If a person was born and live without see/communicate with other people (his mother also), can He have self-awareness? and think about the death?
Interestingly, this sounds similar to a thought experiment I've developed to explain some concepts around machine awareness. To summarise;
If you were able to put all your memories and experience on a hard disk, would that HDD be aware? No, because it's a static collection of data that does not have any interactions with the external world.
If (on the other hand) you put a new born baby in a sensory deprivation chamber so that it has no contact at all with the outside world (we're assuming it's fed intravenously) and leave it there for 20 yrs, is the resultant human sentient?
The answer is no. The resultant human is conscious, but possesses no information upon which it can build the concepts of meaning that we take for granted as humans. In that sense, sentience (I'm using this word because I use 'awareness' in very specific ways in this topic) has to be a combination of consciousness (an 'always on' ability to sense new information and integrate it with existing internal concepts) and those same internal concepts that build up over years of development.
In our early development as children, we learn language, mathematics and several other structured concepts for categorising the sensory inputs we receive and building an internal ontology of meaning from it all. It's not until about the age of 2 (in normal development) that a child begins to see him or her self as separate from the parents; that sense of self awareness is not 'programmed' into the human brain. Also, unless you've seen death or had it explained to you, how would you know it exists?
Based on these aspects, if a human child does not have the ability to interact with its surroundings in any form, the sense of self and the understanding of death are unlikely to have formed.