In fact, the object suppressed is either external or internal: it is a thing or it is a state of consciousness. Let us consider the first case... now, what is, and what is perceived, is the presence of one thing or of another, never the absence of anything... Such is the mechanism of the operation by which our mind annihilates an object and succeeds in representing in the external world a partial nought. Let us now see how it represents it within itself... at the very instant when I make this supposition, I conceive myself, I imagine myself watching over my slumber or surviving my annihilation, and I give up perceiving myself from within only by taking refuge in the perception of myself from without. That is to say that here again the full always succeeds the full... It follows from this double analysis that the idea of the absolute nought, in the sense of the annihilation of everything, is a self-destructive idea, a pseudo-idea
In Bergson's Creative Evolution, the chapter titled "The idea of nothing". I've seen this presented and dismissed as evidence we can't imagine our own death. And I've seen it vigorously claimed to be nothing to do with death, at all.
Which is it?
Or to be specific, what would we need to add to this description of the impossibility of "the absolute nought", to make our own death inconceivable?