Polanyi and Keynes on the idea of ‘self-adjusting’ markets

30 November, 2018 at 15:28 | Posted in Economics | Comments Off on Polanyi and Keynes on the idea of ‘self-adjusting’ markets

Paul Krugman has repeatedly over the years argued that we should continue to use maistream economics hobby horses like IS-LM and AS-AD models. Here’s one example:

So why do AS-AD? … We do want, somewhere along the way, to get across the notion of the self-correcting economy, the notion that in the long run, we may all be dead, but that we also have a tendency to return to full employment via price flexibility. Or to put it differently, you do want somehow to make clear the notion (which even fairly Keynesian guys like me share) that money is neutral in the long run.

I seriously doubt that Keynes would have been impressed by having his theory being characterized by​ catchwords like “tendency to return to full employment” and “money is neutral in the long run.”

quote-our-thesis-is-that-the-idea-of-a-self-adjusting-market-implied-a-stark-utopia-such-an-karl-polanyi-120-53-85

One of Keynes’s central tenets is that there is no strong automatic tendency for economies to move towards full employment levels.

Money doesn’t matter in mainstream macroeconomic models. That’s true. According to the ‘classical dichotomy,’ real variables — output and employment — are independent of monetary variables, and so enables mainstream economics to depict the economy as basically a barter system.

But in the real world in which we happen to live, money certainly does matter. Money is not neutral and money matters in both the short run and the long run:

The theory which I desiderate would deal … with an economy in which money plays a part of its own and affects motives and decisions, and is, in short, one of the operative factors in the situation, so that the course of events cannot be predicted in either the long period or in the short, without a knowledge of the behaviour of money between the first state and the last. And it is this which we ought to mean when we speak of a monetary economy.

J. M. Keynes A monetary theory of production (1933)

Unbiased estimates? Forget it!

30 November, 2018 at 07:28 | Posted in Statistics & Econometrics | 1 Comment

In realistic settings, unbiased estimates simply don’t exist. In the real world we have nonrandom samples, measurement error, nonadditivity, nonlinearity, etc etc etc.

So forget about it. We’re living in the real world …

figure3

It’s my impression that many practitioners in applied econometrics and statistics think of their estimation choice kinda like this:

1. The unbiased estimate. It’s the safe choice, maybe a bit boring and maybe not the most efficient use of the data, but you can trust it and it gets the job done.

2. A biased estimate. Something flashy, maybe Bayesian, maybe not, it might do better but it’s risky. In using the biased estimate, you’re stepping off base—the more the bias, the larger your lead—and you might well get picked off …

If you take the choice above and combine it with the unofficial rule that statistical significance is taken as proof of correctness (in econ, this would also require demonstrating that the result holds under some alternative model specifications, but “p less than .05″ is still key), then you get the following decision rule:

A. Go with the safe, unbiased estimate. If it’s statistically significant, run some robustness checks and, if the result doesn’t go away, stop.

B. If you don’t succeed with A, you can try something fancier. But . . . if you do that, everyone will know that you tried plan A and it didn’t work, so people won’t trust your finding … My point is that the unbiased estimate does not exist! There is no safe harbor. Just as we can never get our personal risks in life down to zero … there is no such thing as unbiasedness. And it’s a good thing, too: recognition of this point frees us to do better things with our data right away.

Andrew Gelman

Richard Sennett

29 November, 2018 at 09:11 | Posted in Politics & Society | Comments Off on Richard Sennett

 

The real value of analogue economies

28 November, 2018 at 21:19 | Posted in Economics | Comments Off on The real value of analogue economies

huntModelling by the construction of analogue economies is a widespread technique in economic theory nowadays … As Lucas urges, the important point about analogue economies is that everything is known about them … and within them the propositions we are interested in ‘can be formulated rigorously and shown to be valid’ … For these constructed economies, our views about what will happen are ‘statements of verifiable fact.’

The method of verification is deduction … We are however, faced with a trade-off: we can have totally verifiable results but only about economies that are not real …

How then do these analogue economies relate to the real economies that we are supposed to be theorizing about? … My overall suspicion is that the way deductivity is achieved in economic models may undermine the possibility to teach genuine truths about empirical reality.

Probability vs Maximum Likelihood (student stuff)

27 November, 2018 at 16:19 | Posted in Statistics & Econometrics | Comments Off on Probability vs Maximum Likelihood (student stuff)


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On manipulability and causation

26 November, 2018 at 16:08 | Posted in Statistics & Econometrics | 1 Comment

If contributions made by statisticians to the understanding of causation are to be taken over with advantage in any specific field of inquiry, then what is crucial is that the right relationship should exist between statistical and subject-matter concerns …
introduction-to-statistical-inferenceThe idea of causation as consequential manipulation is apt to research that can be undertaken primarily through experimental methods and, especially to ‘practical science’ where the central concern is indeed with ‘the consequences of performing particular acts’. The development of this idea in the context of medical and agricultural research is as understandable as the development of that of causation as robust dependence within applied econometrics. However, the extension of the manipulative approach into sociology would not appear promising, other than in rather special circumstances … The more fundamental difficulty is that​ under the — highly anthropocentric — principle of ‘no causation without manipulation’, the recognition that can be given to the action of individuals as having causal force is in fact peculiarly limited.

John H. Goldthorpe

Some statisticians and data scientists think that algorithmic formalisms somehow give them access to causality. That is, however, simply not true. Assuming ‘convenient’ things like faithfulness or stability is not to give proofs. It is to assume what has to be proven. Deductive-axiomatic methods used in statistics do no produce evidence for causal inferences. The real causality we are searching for is the one existing in the real world around us. If there is no warranted connection between axiomatically derived theorems and the real world, well, then we have not really obtained the causation we are looking for.

[Added: If you have not already read Goldthorpe’s article, you should. For every​ social scientist or economist interested in questions about causality, this modern minor classic is a must-read​.]

Social ekonomi — den tredje vägen

26 November, 2018 at 11:21 | Posted in Economics | Comments Off on Social ekonomi — den tredje vägen

Verksamheter inom den sociala ekonomin har allmännytta och/eller medlemsnytta, inte vinstintresse som drivkraft.

soc econ Förskolor, fritidshem, fritidsgårdar, hemtjänst, äldreboenden, biblioteksfilialer, anläggningar inom kultur- och fritidsområdet är exempel på verksamheter som kan drivas av stiftelser, ideella föreningar eller ekonomiska föreningar …

Kunskapen om den sociala ekonomin och dess betydelse för samhällets utveckling är låg i Sverige. Vi tycker att det är dags att få igång en debatt kring den sociala ekonomin och dess möjligheter till gagn både för medborgarna och kommuner …

Den sociala ekonomins styrka inför framtiden består i dess särart. Det ligger i dess natur att aktörerna inom denna del av ekonomin står nära medborgarna och därför har ett ständigt uppdrag att finna lösningar, som är bra både för invid och samhälle.

Verksamheten i den sociala ekonomin måste byggas underifrån. Social ekonomi kan inte beslutas eller kommenderas fram genom beslut uppifrån …

Alltför sällan talar vi om att det finns en tredje del i ekonomin – en tredje väg – en möjlighet att komplettera de offentliga och privata delarna i samhällsekonomin och som på många olika sätt väsentligt bidrar till att förbättra välfärden och öka tillväxten. Denna tredjedel av den sociala ekonomin, är på inget sätt någon ny företeelse. Tvärtom har vi i Sverige, liksom Europa i övrigt, en lång tradition av sammanslutningar där människor går samman för att lösa gemensamma angelägenheter.

Lars Pålsson Syll & Hans Mannefred

Why most published research is wrong

26 November, 2018 at 11:07 | Posted in Statistics & Econometrics | Comments Off on Why most published research is wrong


After having mastered all the technicalities of regression analysis and econometrics, students often feel as though they are the masters of the universe. I usually cool them down with a required reading of Christopher Achen‘s modern classic Interpreting and Using Regression.

It usually get them back on track again, and they understand that

no increase in methodological sophistication … alter the fundamental nature of the subject. It remains a wondrous mixture of rigorous theory, experienced judgment, and inspired guesswork. And that, finally, is its charm.

And in case they get too excited about having learned to master the intricacies of proper significance tests and p-values, I ask them to also ponder on Achen’s warning:

Significance testing as a search for specification errors substitutes calculations for substantive thinking. Worse, it channels energy toward the hopeless search for functionally correct specifications and divert attention from the real tasks, which are to formulate a manageable description of the data and to exclude competing ones.

Demystifying economics

25 November, 2018 at 18:10 | Posted in Economics | 7 Comments

The first thing to understand about macroeconomic theory is that it is weirder than you think. The heart of it is the idea that the economy can be thought of as a single infinite-lived individual trading off leisure and consumption over all future time …

reality-header2This approach is formalized in something called the Euler equation … Some version of this equation is the basis of most articles on macroeconomic theory published in a mainstream journal in the past 30 years …

The models may abstract away from features of the world that non-economists might think are rather fundamental to “the economy” — like the existence of businesses, money, and government … But in today’s profession, if you don’t at least start from there, you’re not doing economics.

J W Mason

Yes indeed, mainstream macroeconomics sure is weird. Very weird. And among the weirdest things are those Euler equations Mason mentions in his article.

In a post on his blog, sorta-kinda ‘New Keynesian’ Paul Krugman argues that the problem with the academic profession is that some macroeconomists aren’t “bothered to actually figure out” how the New Keynesian model with its Euler conditions —  “based on the assumption that people have perfect access to capital markets, so that they can borrow and lend at the same rate” — really works. According to Krugman, this shouldn’t  be hard at all — “at least it shouldn’t be for anyone with a graduate training in economics.”

If people (not the representative agent) at least sometimes can’t help being off their labour supply curve — as in the real world — then what are these hordes of Euler equations that you find ad nauseam in ‘New Keynesian’ macromodels gonna help us?

Yours truly’s doubts regarding the macroeconomics modellers’ obsession with Euler equations is basically that, as with so many other assumptions in ‘modern’ macroeconomics, the Euler equations don’t fit reality — and it seems as though I’m not alone holding that view:

fubar1This equation underlies every DSGE model you’ll ever see, and drives much of modern macro’s idea of how the economy works …

[T]he Euler Equation says that if interest rates are high, you put off consumption more. That makes sense, right? Money markets basically pay you not to consume today. The more they pay you, the more you should keep your money in the money market and wait to consume until tomorrow.

But what Canzoneri et al. show is that this is not how people behave. The times when interest rates are high are times when people tend to be consuming more, not less.  No matter what we assume that people want, their behavior is not consistent with the Euler Equation … The consumption Euler Equation is an important part of nearly any such model, and if it’s just wrong, it’s hard to see how those models will work.

Noah Smith

In the standard neoclassical consumption model — used in DSGE macroeconomic modeling — people are basically portrayed as treating time as a dichotomous phenomenon  today and the future — when contemplating making decisions and acting. How much should one consume today and how much in the future? Facing an intertemporal budget constraint of the form

ct + cf/(1+r) = ft + yt + yf/(1+r),

where ct is consumption today, cf is consumption in the future, ft is holdings of financial assets today, yt is labour incomes today, yf is labour incomes in the future, and r is the real interest rate, and having a lifetime utility function of the form

U = u(ct) + au(cf),

where a is the time discounting parameter, the representative agent (consumer) maximizes his utility when

u´(ct) = a(1+r)u´(cf).

This expression – the Euler equation – implies that the representative agent (consumer) is indifferent between consuming one more unit today or instead consuming it tomorrow. Typically using a logarithmic function form – u(c) = log c – which gives u´(c) = 1/c, the Euler equation can be rewritten as

1/ct = a(1+r)(1/cf),

or

cf/ct = a(1+r).

This importantly implies that according to the neoclassical consumption model that changes in the (real) interest rate and the ratio between future and present consumption move in the same direction.

So good, so far. But how about the real world? Is the neoclassical consumption as described in this kind of models in tune with the empirical facts? Hardly — the data and models are as a rule inconsistent!

In the Euler equation, we only have one interest rate,  equated to the money market rate as set by the central bank. The crux is that — given almost any specification of the utility function  – the two rates are actually often found to be strongly negatively correlated in the empirical literature.

Well, that more or less says it all, doesn’t it? Modern mainstream macroeconomics is indeed “weirder than you think.” If an economic model is found to be inappropriately used in research, then it is the model that has to be revised. Economic processes and structures are not about to change just to make the model relevant. Using scientific models is fine, but it has to be done within the limits set by the nature of the beast!

Far fuori il mito del NAIRU

25 November, 2018 at 17:12 | Posted in Economics | Comments Off on Far fuori il mito del NAIRU

Anche se è diventata una credenza diffusa, la presunta relazione tra la disoccupazione e l’aumento o la riduzione dei tassi d’inflazione si stava sgretolando, in particolar modo negli anni ’90 del Novecento. Nel 2000 la disoccupazione era scesa al di sotto del 4% senza che l’inflazione decollasse. Dall’inizio della Grande Recessione, il divario tra la teoria e la realtà non ha fatto altro che ampliarsi…

74-7495-LTNQ100ZUna volta che ci si rende conto di quanto sono fragili le fondamenta del tasso naturale di disoccupazione, si chiariscono altri ragionamenti su come perseguire tassi di disoccupazione che un tempo gli economisti ritenevano impossibili. I salari possono aumentare a scapito dei profitti societari senza provocare inflazione. In effetti, sin dal 2014 stiamo assistendo a un aumento della quota [di produzione] dell’economia che va ai lavoratori.

Meglio ancora, una disoccupazione inferiore non aiuta solo i lavoratori: può spronare una crescita complessiva. Come sostiene l’economista J.W. Mason, man mano che ci avviciniamo alla piena occupazione emergono incentivi per aumentare gli investimenti nella produttività che riduce il quantitativo di lavoro necessario, dato che le aziende cercano di tenere sotto controllo il costo del lavoro quando i lavoratori chiedono di più. Quest’aumento della produttività stimola ancora più crescita.

Più forte spingiamo per migliorare la produzione e l’occupazione, più impariamo quanto possiamo ottenere su quei due fronti. Quell’idea fiduciosa è agli antipodi di un tasso di disoccupazione naturale e inalterabile. Ed è un’idea, una mentalità, che abbiamo bisogno di abbracciare se vogliamo avere una possibilità di riprenderci completamente dalla devastazione della Grande Recessione.

Mike Konczal/Vox

Il NAIRU non regge semplicemente perché non è esistito negli ultimi cinquant’anni. Ma ancora oggi i macroeconomisti “neo-Keynesiani” lo usano nei loro modelli – così come la curva di Phillips, sua cugina – come un mattone fondamentale. Perché? Perché senza di esso i “neo-Keynesiani” dovrebbero rinunciare alla loro visione neoclassica della neutralità della moneta sul lungo periodo – ripetutamente smentita per via empirica – e all’idea semplicistica dell’inflazione come un fenomeno dovuto all’eccesso di domanda.

L’approccio NAIRU non è di interesse meramente teorico. Assolutamente no.

Il vero danno compiuto è che i policymaker che prendono decisioni sulla base dei modelli [che presuppongono il] NAIRU implementano sistematicamente misure di austerità e sterminano l’espansione economica. Spacciare quest’illusione errata dà solo luogo a stagnazione e disoccupazione non necessarie e onerose.

Lars Syll/ReteMMT

Magic at Malmö Live

25 November, 2018 at 11:05 | Posted in Varia | Comments Off on Magic at Malmö Live

Yours truly visited Malmö Live yesterday. Jan Lundgren Trio with friends gave us all a memorable evening.
 

The logic of climate change denial

24 November, 2018 at 16:36 | Posted in Politics & Society | Comments Off on The logic of climate change denial

climate

DSGE — a scientific illusion

24 November, 2018 at 15:21 | Posted in Economics | Comments Off on DSGE — a scientific illusion

Dynamic stochastic general equilibrium (DSGE) models remain the work-horse models employed by many academics and research departments at central banks … Prior to the Global Financial Crisis the financial sector played no role in these DSGE models. That limitation is now widely acknowledged and numerous aspects of the financial sector have been incorporated into second and later generation DSGE models … Unfortunately, these efforts are misguided because they do not address the fundamental flaw in the microeconomic foundations of these models and this mistake is widely repeated in all later generations of DSGE models.

macroeconomics-14-638Many theorists today simply fail to recognize the limitations inherent in starting with the wrong microeconomic foundations; frictionless or perfect barter microeconomic foundations. Consequently, those theorists are now intent on introducing ‘monetary’, ‘financial’ and other ‘frictions’ without acknowledging that those ‘frictions’ are inconsistent with the perfect barter or frictionless microeconomic foundations of their models as well as long established principles of monetary theory …

The misuse of the Walrasian or Arrow-Debreu GE microeconomic foundations, an imaginary world of perfect barter, largely explains why DSGE models proved so inept at understanding or anticipating the GFC and why attempts to now incorporate realistic and relevant features of the financial sector into such models also fail. In these DSGE models, money and the financial sector are converted into a friction and words and economic concepts take on different meanings.

Colin Rogers

If nothing else, the monumental failings and flaws of DSGE models — with or without inessential ‘frictions’ or other amendments — certainly shows the importance of model validation and checking the robustness and realism of assumptions and specifications. Describing modern economies ‘as-if’ consisting of ‘representative’ agents in the guise of self​-employed capitalists in a perfect barter economy is absurd and ultimately bound to fail. DSGE models are simply — from both empirical and methodological points of view — not suited for understanding modern monetary economies.

Den identitetspolitiska besattheten

24 November, 2018 at 11:53 | Posted in Politics & Society | 2 Comments

Så som det framgår i slutet av romanen så handlar “Brevet från Gertrud” inte enbart om judisk identitet, utan också om den besatthet av identitet som kännetecknar nutiden. Hermele har rätt i att både Martin och jag själv drömmer om en värld där var och en i första hand möts som människor i stället för att ohörda dömas på grund av sin grupptillhörighet, oberoende av om det är fråga om etnicitet, religion, kön, sexuell läggning eller påstådd ras.

hannah-a-1920-jpgEfter sin bok om Eichmann utsattes Hannah Arendt för hård kritik av flera judiska intellektuella för att hon inte ”älskade det judiska folket”. Hennes svar blev att hon aldrig i hela sitt liv hade älskat ”ett folk”, vare sig det judiska, det tyska, det franska, arbetarklassen eller andra. Den enda form av kärlek hon kände till, skrev hon, var till enskilda människor.

Och jag, i likhet med Martin, håller med. Hur kan man älska – eller hata – ett helt folk? Det är möjligen ”utopiskt” eller ”naivt”, med Hermeles ord, i en tid då humanistiska värderingar har fått stryka på foten för partikulära gruppintressen, men jag vill hårdnackat försvara min – och Martins – rätt att först och främst bli betraktade som människor och bara därefter, möjligen, som något annat, vore det svensk, jude, vit, same, palestinier, muslim, afroamerikan eller något annat.

Björn Larsson

CDU-politiker Friedrich Merz — ein total unverschämter Drecksack

24 November, 2018 at 11:04 | Posted in Politics & Society | Comments Off on CDU-politiker Friedrich Merz — ein total unverschämter Drecksack

Vor 14 Jahren soll Friedrich Merz seinen Laptop am Berliner Ostbahnhof verloren haben. Doch der damalige Unions-Fraktionsvize hatte Glück, ein Obdachloser fand das Gerät und gab es zurück. Nun erinnert er sich …

In der „Taz“ erzählt der heute 53-Jährige nun, was er und sein Kumpel Micha sahen, als sie den Laptop einschalteten … Er hoffte auf einen angemessenen Finderlohn. Friedrich Merz hatte eine andere Idee.

merzEnrico J. verkaufte damals die Obdachlosenzeitung „Straßenfeger“. Der Zeitungsverkauf im Bahnhofsgebäude selbst ist verboten, daher stand er regelmäßig auf dem Parkplatz davor. Über den Laptop sagt er heute: „Ich hätte das Ding auch auf dem Schwarzmarkt verkaufen können, da waren sämtliche Daten der Bundesregierung drauf.“ Stattdessen gaben er und Kumpel Micha das Gerät beim Bundesgrenzschutz ab, der damals noch im Bahnhof stationiert war. Als Adresse hinterließ er die Anschrift der damaligen Obdachlosenhilfe. Vier Wochen später bekam er laut eigener Aussage von einer Sozialarbeiterin als Dank das neue Buch von Friedrich Merz in die Hand gedrückt.

Der Titel: „Nur wer sich ändert, wird bestehen. Vom Ende der Wohlstandsillusion – Kursbestimmung für unsere Zukunft“. Dazu die Widmung: „Vielen Dank an den ehrlichen Finder“.

Nicht das, worauf Enrico J. gehofft hatte: „Das fand ich echt total unverschämt. Ich habe das Buch sofort in die Spree geschmissen. Er wusste ja von der angegebenen Adresse genau, dass ich obdachlos war, doch ihm war das nicht mal einen Cent wert.“

Die Welt

Even a genius has to work hard

23 November, 2018 at 17:39 | Posted in Education & School | 1 Comment

Several years later I developed a broader theory of what separates the two general classes of learners—helpless versus mastery-oriented. I realized that these different types of students not only explain their failures differently, but they also hold different “theories” of intelligence. The helpless ones believe that intelligence is a fixed trait: you have only a certain amount, and that’s that. I call this a “fixed mind-set.” Mistakes crack their self-confidence because they attribute errors to a lack of ability, which they feel powerless to change. They avoid challenges because challenges make mistakes more likely and looking smart less so … Such children shun effort in the belief that having to work hard means they are dumb.

Your-Inner-GeniusThe mastery-oriented children, on the other hand, think intelligence is malleable and can be developed through education and hard work. They want to learn above all else. After all, if you believe that you can expand your intellectual skills, you want to do just that …

We validated these expectations in a study published in early 2007 … As we had predicted, the students with a growth mind-set felt that learning was a more important goal in school than getting good grades. In addition, they held hard work in high regard, believing that the more you labored at something, the better you would become at it. They understood that even geniuses have to work hard for their great accomplishments. Confronted by a setback such as a disappointing test grade, students with a growth mind-set said they would study harder or try a different strategy for mastering the material.

The students who held a fixed mind-set, however, were concerned about looking smart with less regard for learning. They had negative views of effort, believing that having to work hard at something was a sign of low ability …

EinstinePeople may well differ in intelligence, talent and ability. And yet research is converging on the conclusion that great accomplishment, and even what we call genius, is typically the result of years of passion and dedication and not something that flows naturally from a gift. Mozart, Edison, Curie, Darwin and Cézanne were not simply born with talent; they cultivated it through tremendous and sustained effort. Similarly, hard work and discipline contribute more to school achievement than IQ does.

Carol S. Dweck

Extremely important and far-reaching research indeed.

Being diagnosed as​ a ‘gifted child’ sure is a confidence boost. But it’s not always the blessing people so often assume. It can also blind you to the fact that even if you’re smart, there are other people who are also smart. People you can learn from. Learning that makes brain neurons grow new connections. For some of us that insight — unfortunately — comes late in life.

Hannah Arendt im Gespräch

23 November, 2018 at 13:19 | Posted in Politics & Society | Comments Off on Hannah Arendt im Gespräch

 

Ten theory of science books that should be on every economist’s reading​ list

22 November, 2018 at 17:28 | Posted in Theory of Science & Methodology | Comments Off on Ten theory of science books that should be on every economist’s reading​ list

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• Archer, Margaret (1995). Realist social theory: the morphogenetic approach. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press

• Bhaskar, Roy (1978). A realist theory of science. Hassocks: Harvester

• Cartwright, Nancy (2007). Hunting causes and using them. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press

• Chalmers, Alan  (2013). What is this thing called science?. 4th. ed. Buckingham: Open University Press

• Garfinkel, Alan (1981). Forms of explanation: rethinking the questions in social theory. New Haven: Yale U.P.

• Harré, Rom (1960). An introduction to the logic of the sciences. London: Macmillan

• Lawson, Tony (1997). Economics and reality. London: Routledge

• Lieberson, Stanley (1987). Making it count: the improvement of social research and theory. Berkeley: Univ. of California Press

• Lipton, Peter (2004). Inference to the best explanation. 2. ed. London: Routledge

• Miller, Richard (1987). Fact and method: explanation, confirmation and reality in the natural and the social sciences. Princeton, N.J.: Princeton Univ. Press

Superficial ‘precision’

22 November, 2018 at 17:12 | Posted in Theory of Science & Methodology | Comments Off on Superficial ‘precision’

lieberOne problem among social researchers is the tendency to view specificity and concreteness as equal to Science and Rigorous Thinking … But this ‘precision’ is often achieved only by analyzing​ surface causes because some of them are readily measured and operationalized. This​ is hardly sufficient reason for turning away from broad generalizations and causal principles.

Existentiell mystik (personal)

22 November, 2018 at 15:14 | Posted in Varia | 1 Comment

20181115_1445591123629294.jpg
När jag ser de sista skälvande solstrålarna kasta sitt förföriska ljus och lysa upp mitt hem tycker jag mig ana det rofyllda gulaktiga nordiska skymningsljusets förmåga att försänka oss i en vag och obestämt transcendental känsla av existentiell mystik …

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