Origin and end: ‘a sense of place’ on which we cannot place our hands on at will.
A similar argument applies to our end. Sure, there are those who say, like Sartre, that we are destined to kick the bucket. However it is difficult to believe in this when a human being is faced with death. Humanity has always honoured their dead and in many ways invented forms of life in the hereafter since ancient times. Perhaps in regard to our survival there are no absolute arguments (philosophically speaking) to think of it as necessary. For that matter, it is not considered this way in the Christian tradition. Eternal life is rather a gift received from above. However the life of our desire only makes sense if you look beyond death. We have already referred to the words of Nietzsche on human desire: it wants eternity.
To take it up again: in the beginning, a situation of ‘already being there’ refers to Someone who is not attributable to the nodes of the fragility of being; in sum a stable situation in life that cannot be only comes from a Lord of life. Origin and end, therefore, ‘a sense of place’ on which we cannot place our hands on at will, because we depend on it radically.