I do enjoy discussing the fabric of reality - it's reality the beautiful - especially with those who actually understand it in a language without words ... then words they propose, but it is their hearts that know.
Nothing in this manifest reality can contain the Absolute, the entirety of the magic. Not language, nor words, nor art or a song can hold all of IT within them.
There are the curious ones who love to explore and there are the ones who think they know it all and shut the door.
Love is the divine power by which IT is known, for transcendental knowledge regarding the unseen and inexplicable is revealed in that vibration. It is by feeling, not willing, nor thinking, that we may realise something important. The feeling comes as a gut feeling, like something you already knew and are remembering, not the result of a thought plus thought process ... like intuition rather than logic. Really living in the fullness of reality is the result of feeling, realisations born of love and devotion, which in the Veda they call Bhakti.
Love is the only universal language, the language without words that anybody understands - be it by a glance, a touch or merely a presence, and be it a human, a creature or a plant. Start a discussion and we have hundred opinions to a hundred men and an easy source of fragmentation. Even the very same words could have entirely different meanings to different people.
For example, "I, Me and Mine" in Vedic philosophy are often used to refer to the the false ego, the desire to exploit, and the false assumption of ownership. But in Rastafari language, "I" emphasises the subjectivity of an individual while "I and I" (also I&I, InI,) acknowledges several subjects co-existing together. It may refer to the oneness of Jah (God) and every living being just as equally as the oneness of two persons united under the love of Jah. When "I and I" is used as a different expression of "you and me", it does not emphasise difference, just two. It is the true meaning of "we".
Where "I" is regarded with some level of contempt in one spiritual culture due to its selfish connotations, it is holy in another due to its connotation of honouring all equally. If we were not curious enough, we would fight over which interpretation is correct and fail to see the value of each angle of vision.
So each of our personal worlds, our perceptions. Being right may make one appear clever, but has never taught anyone anything. The curious one is the one who opens his humble heart with compassion and understanding and comes away greater than when he entered.