There are consequences to the attempt to look directly at experience. Looking requires a subject to look, and an object to be seen. Experience is not like that. Analytical philosophy trusts that if we look, collectively, using consensus as our gradient, we will know experience. Looking at experience demands abandonment of the self. As long as you believe in yourself, you are the membraneous surface that interfaces between the P-world and the body collective. To look at experience, you need to let go of that, so that you can be aware of the cellular volume—the volume of the P-worlds. Therein is subjective experience, and looking at it means not identifying with something you normally identify with.
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