Can philosophy be multidisciplinary without losing its original essence?
Philosophy serves us to generate new spaces, with philosophy we struggle to study new enigmatic aspects that concern us today, at the same time philosophy provides us with new environments where society can dialogue and interact with each other, especially taking into account that most individuals interested in establishing a related communication take points in common to insert themselves in various areas of communication.
However, in spite of the fact that through philosophy we can reach all the achievements mentioned above, and in spite of the fact that philosophy is a solid tool whose bases and principles do not seem to be enough to break some paradigms and structures that need to be abolished under a new approach in the diversification of philosophy.
If we understand that for the development of a more integral knowledge we must get rid of the old vices and paradigms under which philosophy is considered as an isolated entity, then there is a probability that we will reach the end of a correct teaching and learning of the meaning that philosophy should have in our lives.
To achieve a different understanding and vision in the need for a diversified and expanded philosophy, it is necessary that we begin to think of an adaptation of philosophy towards a linkage and interaction with other areas of knowledge that are important, this linkage is to interact and that other disciplines are nourished by philosophy and make important contributions adapted to the needs of the present.
It is important to preserve the originality in the essence of philosophy as the mother of all the existing knowledge in our lives, for that in this process of interaction the foundation and the essence of philosophy should not be lost.
To understand a little of this sense of evolution is as if we mix philosophy with this sense of diversity of other disciplines but without allowing it to be diluted in this process of mixing, on the contrary, what we can achieve is to allow a management and dialogue between philosophy and other disciplines, because when we achieve this task we would be getting out of the elitism in which philosophy has been immersed in all this time.
We must start from the way philosophy is taught in our universities so that we can understand the problem, since there is a meter that delimits philosophy under an approach where it is necessary for us to know to what point it is philosophy and to what point it ceases to be, isolating science, politics and sociology as isolated entities, which in my opinion is a serious mistake.