(Last edited 20140226 at 16:22)
Before resuming our path, we propose now to illustrate a further goal that we set out and that we will return once the preparatory subjects will be completed: the geographical mapping of characters. This will probably be the ultimate aim of this path.
This is something that was never imagined or at the very least never exposed to the public.
We have mentioned about this only in passing in article 15 of this collection, called Jurassic.
There are many mappings that were created: include for example the studies of Luca Cavalli Sforza (Stanford), who with other scholars by him inspired gave rise to the mappings of blood and linguistic groups.
Emile Benveniste’s writings on historical linguistics and its evolutions from East to West they lit a spark, which can be summarized in the following question:
The extent to which people are different from each other for the pure fact of it and not because geographically placed there?
And I’ll explain:
North more collectivism — less individualism
South less collectivism – more individualism
more determinism less determinism
less fatalism. more fatalism.
Already these two vectors are enough to arouse curiosity and attention.
It seems that the Russians, being on East compared to the French, are (and will be) more fatalistic. The Russians also, being on North of the Italians, it seems that they are (and will be) less likely to individualism.
Would this precise positioning them several psychological differences otherwise more difficult to explain.
This should find confirmation in historical analysis and should give us suggestions for future developments of the various populations.
These elements may be some supplementary observations on acute historical cycles (Oswald Spengler). Spengler’s theory and others might find confirmation (the future is in the East), but as long as you accept a drastic depletion of individual decisions.
In conclusion, we want to see (and definitely will probably find something) how Transactional Analysis of various reports can be considered under certain circumstances not pathological, but functional to the different geographical mapping of Parent, Adult and Child.
For example, you cannot feel abnormal a German who has a sense of community than a Greek, because this is physiological, or mapped geographically. Et Cetera. The implications would be enormous.