Why words couldn’t matter if they tried is complicated to understand but simple to explain.
Words don’t matter because they don’t possess any — matter, that is.
In other words, words are the only matter-less particle in the universe. No microscope or magnetic resonance imaging technique has yet been invented to recognize words.
This also explains why words are more elusive to catch than even the Neutrino, the ghost particle.
It explains, as Patrick Rothfuss has said, that “using words to talk of words is like using a pencil to draw a picture of itself, on itself.”
Of course, we can use words to de-scribe anything we have a word for, such as homo sapiens and heart.
For example, we can describe the homo sapiens’ heart in any which way we want. We can describe it as dancing, trembling, aching, pounding, torn, or breaking, and by any other word we want.
But what when the heart is just doing its job, then we tend to ignore it and take it for granted. Don’t we?
Well, years of research have led me to conclude that we respond to words in similar ways.
As long as words are just doing their job — no matter what we think that might be — then we take them for granted and forget about them.
Nevertheless, the heart of the matter is it’s is because of the words, not because of the hearts, why we are here and nature isn’t.
Because in nature, words don’t exist for self-evident reasons.
Which explains why nature doesn’t talk for or of itself.