Everything you see here is Buddha, except for Buddha.
The first person point of view got the same start. Gottlieb Fichte stood in front of a class of university students in Jena, Germany in 1893, and asked for a volunteer. He got one readily. He then asked the volunteer to stand in a corner of the room and describe what he saw. “A corner,” said the student. Everyone laughed. “That’s right,” said Fichte. “Everything else is you.” That got a lot more laughs. The idea, though, was to set up a measurement device (an individual point of view) that could be a portable test of scientific detachment, upon which a tradition of science could be based. So, with that in mind, from one author to another, I offer you an extension of this technique: What you see here that is not the Buddha is you. The Buddha, too.