If you think that mathematical objects are not in time, and mathematical objects don’t change, you could easily fall into the idea that the world itself doesn’t change, because your representations of it don’t.

Tim Maudlin discussing the new philosophy of comsology

People consistently fall into this trap in our narrow view of time. We’re here for a blip and we’re gone, but we cling fiercely to the notion that our experiences are universal and applicable across all peoples and places. In the most basic sense, that is.