For while it may not show that a reductive mechanistic account is impossible, a proof that we are inescapably embodied agents to ourselves does show the form that any account must take which invokes our own self-understanding.
Philosophical Arguments by Charles Taylor
I had a discussion with my teacher today, we have a difference of opinion on what the word "which" refers to. On my reading, I think it refers to "the form", but on the reading of that one who discuss with we, it refers to "any account". I don't really know what is the reason that make my reading like this, it's just my feel of reading make me to think in this way. But my teacher did give me a persuasive reason for his reading, the reason that the word "which" refers to account is it's more closer to the word "any account" than "the form".
For all of these, I am here to ask the question, that is, my title. In addition, I would like to ask one more extra question, is the word "which" grammatically necessarily refers to "any account"?