Modality Thesis

From the primordial center of physiological processes, experience imprints neural circuits that inform behaviors, which emerge and characterize a specific modality, or method of interaction with an environment.

As we are social, audience oriented creatures, the performance of behaviors becomes the foundation of human experience. In this performance, all disciplines, as behavioral syntaxes, are refined expressions of the cumulative processes of experience.

In the midst of technological revolution, there is an effort to define the new behavioral syntaxes that have emerged from our new experiences, and which will set a foundation for the future of human behavior.

Thus, I propose a high-resolution syntax for the emergence of behaviors; by implications of the Modality Thesis, we augment or replace the traditional taxonomy of discipline, to recognize the high dimensionality of experience. This behavioral syntax is primarily drawn from the conceptual understanding of neurological structure, evolutionary biology, phenomenology, and humanism, with special reference to traditional taxonomies of art and science, for their deep content as historical entities.