Logic give more understanding of mystical or spiritual atmosphere

            Logic is
certainly unshakable, but it cannot withstand to the power of senses and
interoception. These elements evoke numerous perceptions such as time
(chronoception), agency, familiarity and rely on the ability to detect and
transduce mechanical force. The primary aim of this book is to analyze the
psychic quality of mystical experience through phenomenology for application in
architecture design. This theory might be essential to give more understanding
of mystical or spiritual atmosphere in creating or achieving mystical
atmosphere in all kind of space. When I read the book ‘ Imaginative Enclave in
the Maison de Verre ‘ wrote by Katriina Blom, she said ‘Spatial imagination
relies on spatial perception and architecture’s concrete qualities, which
interact with our body, our unconscious’1 , it happens when the
space reverberates to our senses creating introception. I like to use word introception
instead of mental image. ‘Mental image is the representation in a person’s mind
of the physical world outside of that person’2 , however for me introception
is a combination of spirit, soul and body, this three part is not merely about
muscular relation and representation to object in physical world is an
Awareness of one’s body is intimately linked to self-identity, the sense of
being “me”. It is a psychic sensitivity inside the body, the sense of the
physiological condition of the body, is a ubiquitous information channel used
to represent one’s body from within. Mystical experience is an empirical rather
than theoretical. We must purify our introception and lost in the experience
itself. When the conscious empty it enters into a deeper state to unconscious.

In order to understand mystical experience, we must understand the
unconscious. In this case my theory lends itself to the unconscious theory from
Jung. In Jung’s theory the term ‘unconscious’ has a series of distinct
meanings. I think ego has a relation to the unconscious, because in general
meaning of psychoanalysis ego is the part of the mind that mediates between the
conscious and the unconscious and is responsible for reality testing and sense
of personal identity. This notion leads to the process of individuation, is
structured by a series of phases of the development of consciousness close to
animal instinctual consciousness but mediated by human institutions.3
The unconscious appears as a paradoxical unknown ‘Self’ : ‘the ego is by
definition, subordinate to the self and is related to it like a part to the
whole’. 4 Jung postulate ‘absolute unconscious’ to
specify the totality of everything that is unconscious. ‘Consciousness is like
a surface or a skin on a vast unconscious area of unknown extent’5  The unconscious ‘includes not only repressed
contents, but all psychic material that lies below the threshold of consciousness,6
the unconscious is not restricted to repressed mental content. ‘I define the
unconscious as the totality of all psychic phenomena that lack the quality of consciousness’7
That means that unconscious describe as the unknown in the outer world in
parallel to the ‘unknown in the inner world. This unconscious no longer has the
spiritual experience status. As Jung mention before that the unconscious is the
totality of all psychic phenomena that lack the quality of consciousness. If
the unconscious is totally unknown than we cannot enter into connection with
it. Therefore everything that is says unconscious is what the conscious minds
tells about it. The unconscious enters into relation with  the ego by appearing ego as the unconscious.
Thus Jung says that major Jungian psychic ‘agencies’ – shadow, anima, animus,
self – are all symbols of the unconscious, they are distinguished by the different
modes of relationship they present between ego and the unconscious.8
In its final form, the unconscious appears as an inner other, the meaning of
whose utterances, whether given  in
dreams or through active imagination, as one has to interpret. But for the
unconscious appear  as unconscious, it
must be symbolized. The dream is always a fragment which contains messages
about the dreamer’s individuation. A dream is never  a disguised symbolic representation of an old
wish. It addresses the dreamer now, it is a vital communication. Every dream is
a report to the current situation of individuation. So dreams are intrinsically
reflexive in that they present the subjects’s predicament in the form of a
fragmentic and drama. ‘Dreams are nothing but self representatitions of the
psychic process’9 Self reflextivity is thus conceived in a fundamentally
different  way to the Kantian model of
self consciousness. In dreams, my unconscious self potrays the current state of
my individuation in enigmatic terms. A dream is reflexive in the sense that
play within a play (a double dramatization) is reflexive.10

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