If I say "... it's indeed possible to complete all originating incidents" without any further clarification, I may leave you with the impression Werner's work is preoccupied with the past and only focuses on completing the past and cleaning up the past.
To be sure, the past and completing the past and cleaning up the past are given the attention they merit. However they, the past and completing the past and cleaning up the past, while necessary acts in the play which is Werner's work, aren't included for themselves nor for their own value. Rather, they're included for the openings their completion creates for the future.
When the past is completed and cleaned up, there's a new possibility (which wasn't present before, indeed which couldn't be present before) of inventing new futures with nothing already preconceived or predetermined.
This is the appropriate emphasis on the past and on completing the past and on cleaning up the past in Werner's work. They aren't the main acts in and of themselves. The main acts are those which bring forth new possibilities, new openings for action, new futures which otherwise would never have been possible, which otherwise could never have come to be.
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