piece of circular glass, but its dark, so I cannot see whether or not the print is up or down, but it doesn’t matter when the light’s off, because it still protects the glass, but what really matters, is that when the light IS on or a car drives by and you get a glimpse of the print, it is either up or down, and if it is upside down, then the question is, “do I turn this around so I can read it” or more simply, can I read this upside down, either/or but if you don’t care, then it doesn’t matter which way you look at it, it matters that it is protecting the glass from shattering or breaking.
This rubber ring is existence. Therefore, in human correctness, or what we learn from our own culture, is that one wants to always right the wrong, even if the purpose is mistaken, as in, let’s fix this, and it does not need to be fixed. What is that old saying, this is sort of a negation of fixing what is fixed, “You can’t break what is already broken”? Well, that’s wrong because you can break “this” and you do this by breaking it even more, so to get back, the opposite is true, you can fix “this” by fixing it even more in the sense that in terms of human development, i.e. language in this case, unless of course you always prefer to read upside down, then something more can always be fixed, or language itself is flawed. But if you cannot read then there is no problem, and this is likened to man in the garden.
What if the rubber wasn’t placed properly or was, and the glass shattered or still shattered, respectively? Then, what you have is a much bigger problem in terms of a holistic approach, because it is entirely different from the reading problem, and in the hierarchy of order of fixing let’s say the substance’s properties, then fixing the actual substance so that it works properly, i.e. the rubber ring, is first and foremost, and adjusting a rubber ring so that its logo or text is upside down or right side up is a property of the substance, although you can still fix it, if you want. Then, to get back to the answer, the only primary use of the rubber is substance, that which manifests itself without thinking about thinking, its being is to protect the circular glass. The text is just a property of a substance, which, you know what you are doing to the substance, but you also make the property manifest by fixing the rubber ring to be able to see the logo or read the text, but the only usefulness in the rubber ring’s nature is to protect the circular glass, not look aesthetically pleasing.
There could even be flaws in the rubber due to the imprint of the text. So our very nature is skewed in terms of the original substance, because of the text. You know the comedian Mitch Hedberg said that, “Kit Kat robs you of chocolate because they print the name on the chocolate.” So the flaw of modern man is to make a substance, a self sufficient entity and it’s properties, which the properties may or may not be self sufficient, become one, which is to say that, for example, in grammar, that the you now becomes the you understood. So you don’t actually need a subject to have a sentence. You need a verb. What do verbs do? Verbs is a predicate that describes the subject in time. Now the You understood, you cannot see it, but you understand it, understand?
You need something that puts everything in perspective. Like a map with a scale in the back of a Bible, let’s say a Biblical map of Israel,, because without the scale, there isn’t anything to put the map in perspective. It’s the same in Judaism, where God is stamped like the text on the rubber ring onto the law. This is existence, but when we try to make it read intelligibly instead of upside down, we are sinning for even thinking about correcting it (the law), and in Christianity, Jesus is then fulfilling this (Romans), to declare a new existence, that which is being without thinking about being, or, in other words, being saved to where Jesus washes away all transgressions. Either way, it can be read, you understood or understood, do you understand? The past sins have been taken away, a blood sacrifice has been made, and you no longer see “you”, but you is there, and that is why all you need is understood. I hope you understand.
Back to the circular glass and the rubber ring, you know eventually that the glass will break, so why even buy the rubber ring around the circular glass? Why buy into existence? Either you buy it to protect the glass and it doesn’t matter which way the text faces, or you buy it to protect the glass and have it read right side up, or you don’t buy it at all. A holistic approach would then say that gluing the glass back together might be as cheap as buying a piece of rubber or buying into existence. Or for the purpose of the glass to take on a new form, that of whatever you glue the bits back together to become, but for the ontological purpose of this argument, the rubber ring comes with the circular glass.
Did your mom or dad or mentor ever tell you, when you were growing up, “They’ve been making that since before you were even born!” You see, it’s a prepackaged pre-ontological deal. Which leads me to my final question I have for you: what does the circular glass represent if the rubber ring represents existence?