It is against their wholeness that the incomplete impressions of the recent past or present are juxtaposed.
What has been grossly overlooked throughout age immemorial is that both aspects need each other for wholeness!
“Where there is no desire or pursuit, there is no wholeness, but there are satisfactory lesser states, fragments,” Vidal wrote.
Old English hal "entire, unhurt, healthy," from Proto-Germanic *khailaz "undamaged" (cf. Old Saxon hel, Old Norse heill, Old Frisian hal, Middle Dutch hiel, Dutch heel, Old High German, German heil "salvation, welfare"), from PIE *koilas (cf. Old Church Slavonic celu "whole, complete;" see health). The spelling with wh- developed early 15c. The sense in whole number is from early 14c. For phrase whole hog, see hog.
"entire body or company; the full amount," late 14c., from whole (adj.).
Not wounded, injured, or impaired; sound or unhurt.
Having been restored; healed.