Self-promotion asserts competent ability to conquer chaos based on intrinsic being rather than doing – cognitive belief divested from action or faith from works – ergo iconography contradicts instinctive models of heroism by a representation separated from the reality of action or the object/archetype’s natural laws (sacrificing pleasure to attain competence for ascendance, conquering, and then sacrificing what was gained to rebuild the community). An idol is separated from actionable reality and removes others’ prerogative to emulate laudable actions. Therefore, the False Prophet shares the same lie as the Swindler and the Coward.
Someone who fails in noble actions suffers death twice, appearing false and defeated, even though failure denotes true effort. They are useless without a hero who can restore, and poses a risk to others’ suffering the same fate if they fail to restore that person. Honor restores identity through one’s own proof of action, either by self-sacrifice to culture for men or to nature by offspring for women, but it represents abdication of the community to model heroism, placing the charge of restoration on the individual and preventing the emergence of the greatest hero.
The Greatest Hero
The greatest hero gives everything to restore someone failed. Doing so to restore a lying failure of a person IS TOTAL MADNESS, but NOT if the lying failure is changed and choses to be restored. The greatest hero sacrifices all that is required to change someone, gambling on THE BEING of the person outside their control, and SUCCEEDS. Chills. Such a sacrifice so rebuilds the person restored that they belong heart and soul to the hero who redeems.
I’m high from thinking and the room is shimmering. Ima go workout and meditate on the actions required to restore people to their full potential. I think caching this article in that context is important – the highest minded ideals still come from lobster derivations.
~ Dave Wallace, MS Psy