Love is a better teacher than duty.
Quote by Albert Einstein
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Albert Einstein quote
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Albert Einstein Quotes
The distinction between the past, present and future is only a stubbornly persistent illusion.
My religion consists of a humble admiration of the illimitable superior spirit who reveals himself in the slight details we are able to perceive with our frail and feeble mind.
Anyone who doesn't take truth seriously in small matters cannot be trusted in large ones either.
The pursuit of truth and beauty is a sphere of activity in which we are permitted to remain children all our lives.
The difference between stupidity and genius is that genius has its limits.
That deep emotional conviction of the presence of a superior reasoning power, which is revealed in the incomprehensible universe, forms my idea of God.
There comes a time when the mind takes a higher plane of knowledge but can never prove how it got there.
Reality is merely an illusion, albeit a very persistent one.
You ask me if I keep a notebook to record my great ideas. I've only ever had one.
I believe that a simple and unassuming manner of life is best for everyone, best both for the body and the mind.
Accept the things to which fate binds you, and love the people with whom fate brings you together, but do so with all your heart.
No man likes to have his intelligence or good faith questioned, especially if he has doubts about it himself.
A wise woman knows how to summon her courage and do what is right, rather than what is easy.
His talent was as natural as the pattern that was made by the dust on a butterfly's wings. At one time he understood it no more than the butterfly did and he did not know when it was brushed or marred.
I try to give the media as many confusing images as I can to retain my freedom. What's real is for my children and the people I live with.
To think is of itself to be useful it is always and in all cases a striving toward God.
If there existed no external means for dimming their consciences, one-half of the men would at once shoot themselves, because to live contrary to one's reason is a most intolerable state, and all men of our time are in such a state.
I have to say that when you tour the world, obviously, the jetlags and different hours and ways of living and traveling, a lot of hours in the plane, and you wake up in the morning and you're not quite sure where you are, and it is very tiring.
That writer does the most who gives his reader the most knowledge and takes from him the least time.
The moral virtues, then, are produced in us neither by nature nor against nature. Nature, indeed, prepares in us the ground for their reception, but their complete formation is the product of habit.