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(Under Construction)


It is 

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is the participle nominative plural of the infinitive religare, one of the etymological roots attributed to religion. The literal translation is 'bindings' . The neologism aims to both decentre (transpose, to be more precise) suchhighly charged rubrics as 'cosmos' or 'universe', and reconcile science and religion.  


Beyond Ontotheology and Ontoanthropology

In Martin Hiedgger's philosophical corpus Dasein, the experience of being in the world that is peculiar to human beings, maintains an ontological priority over every other entity. Its existence represents the condition of possibility for the manifestation of being. This means that in Heidegger Dasein comes to occupy the old place of God. In this light, we may assert that Heidegger makes a strenuous effort to eradicate ontotheology to readily deliver an ontoanthropology. 

No Passive Being-In-The-World but Active Being Traversed by Trans-positions 

In the philosophy of Martin Heidegger, being-in-the-world is considered as the basic state of Dasein. The cultures of transposition take issue with the idea of world as a static backdrop against which Dasein operates. According to the cultures of transpositions, the so-called world conforms to an extended number of trans-positions which far from being static engage one another. Dasein, that is, is not surrounded by a number of 'inert objects'. Rather, it is traversed and thus transposed to some degree by conterminous active trans-positions to some degree.

Let's illustrate it with an example making for the moment a concession to Heidegger's marked anthropocentrism what above I have called his ontoanthropology. A person is not surrounded by a petrified world. Rather, they are crossed, affected by the quality of the atmosphere; the existence or absence of trees and plants, which in turn determine and affect the quality of the atmosphere; the circulation of more or less polluting vehicles such as cars, vans and trucks, which in turn also determine and affect the quality of the atmosphere; and so on and so forth.