In understanding the manifest self, it is helpful to gain an appreciation for its various facets. In this article, I present a vision of the corpus callosum.
The corpus callosum is like a brilliant mall, paved with perfectly enunciated vocabulary. It glows with awe, symbolizing the desire of the mind. It only accepts strong connections, connections of truth that form the sacred agreement of the knowledge of the self through the differing personalities of the hemispheres of the brain.
At this glowing mall of importance and significance, a mall that never sleeps, important, self-defining exchanges take place. Always on, always glowing, the corpus callosum can be seen from the whole brain.
For those without a corpus callosum, the brain connects where it can, such as at the brain stem. Here, the voice likely has a higher priority, perhaps more regal than would be typical (possibly stemming from the ideas of centrality/focus and nearness to loudness, although these are simply menial conjectures).
The corpus callosum is a center of attention of the brain. Almost all of the communication is split between the hemispheres, without almost all of the communication traveling at the general brain stem and the corpus callosum. The brain stem is a primarily conduit; the corpus callosum is a captivating yet stilling center of stability.
It is perhaps the obligatory thoughts that many are faced with that build the corpus callosum. These are the thoughts that some find an inability to not think. Perhaps, the flow of information from the sides of the brain weren’t smooth and without confusion or indecision. Bright thoughts command the brain in certain ways. I’ve noticed, however, with a more peaceful and resolved communication in the brain, these thoughts become more subtle, and seem to simply glow as a connector within the brain. I see my corpus callosum there, glowing, where those thoughts used to be. While there are likely various aspects of thinking, all of which performing a sort of command to the mind, the inter-hemisphere communication seems to be of them.
It’s pleasant to have the stability of an expensive and sophisticated commercial establishment near the middle of your head.
It can be described as the psychological stopping point. There, once it’s on and paved, the mind just stops. It doesn’t stop thinking, but it stops moving around. The mind stays in place, existing in animation.
It’s kind of a weird feeling. It’s like, it stops, and you sort of automatically think, “well, what do I want to do,” and you don’t do anything. This is the sustainable state of the glowing corpus callosum (I’m being a little humorous; I’m sure there’s a better name).
Many people have searched for a state of thoughtlessness, and while discovering a well-managed corpus callosum doesn’t cover the gamut of the topic, it is quite significant. It seems that there may be possible a desperation of some sort regarding inter-brain communication, and organizing the thought such that the corpus callosum facilitates it is quite potentially a way to calm one’s mind and reduce the violence of thinking. This state of mind that I refer to is the common notion of the state of “I don’t know” or the state of “thoughtlessness” (not exactly indicating mute brain, but a serene one, instead, perhaps). I know many people have questioned in their search, wondering why they couldn’t be thoughtless.
With enlightenment comes an ability to nicely self-organize, and it may very well be that understanding and perceiving the health and quality of the corpus callosum is an important element in understanding one’s own cognition. It may takes a mild amount of (pleasant) maintenance, but it’ll may alleviate a variety of jerky thoughts, which are then no longer necessary, as the corpus callosum will be able to smoothly facilitate inter-hemisphere communication.
The corpus callosum is very nice. They say it has a huge number of connections.
Once common perception is a ball of light at the center of the head. What I think one is actually (possibly) seeing is the manifestation of the idea of a center. While this center may not technically exist, due to the neurological gap between the hemispheres, the cohesion brought about by the notion of centrality may evoke this perception. Much of it may be due to the illumination of the corpus callosum. It may be that thoughts become brighter due to their allure, suggesting importance and salience. If there is trouble, then thinking may increase in brightness. The understanding of the corpus callosum can perhaps resolve some of the possible aggravation that may occur due to an irregular communication structure between the hemispheres.
It would be good to look up pictures of the corpus callosum. I think you can find it in your head, and remembering the hemispheres don’t connect is very helpful to calibrating internal perspective.