This essential condition of consciousness is at the heart of Sprigge's intriguing and appealing system of philosophy that he calls 'panpsychistic absolute idealism'.
Sprigge argues for his panpsychistic absolute idealism most fully in The Vindication of Absolute Idealism (1983).
Borges performs a remarkable poetic about-face when he later avers that even the self is illusory and lacking in uniqueness as soon as it expresses itself in language, as one sees in his panpsychistic
musings about the "nothingness of the self" ("La naderia de la personalidad" Inquisiciones)--something which the closing paragraph of the "Preface" to Fervor de Buenos Aires clearly anticipates.
Among the idealists there are absolute personalists, panpsychistic
personalists, ethical personalists, and personal idealists, for whom reality comprises a society of finite persons or an ultimate person, God.