Seeing is privileged compared to talking, children know ways to see things right as soon as they were born, then they recognize, and finally they talk, or say, say something. There is another fact that has shown us that seeing is much advanced than talking: we view while we are together with the surroundings, but whenever we use language to describe the world, we are actually surrounded by the world but not in the game.
The relationship between the earth we see and globe we know is not yet been decided. Every afternoon, we view the sun sets, perhaps the same time we know that the eFan Arth is moving away from the sun, but all the information can’t be perfectly while using the world we see. Primary of dreams by surrealist painter Magritte describes the irresistible gap between language and sight.
The knowledge and beliefs we have will influence the way we gaze at the world. People in middle ages believe that the hell is tangible, so the hearth they see must possess a totally different meaning traditional hunting had is today. However the conceptions they have all about the hell not only correspond with the miserable burning experience but also the memory of the dashes of fire. However seeing is not a kind of mechanical stimulus and response.
We only see points that we look at. Staring is curso fanart of choice, to some grant. The choice bring the things we see within reach-although it is without reach of hands. The way you connect an object with ourselves is a process of building a relationship. Might know about look at is not the object itself but the relationship between us. Our sight is searching, moving, catching and building the scene that we envision.
Then we will soon realize that we is by the surroundings in the process. This realization tells us the fact that we are, without doubt, a pFan Art of the world. For example, if we see a hill, we may suggest that the hill can see us too. The communication of sights is much natural than language, which is always an explanation, tries to “paraphrase” how you, I and everybody else see things.