Any fool can know. The point is to understand.

Albert Einstein

Albert Einstein

Profession: Scientist
Nationality: German

Any fool can know. The point is to understand. Albert Einstein

Some suggestions for you :

More and more I come to value charity and love of one's fellow being above everything else...All our lauded technological progress-our very civilization-is like the axe in the hand of the pathological criminal.

The monotony and solitude of a quiet life stimulates the creative mind.

If the facts don't fit the theory, change the facts.

Nothing truly valuable can be achieved except by the unselfish cooperation of many individuals.

If you always do what you always did, you will always get what you always got.

If but a small part of Mme. Curie's strength of character and devotion were alive in Europe's intellectuals, Europe would face a brighter future.

The perfection of means and the confusion of ends seems to be our problem.

Laws alone can not secure freedom of expression; in order that every man present his views without penalty there must be spirit of tolerance in the entire population.

It cannot be doubted that the world crisis and the suffering and privations of the people resulting from the crisis are in some measure responsible for the dangerous upheavals of which we are the witness. In such periods discontent breeds hatred, and hatred leads to acts of violence and revolution, and often even to war.

The development of science and of the creative activities of the spirit requires a freedom that consists in the independence of thought from the restrictions of authoritarian and social prejudice.

I love to travel, but hate to arrive.

If someone can enjoy marching to music in rank and file, I can feel only contempt for him; he has received his large brain by mistake, a spinal cord would have been enough.

A happy man is too satisfied with the present to dwell too much on the future.

A man must learn to understand the motives of human beings, their illusions, and their sufferings in order to acquire a proper relationship to individual fellow-men and to the community.