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Frankl, V. E. (1984). Man’s Search for Meaning: An Introduction to Logotherapy. New York, NY: Simon & Schuster.

has been cited by the following article:

  • TITLE: Buddhism, Christianity, Actuality

    AUTHORS: Kuang-Ming Wu

    KEYWORDS: Buddhism, Christianity, Actuality, Ambiguity, Collection

    JOURNAL NAME: Open Journal of Philosophy, Vol.7 No.2, May 31, 2017

    ABSTRACT: We here proceed in five steps, Buddhism in bits, Christianity in bits, their disasters, our disasters in existence, and then concrete actuality mysterious. Firstly, Buddhism takes things as mere collections of elements and thereby tries to convey the transcendent truth of Nirvana in this mundane-samsara world. Secondly, Christianity is based on ambiguous facts and elusive history, and is thereby undermined. Thirdly, Buddhist dissolution and Christianity in vain devastate their sheer existence. Fourthly, our own existence itself is devastated due to their disasters. Fifthly, such mess is caused by trying to definitely express the inexpressible but definite actuality. Still, both features of actuality—definite and inexpressible—tell of its monstrous objectivity (definite and indefinable) and monstrous subjectivity (lost and not-lost). All such twists show the fascinating time logic dancing alive in history. All this concludes with dreams caught by our viscera to resolve our monsters.