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Odradek, described by Kafka in his short story 『The Cares of a Family Man』, is a being with a form close to humans, but is a mysterious existence whose origin and purpose are unknown. Jane Bennett calls Odradek's impersonal and inorganic human life was also seen as an example of 'thingpower'. Just as Deleuze and Guattari defined 'material vitalism' as the vitality of things inherent in matter-energy, ecological thinking requires recognition of the strength of impersonal affects. Just as Odradek is a multilateral being, human beings are also participants in the non-human world. If, as Guattari puts it, "the 'vitalist' ideas [of the machine] assimilate the machine to the living beings insofar as they are not assimilated into the machine“, then the operation of a machine resembling a living being could be uncharted territory. The 'abstract machine' that Guattari refers to is like an intangible planet that encompasses the social collective connected to the machine, the body, and the huge and complex unconscious world. Humans on this planet are bound to feel the confusion of identity, the vague boundaries between reality and virtuality, as in many Sci-Fi novels and movies. Also, the inner movements in which all the world of unprovable subjectivity resonates with the outer world can very rarely resonate with sublime or embarrassingly heterogeneous affects. Therefore, in order to meet the artistic subjectivity of films that we have not yet seen or arrived, this article is about how we can be freed from the habituated subjectivity transplanted from the outside to objectify subjectivity, and to be compatible with the mutant world of values. It contains concerns about whether it is possible to reinvent subjectivity.

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