The World As I See It, Albert Einstein
Albert Einstein

The World As I See It

One of the world’s greatest minds addresses religion and science, war and peace, and the treatment of minorities in this authorized collection.
In the aftermath of the First World War, Albert Einstein writes about his hopes for the League of Nations, his feelings as a German citizen about the growing anti-Semitism and nationalism of his country, and his myriad opinions about the current affairs of his day. In addition to these political perspectives, The World As I See It reveals the idealistic, spiritual, and witty side of this great intellectual as he approaches topics including “Good and Evil,” “Religion and Science,” “Active Pacifism,” “Christianity and Judaism,” and “Minorities.”
Including letters, speeches, articles, and essays written before 1935, this collection offers a complete portrait of Einstein as a humanitarian and as a human being trying to make sense of the changing world around him.
This authorized ebook features a new introduction by Neil Berger, PhD, and an illustrated biography of Albert Einstein, which includes rare photos and never-before-seen documents from the Albert Einstein Archives at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem.
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Agnieszka Cieploch Fischer
Agnieszka Cieploch Fischercompartió una citahace 2 años
The true value of a human being is determined primarily by the measure and the sense in which he has attained to liberation from the self.
Berit Behrens Hoff
Berit Behrens Hoffcompartió una citahace 2 meses
the flower of science does not grow in the desert
Jana Hamdy n
Jana Hamdy ncompartió una citael año pasado
The fairest thing we can experience is the mysterious. It is the fundamental emotion which stands at the cradle of true art and true science. He who knows it not and can no longer wonder, no longer feel amazement, is as good as dead, a snuffed-out candle. It was the experience of mystery--even if mixed with fear--that engendered religion. A knowledge of the existence of something we cannot penetrate, of the manifestations of the profoundest reason and the most radiant beauty, which are only accessible to our reason in their most elementary forms

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