7 Answers

  1. They say that 90% of disputes would not have occurred if they had first agreed on terms.

    The word “fatalist” can be understood as completely different life beliefs and positions.

    I think I am a fatalist myself , in the sense that I accept the impossibility of avoiding uncertainty and unpredictability in my life.

    Like the old NLP parable about the Asian peasant.

    • A peasant found a horse in the woods. “How lucky you are!” said the neighbors. “Maybe so,” said the peasant.
    • Soon the horse ran off into the woods. “How unlucky for you!” said the neighbors. “Maybe so,” said the peasant.
    • The horse returned with a foal. “How lucky you are!” said the neighbors. “Maybe so,” said the peasant.
    • A farmer's son was riding a grown-up colt when he fell and broke his arm. “How unlucky for you!” said the neighbors. “Maybe so,” said the peasant.
    • Following this, a war broke out, and the emperor's soldiers came to the village and took all the young men who could hold weapons in their hands into the army. They didn't take the peasant's son with a broken arm. “How lucky you are!” said the neighbors. “Maybe so,” said the peasant…

    Well, I'm also a fatalist in that sense.

    “If you want to make God laugh, tell him about your plans.”

    This does not cancel life, and plans, and actions, and happiness. But things can change at any time. It's true. And this awareness turns every day when you are happy with your loved ones into a precious diamond.

    Not bad fatalism, I think.

    It suits me.

  2. Fatalist is not a term, it is a word of everyday and artistic language, which means that its use does not require strict and precise correspondence, and therefore can be subjective.

    Who decides to call a person a fatalist?

    Does a person think that way about himself?

    Or did he, for the sake of interest, like Childe Harold the sullen, languid, decide to pass for a fatalist in society?

    Or is he so jokingly evaluated by others who notice a tendency to fatalism in him?

    Of course, these three types of fatalists can be treated rather humorously.

    But fatalists and fatalism are different things. And we start to think about this when a series of events occur that are united by some one internal logic.

    From my point of view, the fate of people is predetermined. But this predestination is not strictly schematic. It exists as a trend. There is a proverb “Sow character, reap destiny.” Character is the innate individual characteristics of a person. Once in the same situation, people will act and make choices according to the characteristics of their personality. And so every time, in different situations, a person will show the character traits inherent in him from birth. Moreover, it will actively respond and even seek participation in those situations in which these properties are most pronounced.

    What is the nature of such predestination?

    From my point of view, both human diversity and the predestination of life's path are formed in the energy-informational field of the material world, which has a physical nature, and the laws of which all things obey.

    What is the fear of the so-called “fatal outcome”?

    It arises from a person's incorrectly formed picture of the world as a world with a rigidly deterministic structure, firstly, and secondly, he understands that the world is in constant motion, but presents it simplistically as linear and mechanical, which means that it potentially contains the possibility of linear sequential events.

    In reality, movement in the world is a collection of different forms of movement, and mechanical movement is only one of these forms. Therefore, predestination does not exist as a certain event prepared somewhere in the depths of time, but as a probability and trend.

    But there is no denying that a person has a premonition of the onset of some events, because this is what we call fatalism.

    This premonition is caused by the constant interaction of a person with the energy-informational field of the material world. Information in the field is distributed instantly, and we somehow receive this information, we intuitively feel its arrival, but we do not understand it rationally, it is usually thought figuratively. But nevertheless, it comes and governs our actions.

    Precisely because the premonition is intuitive and imaginative, and not rational, so it seems to me that we can not talk about anticipating specific events. The event should be considered rather as a material form of realization of the trend.

  3. I have never met many people in my life who actually adhere to fatalism, in the spirit of Dostoevsky's characters, like Kirillov.

    But I've met a lot of people who like to talk about fate, say the word “fatalism”, talk about free will and predestination. All this begins and ends with conversations and has almost no effect in the actions of lovers of small talk. So it's hard to take these things seriously.

  4. As you can relate to a person who believes in his fate, I personally treat all people equally. Each of us lives as he considers, for himself, the right way. A person is like that, what his thoughts are and in relation to himself he is always right. “Life is a desert, we wander through it naked. A mortal full of pride, you are ridiculous! You find a reason for every step, but it has long been decided in heaven.” With respect.

  5. It may be necessary to distinguish between the reasons for accepting fatalism – intentional (with a purpose, or value-based) and necessary. It is difficult to assess fatalism as something satisfactory, comfortable, justifying, if you see it as a devaluation of your “I”, your role. If all my achievements, achievements, actions, crimes, and blunders have no meaning, no meaning, and I turn out to be just a thing for the will and goals of some author of everything, or a grain of sand sealed in the stone of causal natural necessity, this can instill a considerable inferiority complex.

  6. Perhaps they are purposeful people and their fatalism is just a desire to achieve the goal at all costs, even if these ideas are utopian or fixed. Dreams when a scientist studies a subject of interest as if his life depends on it or obsessed with getting rich, realizing their thirst for travel, here a person dreamed of going to Greece, made an effort for this, earned money, studied tourism there and came to his Greece, in any case they are implementers, fatalism is not fanaticism, fanatics just talk and do nothing for their goal or because of stupidity only postpone the goal but As he wants, so it will be. But it takes a lot of willpower and reinforced concrete beliefs.

  7. No, I don't think so, because fatalists also do something for life, and do not sit locked up behind seven locks. In some ways, life is easier for them, for example, they are not so afraid to fly planes.

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