Critiques of the anthropocentric mind and of Eurocentric sensibilities are now profoundly disturbing notions of how 'the human' and 'the world' are dominantly thought and represented. All that was once taken to be certain now increasingly migrates into a deepening condition of complexity beyond contemporary modes of comprehending the complex.
The consequence of this situation in one direction is that contested and displaced categories of thought folds into, and contribute to a broader condition of unsettlement. From this point onward, this condition commences to redefine 'our' present plural spatial-temporal modes of being in, and between, worlds. But from another direction a confrontation with a disjuncture arrives, this between available historically constituted means to describe the worlds of 'human' existence and the actual unsettling nature of encountering and living in these changed worlds.
After unpacking the context outlined three questions will be posed and explored: (i) as a plural being, what are 'we' between? Likewise, (ii) as plural and mobile entities, where in our difference do we existentially exist? And then, (iii) as the disturbed and displaced, can 'we' unmake and remake an ability to imagine other ways to be (that are post-utopian and post-dystopic) in the face of unbounded complexity and deepening unsettlement?