The individual unity of universal and particular may be called the concrete universal. The personal concrete universal, the unity of the perspectival "I" and its circumstantial world, which includes the social world, might be called the phenomenal self. I speak of my "I" habitually, as if "I" were a powerful, active unity of apperception psychologically constituting the relation with my whole self - my unconscious, conscious, and self-conscious self. That self is, in other words, "my" mind and body-world. I am told that my self-conscious "I" is not really an objective unity, that it can only be defined as a convenient fiction or social fabrication of a particular will-to-endure which sets "me", as a concrete universal, apart from and in relation to the multiplicity of the world. I am told that my "I", as a subject, the self-conscious "I" or "I" which is conscious of its self, is a universal derived from and standing against the particulars of perception, whereby the "self" partially perceived is the whole self.
I certainly am glad to know who "I" am.
I am I.