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How To Deal With Their Order Of Things

This work was inspired by a lecture Science and Democracy at my former philosophy master in which we discussed Foucault and the text Order of Things. My interpretation was that we create our world by giving ‘things’ an order, an order of what we think is important or not. We decide that order and our importance and therefore we create our world. First I was intrigued with the question whether everyone has an equal amount to say/ to create, and why there is so much inequality in the world, especially so much suffering. So I dealt with the ‘unfairness’ of it. Later I discovered the spiritual way of looking at the world and especially the New Age Movement. My interpretation of it is that whatev

The ‘fight’ through work.

An important part of this work how to deal with their order of things, and one that occurred naturally, was the intensively needed for the presentation. In the past I’ve struggled a lot with wanting to create (bigger) things but not being able to do that on my own (and unfortunately not having the capacity to hire someone/ and not feeling comfortable asking for free help that often). This was a huge cause of stress combined with the fact that I felt totally sick that something I made needed to be approved and judged by some people in authority positions, called teachers. Ironically I felt so dependent and on their mercy to become a ‘free artist’ that it literally felt as if my life dependent

I said “enough is enough” and so I put my hands up (..and he shot me dead.)

So I came across this beautiful strong sentence from one of the most beautiful songs I have ever heard and which is very nostalgic to me ‘Bright Eyes- Land locked blues’. For me this sentence represents how you can perceive the world around you. Much of it has to do with how you grew up. Was it a loving home? And with loving I mean the real love, that of unconditional love. Or did you grew up, like most of us, in a house where 'love' always knew preconditions? You had to do certain things, 'good at school' you had to behave to standards that your parents had devised, you had to always have a clean room to be a good girl or boy. Of course these are the ‘innocent’ examples of dysfunctional h

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