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black swan effect
On the sports arena, games are always changeable and unpredictable. Most people contend that victory is determined by what one can possess for the game between the two sides, and thus, the most simple way in practice is to grasp the procedure, and then to design a series of schedules for the candidates, which builds a model between the abstract and the real to claim the capability that one possesses, and which seeks to forge the grasping among the self, the object, and the situation. But the grasping is relatively fragile. The reason relies on the fact that one gets disturbed easily, which leads to a series of self-suspicion and self-negation, as he or she faces rare events that are beyond the realm of normal expectations—and this attack has the downrightblack swan effect. As the players lose their control and are fallen into chaos, the coach will always say encouraging words to them, such as Don’t be panicor Believe yourself.But we have to ask, Does it really work? Also, the sentence such as “Believe yourself” seems to ask the players to return back to themselves, but what on earth can we believe ourselves—and why to believe? This research begins with the drastic moment of the statement of “Believe yourself,” which demolishes the given evidence of knowledge, and tries to resolve the problems that incessantly emerge. The leitmotif of the thesis is the statement such as “quasi-grasping, true negation, and true grasping,” which seeks to analyze the model of sports arena and the structure of the ungraspable from the perspective of the black swan theory, and which discusses the subjective impasse intertwined between the two sides. This is made to turn and twist the quasi-thesis that we think we can grasp our life. Thus, to grasp becomes a deception. After delving into the quasi-thesis, we turn our discussion to negation, a notion from which we can see the possibility of subject’s change and the mysterious field undeveloped by being as well as the possibility of the grasping to be true. Thus, the thesis approaches the discussion thematically around the relations of the three sides: model, changeability and subject. Then, based on François Jullien’s separation between the oriental and the occidental, we employ Nassim Nicholas Taleb’s exhibition of the crisis of epistemology and the limit of the Western thought, as well as the other attitude to see being from the perspective of the Chinese thought. The two thinkers deconstruct the complex relations between the human and the world loomed under the issue of the “grasp” as well as the raison d’être as the subject encounters the unpredictable threats.
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