3 Answers

  1. Like all neuroses that even end in schizophrenia, it began before the obsession with solipsism. What you describe is not a philosophical point of view, not a matter of worldview, but a consequence of a strict attitude to yourself. First, it should be a relative, and then-you yourself, but there are exceptions in the form of indulging good parents, when the child punishes and restricts himself. As you write yourself, it started from the very childhood. I mean, it all started with contact with my parents. I've already seen your question many times, but you don't write anything about your past in isolation from “solipsism”. There's not much difference between hypochondria leading to panic attacks and what happens to you. Just hypochondria about more sacrificial schizoids, and you have a different form of schizoidy – more ambitious, mannered, majestic. The form of relationship with the world, when it is devalued, and you devalue everything around you, is the sweet dream of almost any person with a pronounced schizoid accentuation. This is a very sweet and safe refuge or a way of feeling yourself on the edge of the divine. This is how our delusions of grandeur can play with us, which we try to replace. Well, megalomania is a clinical symptom, and we have a craving for greatness, I call it that. I'm just guessing right now, but I've never met a person with such a format of attitude to the world without a latent craving for greatness. Again, you didn't just get into philosophy —it usually requires schizoid accentuation. But the thing is, you don't generally feel that way — with a lot of control. How and with the same control you treat the world around you — you wrote about suspiciousness. So you're aiming for incredible control. The idea of solipsism gives you an incredible degree of control, but I do not know how you use it —you have written very little. To find out all these details, you need more than one consultation. However, these are all questions of anxiety and self-strictness. Just as fiercely, you try to change your mind, but you're looking the wrong way. You have emotional problems.

    As it was correctly pointed out here, nothing like this should bring suffering, and you are not suffering at all because the world may not be real. You suffer from a relationship with yourself. There's something like an ambitious evil god inside you, wanting to take control of everything. Maybe there is an ambition to be sooooo smart, not like everyone else, not like these cattle stupid and happy – again, I guess, but just sketch out options. Usually, there is always some compensatory thing in your head that makes you important inside, but makes you tremble in front of others (experience anxiety, anxiety, suspiciousness). I say this because I've been through it myself, especially when I smoked pot. I went through a huge amount of philosophical and esoteric concepts. We need to find out if this does not prevent you from getting closer, for example, with girls. I mean, aren't you afraid of contact? Because this strictness to yourself directly affects contact with others and so is very quickly discovered. All the judgment that you might expect from the opposite sex is actually within you and represents this very severity. So, this would be a sure sign that philosophy is certainly all good, but the problem is clearly not in it. The unreality of the world can give ease. But not for those who initially treat themselves very badly.

    I will save the response, and if it is deleted, I will try to send it again, but you can find me in the VK and I will leave it for you there. It wasn't me, of course, the one you're looking for, but if you need my answer, I'll keep it.

  2. No beliefs or theories held by a person should cause him or her physical suffering.

    I had a similar condition when I was young, with obsessive thoughts and panic attacks. I suffered for quite a long time, more than a year. But almost immediately, after this condition manifested itself, I turned to a doctor, a psychotherapist. I was prescribed medication, which was relatively effective. Without it, I think you'll have a hard time coping. The Church proved to be a strong psychotherapeutic component for me. Even just being in a church building during a service was a relief to me.

  3. Convincing a stubborn solipsist, like any other fanatic, is a monkey's job.

    So in short:

    1. About solipsism: take a closer look, see how much evil and ugliness around? Is that why you made up such a lame world for yourself?

    2. About the flask: its reality contradicts the very foundations of Solipsism. Either kolba+schizo= > psychiatrist, or the philosophy of solipsism. Choose one of them. But on the other hand, why would someone bother with a flask? Dispose of the contents and no hassle.

    3. About the code: why is the code somehow scarier than some superstrings on m-branes? If you are interested, find this code of the universe. It can be a huge discovery for everyone.

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