Iambiguous as Socrates vs Dave Chapelle as Stirner

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Iambiguous as Socrates vs Dave Chapelle as Stirner

Postby Jakob » Wed Sep 04, 2019 8:04 pm

From the new Dave Chapelle show. I was watching this and couldn't help thinking about Iambiguous' question.

"Im not for abortion."

man from crowd: woohoo!

"Oh shut up nigga"

laughter

"Im not for it, but I'm not against it either."

scattered laughter and female woohoos

"It all depends on who I get pregnant."
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Re: Iambiguous as Socrates vs Dave Chapelle as Stirner

Postby iambiguous » Wed Sep 04, 2019 8:17 pm

On the other hand, women actually confronting the agony of an unwanted pregnancy, might not think that is funny at all.

But, I suspect, that's embedded more in dasein than in, say, value ontology? :-k

Or, sure: :banana-linedance:

Seriously though if the whole point here is make fools of each other, let's take this to rant.

I truly do enjoy that sort of no holds barred verbal jousting.
He was like a man who wanted to change all; and could not; so burned with his impotence; and had only me, an infinitely small microcosm to convert or detest. John Fowles

Start here: viewtopic.php?f=1&t=176529
Then here: viewtopic.php?f=15&t=185296
And here: viewtopic.php?f=1&t=194382
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Re: Iambiguous as Socrates vs Dave Chapelle as Stirner

Postby Jakob » Thu Sep 05, 2019 10:54 am

Ive brought your question down to Earth. Disappointing you'd try to frame that as making fun and get my posts banned to the Rant house. Im just trying to do justice to you without being dishonest.

Come on dude, can you for once just be a man about it and acknowledge reality. For the sake of ILP.
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Re: Iambiguous as Socrates vs Dave Chapelle as Stirner

Postby Karpel Tunnel » Thu Sep 05, 2019 11:01 am

Socrates asked a lot of questions, but actually had answers, squirming out of the patterns in the questions.
Max was actually fine with anarchy and desire, without claiming it was right.

It's a matter of where your nihilism is, in the persona, or in the Self.
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Re: Iambiguous as Socrates vs Dave Chapelle as Stirner

Postby Jakob » Thu Sep 05, 2019 11:09 am

I know I was honouring Iambiguous wildly beyond his merit, which I guess he took as insult.

Anyway the larger point being that his point can be brought to Earth by acknowledging the Ego.
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Re: Iambiguous as Socrates vs Dave Chapelle as Stirner

Postby Jakob » Thu Sep 05, 2019 12:24 pm

Wait a minute wait a minute. Do I see some really troubling signs here or is it just me?

First Karpel makes a post basically condemning this site for hosting people who respect themselves beyond the average man, and then Iambiguous responds to a friendly intellectual challenge by making a request for my thread to be moved to invisibility because it might be offensive...

this isn't actually happening here is it?
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Re: Iambiguous as Socrates vs Dave Chapelle as Stirner

Postby Jakob » Thu Sep 05, 2019 12:30 pm

Anyway back to Socrates and Stirner.

Stirner is basically a Value Ontologist avant la lettre, having yet to discover the fact that the individual isn't isolated and that rebellion against parents isn't its most fundamental activity.

Iambiguous is like Socrates in that he aims at showing that there are no values.

I found this a remarkably useful juxtaposition. Probably Iamb feels that itchy discomfort of being understood.
Last edited by Jakob on Thu Sep 05, 2019 10:25 pm, edited 1 time in total.
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Re: Iambiguous as Socrates vs Dave Chapelle as Stirner

Postby iambiguous » Thu Sep 05, 2019 6:00 pm

Jakob wrote:Ive brought your question down to Earth. Disappointing you'd try to frame that as making fun and get my posts banned to the Rant house. Im just trying to do justice to you without being dishonest.


Come on. In the philosophy venue here at ILP, there is still an opportunity to reclaim the site from the Kids and the folks who are here more to use it as just another adjunct of "social media".

A post like yours is not what I construe to be bringing an issue like abortion down to earth.

Look, anytime you are willing to discuss conflicting goods here given the components of our respective moral philosophies, I will be more than accommodating. No huffing and puffing, no retorts, no punch lines, no making the other the issue. Just a mutual respect for each other's intelligence and a straight up exploration of the relationship between words and worlds.

How about it?
He was like a man who wanted to change all; and could not; so burned with his impotence; and had only me, an infinitely small microcosm to convert or detest. John Fowles

Start here: viewtopic.php?f=1&t=176529
Then here: viewtopic.php?f=15&t=185296
And here: viewtopic.php?f=1&t=194382
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Re: Iambiguous as Socrates vs Dave Chapelle as Stirner

Postby Jakob » Thu Sep 05, 2019 10:26 pm

iambiguous wrote:
Jakob wrote:Ive brought your question down to Earth. Disappointing you'd try to frame that as making fun and get my posts banned to the Rant house. Im just trying to do justice to you without being dishonest.


Come on. In the philosophy venue here at ILP, there is still an opportunity to reclaim the site from the Kids and the folks who are here more to use it as just another adjunct of "social media".

A post like yours is not what I construe to be bringing an issue like abortion down to earth.

Look, anytime you are willing to discuss conflicting goods here given the components of our respective moral philosophies, I will be more than accommodating. No huffing and puffing, no retorts, no punch lines, no making the other the issue. Just a mutual respect for each other's intelligence and a straight up exploration of the relationship between words and worlds.

How about it?

I have a different approach than you do - for me this was actually a beautifully aphoristic way to address the issue in an Earthly way.
Still, I appreciate your respectful overture.

Sure we can do that. Where. Here?
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Re: Iambiguous as Socrates vs Dave Chapelle as Stirner

Postby Jakob » Thu Sep 05, 2019 10:39 pm

Ok I made a thread.

viewtopic.php?f=1&t=195222
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Re: Iambiguous as Socrates vs Dave Chapelle as Stirner

Postby Jakob » Sat Sep 07, 2019 12:27 pm

Jakob wrote:It started with the post that I made yesterday.

Jakob wrote:From the new Dave Chapelle show. I was watching this and couldn't help thinking about Iambiguous' question.

"Im not for abortion."

man from crowd: woohoo!

"Oh shut up nigga"

laughter

"Im not for it, but I'm not against it either."

scattered laughter and female woohoos

"It all depends on who I get pregnant."


Iambiguous didn't consider this a serious challenge.
Let me add my notes.

In order to judge whether or not abortion is moral or not, we have to know not only what we consider morality to be, but also all the physical circumstances both of abortion in general and of any particular case of abortion we are discussing.

Does an embryo feel pain, does it have awareness? If so, killing it seems to be hard to justify except in the way we justify killing livestock. Which is by no thinking about it, I guess.

My experience in general is that abortion is a deeply sad event that saddens women who go through it until many years after. I also think it must be an extremely horrific experience for the unborn creature. And I believe that it gets worse as it gets later, as the creature develops more and more into the utterly sensitive and sentient form of a human baby. I think a late abortion is a kind of murder.

The only reason I see to justify abortion is when the pregnancy results from rape, and then one should proceed immediately after the event so that the conceived lifeforms has no elaborate means of experiencing. Waiting in such a case is simply unnecessary cruelty.

So this is my subjective position, which seems as good a thing to start with as any.

Less subjectively, and more skeptically vis a vis mans capacity to act morally, I find Dave Chapelle's position relevant - it is a way of subjectivizing the issue, which seems to me to be a form of brining it down to Earth.

Iambiguous? The floor is yours.
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Re: Iambiguous as Socrates vs Dave Chapelle as Stirner

Postby Jakob » Sat Sep 07, 2019 12:28 pm

Jakob wrote:Of course there is a very recent popular justification for abortion as the prevention of suffering - to scan embryos for signals of possible Down syndrome or other serious problems. Iceland was said to have reduced down syndrome births almost to zero in this way. Filipino leader Duterte hilariously commented on this in one of his rants, but he didn't really impress anyone in this case because to insult Iceland is really hard. He clearly failed since he could only object to them that they "eat ice", and generally linking them to the "white race". Not his best trolling session but still quite amusing. In any case this all gives a context to the question of aborting those pregnancies which appear to be preparing deeply problematic lives.
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Re: Iambiguous as Socrates vs Dave Chapelle as Stirner

Postby Jakob » Sat Sep 07, 2019 12:28 pm

Meno_ wrote:
iambiguous wrote:
Jakob wrote:In order to judge whether or not abortion is moral or not, we have to know not only what we consider morality to be, but also all the physical circumstances both of abortion in general and of any particular case of abortion we are discussing.


How is the manner in which any particular individual's moral judgment regarding abortion not predicated by and large on the manner in which I have come to grasp the acquistion of a moral narrative here: viewtopic.php?f=1&t=194382

How is it different for you?

The physical circumstances are embedded in facts that either can be established or not be established. At least in a No God world. With God, the facts established still come down to what any particular Scripture informs us regarding God and abortion. The part where behaviors become Sins. Behaviors judged in the end by God.

But what can be established as in fact true when it comes down to whether particular behaviors ought to be rewarded or punished given the circunstances established regarding a particular abortion in a particular context?

Jakob wrote:Does an embryo feel pain, does it have awareness? If so, killing it seems to be hard to justify except in the way we justify killing livestock. Which is by no thinking about it, I guess.


Or:

Might a woman burdoned with an unwanted pregnancy find her life completely upended if she is forced to give birth? How could she realistically compete with men for a good education or for a good job or for any other opportunities in a world where only women are able to become pregnant?

Or what if the pregnancy is as a result of rape or incest or a failed contraceptive? What if there is the possibility that her health [either physical or mental] might be impaired if forced to give birth?

Conflicting goods always work both ways of course. Both sides can make reasonable arguments that the other side can only make go away by not thinking about them.

Jakob wrote:My experience in general is that abortion is a deeply sad event that saddens women who go through it until many years after. I also think it must be an extremely horrific experience for the unborn creature. And I believe that it gets worse as it gets later, as the creature develops more and more into the utterly sensitive and sentient form of a human baby. I think a late abortion is a kind of murder.


But that's my point. Your experiences. Embodied, in my view, in the manner in which I consture the meaning of dasein here: viewtopic.php?f=1&t=176529

How is that not applicable to you?

Why should the value judgments derived from your experiences take precedence over conflicting value judgments derived from the experiences of others?

And could you not have new experiences that change your mind about abortion? Or are you of the opinion that your current viewpoint is wholly in sync with the "real you" wholly in sync with "the right thing to do"?

Jakob wrote:The only reason I see to justify abortion is when the pregnancy results from rape, and then one should proceed immediately after the event so that the conceived lifeforms has no elaborate means of experiencing. Waiting in such a case is simply unnecessary cruelty.


Others however insist that human life begins at conception; and that the baby is no less innocent.

And I speculate that, for many of them, these assumptions are derived from their own personal experiences with families and friends and communities that first instilled and then reinforced in them this point of view.

That, in any event, there does not appear to be argument [philosophical or otherwise] able to resolve this conflict once and for all.




How do You deal with phylogenetic development whwre the embryo at early stages evolve around the earliest of.specie , starting from creatures from the sea? That has no consciousness except within the current comparable species? In that current accepted fact, and within it's ramifications, how could You justify a human consciousness at it's earliest stage without reference to Deism , which You deny?

It appears sustaining that. contradiction leads to a regression to absurdum
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Re: Iambiguous as Socrates vs Dave Chapelle as Stirner

Postby Jakob » Sat Sep 07, 2019 12:29 pm

iambiguous wrote:
Jakob wrote:In order to judge whether or not abortion is moral or not, we have to know not only what we consider morality to be, but also all the physical circumstances both of abortion in general and of any particular case of abortion we are discussing.


How is the manner in which any particular individual's moral judgment regarding abortion not predicated by and large on the manner in which I have come to grasp the acquistion of a moral narrative here: viewtopic.php?f=1&t=194382

How is it different for you?

How does it seem to be different for me from what Ive said?

The physical circumstances are embedded in facts that either can be established or not be established. At least in a No God world. With God, the facts established still come down to what any particular Scripture informs us regarding God and abortion. The part where behaviors become Sins. Behaviors judged in the end by God.

Yes.

But what can be established as in fact true when it comes down to whether particular behaviors ought to be rewarded or punished given the circunstances established regarding a particular abortion in a particular context?

I don't even know how I would punish any crime, to be honest. Do you?
Basically all I really know is vengeance and forgiveness. I don't find the penal laws that we have very lucid. But I wouldn't know how to do it better.

Jakob wrote:Does an embryo feel pain, does it have awareness? If so, killing it seems to be hard to justify except in the way we justify killing livestock. Which is by no thinking about it, I guess.


Or:

Might a woman burdoned with an unwanted pregnancy find her life completely upended if she is forced to give birth? How could she realistically compete with men for a good education or for a good job or for any other opportunities in a world where only women are able to become pregnant?

But why would she have to compete with men? Im not a feminist. And why did she have unprotected sex in the first place?
If she had protected sex and she got pregnant anyhow I would personally say she should keep it. If I had anything to do with it I would compel her to and I would taker part in raising the child.

Or what if the pregnancy is as a result of rape or incest or a failed contraceptive? What if there is the possibility that her health [either physical or mental] might be impaired if forced to give birth?

Rape is, as Ive said in the OP, for me one of the few reasons where abortion isn't irrational, but it needs to be done soon.
As for mental health, birth has been the way mammals have thrived for millions of years, so I would say that is a rather out of the box expectation, even though it occurs. But insanity can occur on the grounds of education and all kinds of other things as well. Which brings us to a primordial philosophical question: When should we allow hypotheticals to dictate our behaviour?

Conflicting goods always work both ways of course. Both sides can make reasonable arguments that the other side can only make go away by not thinking about them.

Probably in most cases. But one might also simply feel that the other needs to change, learn, that his or her ideas are based on insufficient experience or lack of character. And in the end the subjected person might agree that this was the case and that to be compelled to do something it didn't want to do increased her or his happiness. A basic example is brining unwilling kids to school in the morning, enforcing discipline in general, discomforts that make life more comfortable later on.

So then you're talking about long term vs short term interests. It isn't easy for everyone to recognize a long term interest, certainly not for a child.

Jakob wrote:My experience in general is that abortion is a deeply sad event that saddens women who go through it until many years after. I also think it must be an extremely horrific experience for the unborn creature. And I believe that it gets worse as it gets later, as the creature develops more and more into the utterly sensitive and sentient form of a human baby. I think a late abortion is a kind of murder.


But that's my point. Your experiences. Embodied, in my view, in the manner in which I consture the meaning of dasein here: viewtopic.php?f=1&t=176529

How is that not applicable to you?

What you may disregard is that the bottom line is always experience.
We have moral laws to regulate our experience. Or do you think it is solely to please God? Would God put us through lessons that don't enhance our experience? How would that serve God, does he not love his children?
As a child of Creation, my experience is directly pertinent to Creation, its just one of many experiencers, but you have to start somewhere, and if I want to arrive somewhere with you or anyone else we will all need to make our own experiences known.

Why should the value judgments derived from your experiences take precedence over conflicting value judgments derived from the experiences of others?

Im not at all saying they should. Im just putting in my two cents, so that a ball may get rolling.
If the whole world decides abortion is great and especially late stage abortions are desirable, which would very much be in the interest on organ harvesters, then I wont have had any say in the thing, but I don't know that this will be the case, I don't know what will be the case in advance - so with a clean conscience I speak to you of my experience.

And could you not have new experiences that change your mind about abortion? Or are you of the opinion that your current viewpoint is wholly in sync with the "real you" wholly in sync with "the right thing to do"?

Ive talked to an antinatalist girl for a while once and whereas I disagree with her, I did not try to convince her of my views, as hers were born from deep suffering and betrayal. No argument will ever convince her, she might only perhaps have an experience once that justifies it all to her, or she might not.
I dont think arguments should ever overrule experiences. Only when an argument forms an experience, a coherent impulse soundly in terms of the person who hears or reads the argument, then should it be expected to be persuasive. Aristotle went to some length explaining how this is technicality doable, but I prefer to trust in the power of experience. Here I see, for example, a difference between politicians - some speak from experience, some from technicality. I prefer the experienced ones. For example WH Bush was really an excellent president in my view, as he had seen the ultimate of some very important aspect of the US, namely war - and I find Trump excellent because he has seen the ultimate of another very important aspect of the nation, namely business. Neither of these two are very good at argumentation. They just are stubborn because they know what they have seen. Cause and effect. A good leader has seen a lot of that.

To to round this up to bring it back to abortion: ultimately it is a question for which women have the only relevant experience.
That is the one way we could end this: saying well we are men, we ultimately aren't involved in the decision so whatever we say is moot. And it is, in a sense.
Pregnancies are going to be ended all throughout human existence and that doesn't upset me.

Jakob wrote:The only reason I see to justify abortion is when the pregnancy results from rape, and then one should proceed immediately after the event so that the conceived lifeforms has no elaborate means of experiencing. Waiting in such a case is simply unnecessary cruelty.


Others however insist that human life begins at conception; and that the baby is no less innocent.

How would one argue for the lack of innocence of the baby, though? That is a radical proposition, though I am aware Luther held it and so do millions of Lutherans now - I really am not a Luther-fan. He did not like humans at all and I don't find that a good ground to try to be their leader.

And I speculate that, for many of them, these assumptions are derived from their own personal experiences with families and friends and communities that first instilled and then reinforced in them this point of view.

That, in any event, there does not appear to be argument [philosophical or otherwise] able to resolve this conflict once and for all.

No, definitely not. Philosophy is not law-giver over life and death - it only clarifies the meaning of life. In this way it can greatly improve chances for pregnancies or it can also, as in Iceland, lead to a selectivity before life and allow only the healthiest and happiest pregnancies to proceed.
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Re: Iambiguous as Socrates vs Dave Chapelle as Stirner

Postby Jakob » Sat Sep 07, 2019 12:30 pm

Meno_ wrote:

How do You deal with phylogenetic development whwre the embryo at early stages evolve around the earliest of.specie , starting from creatures from the sea? That has no consciousness except within the current comparable species? In that current accepted fact, and within it's ramifications, how could You justify a human consciousness at it's earliest stage without reference to Deism , which You deny?

It appears sustaining that. contradiction leads to a regression to absurdum

Thats an interesting approach.

What kind of timetable are we talking about here?
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Re: Iambiguous as Socrates vs Dave Chapelle as Stirner

Postby Meno_ » Sat Sep 07, 2019 4:03 pm

Jakob wrote:
Meno_ wrote:

How do You deal with phylogenetic development whwre the embryo at early stages evolve around the earliest of.specie , starting from creatures from the sea? That has no consciousness except within the current comparable species? In that current accepted fact, and within it's ramifications, how could You justify a human consciousness at it's earliest stage without reference to Deism , which You deny?

It appears sustaining that. contradiction leads to a regression to absurdum

Thats an interesting approach.

What kind of timetable are we talking about here?



Well, that's difficult. Some claim that even crystals have a kind of consciousness, so the levels of development bear into qualifying quantified 'facts'

And that again is a modal differentiable problem of separation-de-differing the organic from the inorganic.

See how this ugly revisit of dual natural process gives the into-phylo typically problems?

My point is, that as we move away from old school stasis toward new world return to chaos, where absolute chaos ( in Your sense, as I recall You expressing it) estopps any further regression; here lies the key, somehow, safety rapped naturally-' by Nature- a sort if primordial natura obscura kind of way.
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Re: Iambiguous as Socrates vs Dave Chapelle as Stirner

Postby Jakob » Sat Sep 07, 2019 4:48 pm

Meno_ wrote:
Jakob wrote:
What kind of timetable are we talking about here?



Well, that's difficult. Some claim that even crystals have a kind of consciousness, so the levels of development bear into qualifying quantified 'facts'

Right - I think that consciousness is a complex form of feedbacking responsivity, of which simpler forms exist in all existent stuff.
And indeed minerals do have a rather specific responsivity feedback to themselves, so they might be expected to have rudimentary consciousness.

And that again is a modal differentiable problem of separation-de-differing the organic from the inorganic.

See how this ugly revisit of dual natural process gives the into-phylo typically problems?

Well yes but the solution is it seems to me to humanly establish a standard, a line we do not want to cross - we can not expect nature to provide this line for us. It must be a decision.
That is the courage that is at the core of Nietzsche, at the core of what he expected of his friends, us. To be the one who makes that choice -
in a sense, as Edward Norton says it in the Bourne Legacy: to be the sin-eaters.

My point is, that as we move away from old school stasis toward new world return to chaos, where absolute chaos ( in Your sense, as I recall You expressing it) estopps any further regression; here lies the key, somehow, safety rapped naturally-' by Nature- a sort if primordial natura obscura kind of way.

Yes it does, which is why I am full of hope -
in our deepest ignorance we will be compelled to make astonishingly wise decisions.

And for what a deep ignorance we are headed!
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Re: Iambiguous as Socrates vs Dave Chapelle as Stirner

Postby Jakob » Sat Sep 07, 2019 6:35 pm

Jakob wrote:From the new Dave Chapelle show. I was watching this and couldn't help thinking about Iambiguous' question.

"Im not for abortion."

man from crowd: woohoo!

"Oh shut up nigga"

laughter

"Im not for it, but I'm not against it either."

scattered laughter and female woohoos

"It all depends on who I get pregnant."

Note to Iambiguous:



(Im not recommending this person, this Crowder comedian, at all - but indeed it seems like indeed women have found all this offensive.)
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Re: Iambiguous as Socrates vs Dave Chapelle as Stirner

Postby Jakob » Sun Sep 08, 2019 11:14 am

The arguments against abortion take an ethical approach.

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Re: Iambiguous as Socrates vs Dave Chapelle as Stirner

Postby Jakob » Sun Sep 08, 2019 3:57 pm

:(



"Joe Rogan | Chappelle's New Special Had 0% on Rotten Tomatoes"
"0% from critics and 99% from audience..... I think that says it all does it not?"
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