History of man’s evolution reveals, that at a certain point of his evolution,when man transcended nature and ended his passive role of being acreature, he had emancipated himself from the bindings of nature; rst by anerect posture and second by the growth of his brain. The birth of man mayhave lasted for hundreds of thousands of years, but what matters, a patentlynew species to be identied as a human being arose transcending nature,recognizing life aware of itself. !elf“awareness, reason and imagination,disrupted man’s harmony with nature which characterized his prehumane#istence. $n being aware of himself, man realized the limitations of hise#istence; his powerlessness on being a nite being. %n his death hevisualized his own end. &ut until today he is never free from the dichotomy of his e#istence. He cannot rid himself of his mind, even if he wants to; hecannot rid himself of his body as long as he is aliverather his mind andbody create in him a strong urge to be alive, and to live an innite life. Hecannot go bac( to the prehuman state of his harmony with nature becausehe now views himself as a special species. He must proceed to develop hisreason until he becomes the sovereign of nature and a master of himself. &utan awareness of his biological relation with the rest of animals poses achallenge to his conscious self. To assure himself that he is no more li(e ananimal, he is tempted to demonstrate his merits of a special speciesthrough his uni)ue physical advantage and e#ceptional intellectualeminence. The irony of man is that he is out of nature’s eld, but is still in it. He ispartly divine, partly animal; spiritually innite but physically nite. Thus, thenecessity to nd ever”new solution for the contradiction in his e#istence, tond ever”higher forms of unity with nature, his fellowmen and himself, is thesource of his psychic force that motivates man of all his passions, a*ects,and an#ieties. %nasmuch as his satisfaction of his instinctual needs is notsu+cient to ma(e him happy, it becomes di+cult for him to be a sanehuman being. Human dynamism lies in the uni)ueness of man’s situationthat the understanding of his psyche must be based on the analysis of hisneeds stemming from the conditions of his e#istence. %t has ta(en man
hundreds of thousands of years to ta(e rst step into human life. He wentthrough a narcissistic phase of magic of omnipotent orientation, throughtotemism, nature worship, until he arrived at the dawn of being aware of himself and the formation of his conscience of brotherly love.