Most have a worldview. Some would argue all do. A worldview implies and defines the specific (cognitive, cultural) place from which one stands. It assumes historicity and identification with experience.
Rather than a worldview, more effective is a view of the world. Effective because the objective of viewing the world, a world, or any world (geo-specific, cosmic, or meta) is to see. One can't see through the lens of worldview (memory, history, experience)—that is an old world.
Seeing implies knowing. Knowing implies space—knowledge without space is limited. Limited knowledge is circumscribed. Circumscribed knowledge is discrete. Memory, history, and experience are discrete. Discretion falteringly meets complexity, motion.
The world is seen and known from a vista. A world is a vista. The vista is not a construct, sleight of hand, or secret orienting place from which one stands. The vista is the world and the view, without the worldview. It is reciprocal; the viewer and the viewed.