Is there a philosophical framework within which the question of existence in general,
and of matter in particular, does not arise?
Being aware of the seemingly hopeless nature of the subject,
I'm still asking this without further adornment,
as part of an on-going quest for finding new ideas that would help
me (and perhaps others like me) in some well-defined, rational way (i.e. not the live-your-life type of
shallow psychological workaround)
in wasting no more energy in futile speculations on "ultimate origins" and fully focus in the analysis of what is given without asking how that came to be.
Sometimes I'm inclined to think that interest in ultimate origins is an evolutionary peculiarity of the human brain, which could be safely remedied by a smart adoption of the proper general framework.
But at other times I think that we simply "have to live with it", and putting too much stress on its importance
is a sort of ingratitude towards the life we have been offered to live.
That said, the concept of "actual infinity" seems to open up a promising direction of thought:
the human brain can at least vaguely perceive this concept (in the form potential infinity)
but never fully experience it, as that would entail its own annihilation.
So is there a way to reinforce this kind of understanding along the lines of some past or contemporary school of philosophy?