Acatalepsy (noun) Origin: Latin | acat·a·lep·sy The idea that it is impossible to truly comprehend anything.
I cannot comprehend that I cannot think of a thing to say. Me saying nothing is pure and true acatalepsy.
To be immortal is commonplace; except for man, all creatures are immortal, for they are ignorant of death; what is divine, terrible, incomprehensible, is to know that one is immortal. ~Jorge Luis Borges
No one infers a god from the simple, from the known, from what is understood, but from the complex, from the unknown, and incomprehensible. Our ignorance is God; what we know is science. ~
The third and, given due consideration, most probable of all my theorems, is that life is ordered by the principles of some religion so peculiar and obscure it has no followers, and none may fathom it, nor know the rituals by which to court its favor. ~
Like an ocean, life is deep, but we are just floating on the surface.