Monster tales and the fictional reality (Fourth Part) ⇒ Kirno Sohochari

… All living and non-living objects in the creation is a reflection of the always-existed reality. Things are born and died and transformed into the transcendental reality which itself is absolute. Yudhishthira is not dead but which dead is his body, he was not born but which born was his body, the essence of his presence always remains in the absolute reality. The body is only the container of organic things and temporal experiences, but the core essence of the body always existed in the unchanged absolute, maybe in a different shape or maybe it existed there as Naught. The absolute reality is nothing in that sense, albeit it contains all possible everything within the nothingness./ … Once upon a time Yudhishthira arrived in the middle point and met the eternal container of all Knowable and Unknowable reality… Continue reading Monster tales and the fictional reality (Fourth Part) ⇒ Kirno Sohochari

Monster tales and the fictional reality (Third Part) ⇒ Kirno Sohochari

… Yudhishthira’s mind was going far beyond the mind after receiving his father’s articulated wording. He was living in a fictional reality for such a long days and was active in the reality by defining it in his own mind. He was there so far his mind allowed him of seeing, feeling, touching and thinking about the reality. The game is over and he is ready to omit his existence to an always-existed reality. This reality is the reason of all appearance and disappearance and it always existed without having any purpose or definition of anybody. It has no God, no religion, no mind, no imagery or intention, nor does it have any desire of intention to explain what reality is or what it should be!… Yudhishthira is just now entered the reality that has no beginning and neither an ending…. Continue reading Monster tales and the fictional reality (Third Part) ⇒ Kirno Sohochari

Monster tales and the fictional reality (Second Part) ⇒ Kirno Sohochari

Human race really passed a fictional time in the remotest dawn of Indian civilization. There was a clear difference amid the Human, Animal and the Rakshasa, but the exchange was open to all. The three musketeers frequently met each other for lovemaking and battling. Yonder era has sunk down according to the pace of time. Those valiant warriors and genius artists have omitted to the earth. They were public celebrities at that time, was being epical due to the dramatic events of their life. All they appeared on the earth according to the law of fictional reality, and later omitted in the same stream of epical reality. They omitted but left the messages of varicolored exchanges between the Human, Animal, and Rakshasa… Continue reading Monster tales and the fictional reality (Second Part) ⇒ Kirno Sohochari

Monster tales and the fictional reality (First Part) ⇒ Kirno Sohochari

… The historical monster is cruel and wild, very blunt to feel the emotion of love and lust, but a fictional monster is a true lover. He is different to the historical narratives of monsters. This monster is a complete lover, he is soft and tender for love and he knows how to take care of love, or how to seize the lovable woman in his dark cave-hole. He is ignorant about flower but very sentient to the woman whose he loves. He entitled the woman a fragrance of blossoming flower. The gigantic gallant eagerly adores the flower, because he provoked himself as the only owner of that flower… Continue reading Monster tales and the fictional reality (First Part) ⇒ Kirno Sohochari

Cosmic nirvana and Ai’s “The Testimony of J. Robert Oppenheimer” ⇒ Kirno Sohochari

… Ai is straightforward. Her uneven wording once provoked me to see Oppenheimer’s face in my memory. I discovered him in the relics of Hiroshima and Nagasaki. He was standing there as dizzy and defaced. I saw him under the clouds of atomic relics, tried to hide his bleary face in isotopic dust. He looked stoical and inept for receiving the amazing gift of his scientific invention. I was calling him by his nickname; earnestly tried to remind him about Manhattan Project; however, the defaced man was not in responsive mode. He looked stoical, and soon fragmented by pieces in front of my eyes… Continue reading Cosmic nirvana and Ai’s “The Testimony of J. Robert Oppenheimer” ⇒ Kirno Sohochari

Freedom of choice in life ⇒ Kirno Sohochari

Life is mine, but I have no choice here. The vision of life has no choice sans to dish up the “other”. The mission, goal, objective and grossly the purpose, they have no alternative here sans to serve the great interest that, “Other’s purpose of life could have depends on your purpose and action to the life.” Conversely, yet I don’t know what does life mean but clearly know that, it’s a one-way relay race of love and hatred, where your “self-interest” is eternal to serve the other. You could think that you serve your own, but the “own” might be good or bad for the “other” and have to take care of this. Continue reading Freedom of choice in life ⇒ Kirno Sohochari