A worldview is the fundamental cognitive orientation of an individual or society encompassing the whole of the individual's or society's knowledge and point of view. A worldview can include natural philosophy; fundamental, existential, and normative postulates; or themes, values, emotions, and ethics. The author decided to publish it for those wading through the “solitary but [would like to be] connected” current that has rose to relevance lately. His personal style of magic is Chromatic, Dynamic, and Self-Created. He accepts the existence of the external world but has no way to make the bold claim that the world he creates and dreams about has any bearing on that world. When he crossed the street, his chemical theatre (the brain) projects imagines of cars driving swiftly down the road. As he knows the drivers of these vehicles may not feature me prominently or at all in their own representations, he finds it very possible that the car that exists in his head can also exist in a way that utterly wrecks his body. But where mere mentalism makes a bunch of handwringing arguments for the primacy of subjective experience, I mostly proceed on probability. His worldview mostly works, but then it breaks, and he has to fix it. So if anything, the paradigm he has on offer in this book also has a Bayesian characteristic.