In this running war, Day 1466 brings a conflict between “flexibility of thoughts” and “Aged experience”.

The ego comes from genetics and situations. That ego makes people rigid, stubborn, and also brittle. The generation cycle is always the same, people move from one stage to other. A person is born with nothing to learn from, nothing to live up to, nothing to loose and nothing to fear. He has no limits of thoughts, no boundaries of imagination. Studies have shown that a newborn has fear of only falling, or we can say fear of lack of gravity. When this person grows and starts understanding the language, words start to seep into his brain; limiting his abilities of expression. In long run words start to limit his imagination and thoughts too.
Then comes the age when people around him start expecting things. He, then, realizes meaning of being a human. He has now stepped into an age where he needs to study to learn. He is encouraged to learn. Religion is forced into this person now. The “made up” concepts of good and the bad are manipulated in his brain. From now on views and imaginations of this person would be forced to be influenced by the good, bad, and religion. This religion and bad seeds new fears in his brain. He starts fearing the all maker, situations, people, and even death (the ultimate salvation). He is going to learn his good and bad too but not now. he’ll learn when it is too late, for him at least.
The expectations grow with his age, now He learns because he is expected to learn. The things he wants to learn does not match the things he is forced to learn. This is the phrase when he learns to compromise. Now he is moved to the second stage of generation cycle. Now he knows (almost forced to know) what to expect from the people of this age, when he would further move in the cycle.
Now comes the stage when he learns society and status. He learns now to maintain his status in society. He learns new fears influenced from the fears of others. He starts socializing and knowing the good and bad of others. This makes his concepts mix with the others’ good and bad.
Then comes the stage when He has to learn, because learning is necessary for his survival. He starts making decisions, which almost always conflict with the decisions made for him by “experienced people”. In this phase he learns to fake, to lie without hesitation, the learning of compromise comes handy now. This is also the stage when he has started expecting from younger beings. He changes in ways that redefines his good and bad, and now he tries to force his good and bad to “experienced people” also. That almost never happens. He is now starting to loose his flexibility. Now conflicts of good and bad start breaking him and remolding him, this is the process that in long run would make this person brittle. This is the longest stage of forming ones good and bad, this is the phase when he gains the experience.
Then comes the stage when He is “experienced”, i.e, He has made his hard learn concepts of good and bad. He has been broken and remolded hundreds of times in few decades. He cannot part with his ways because according to him, what concepts he has created are true. Now if some younger being makes a decision that conflicts with his good and bad, He is going to give this younger being a hard time. Now our “experienced” person is going to remold the younger ones. He has become brittle now, if that younger “inexperienced” being tries to force his concept, our person is not going to bend, because He is Brittle now. If he tries to bend he would break, and that is going to hurt, because remolding would not be possible.
Now comes the final phase of this cycle, our person is on death bed. He can think, but cannot express. He thinks of his life and realizes that none of the good, or bad matters.
In his pursuit of satisfaction, he lost the time. He surrounded himself with material, but the things that mattered were people. The younger ones are still with him. He is still brittle.

Hence, the cycle remains same. it is only people who move from one stage to other.

Leave a Comment: