3 Answers

  1. Don't read it. Uniquely. You never know what you want. Someone wants to eat plaster or soap. Someone wants to jump from the roof of a high-rise building. As one philosopher put it, “people wouldn't be better off if all their wishes were fulfilled.”

  2. Decide whether you are ready to take the risk that any philosophical knowledge carries with it – the risk of going so far in analyzing your beliefs that these beliefs will no longer be obvious and you will no longer be able to rely on them in your worldview. If you're not ready for this, don't read it.

  3. Ask yourself why you want to read philosophy, and which one. What hidden question are you so hard at finding an answer to? What exactly are you interested in?�

    When you understand the question, find more accessible sources of information. Start by clarifying the meaning of the words in your question statement through dictionaries and encyclopedias.

    “Schizophrenia” does not arise from philosophy, but from delusions, both your cognitive ones,and from the delusions of philosophers themselves, which are also enough. And this is not counting translation errors, errors in the interpretation of expositors, and others.�

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