„You must learn to be still in the midst of activity and to be vibrantly alive in repose.“

—  Indíra Gándhí, "The Embattled Woman Who Relishes Crosswords, Children...and Running India," People (June 30, 1975).
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„Every man who is truly a man must learn to be alone in the midst of all others, and if need be against all others.“

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„To learn to succeed, you must first learn to fail.“

—  Michael Jordan American retired professional basketball player and businessman 1963

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„First you must learn to smile as you kill.“

—  John Lennon English singer and songwriter 1940 - 1980
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„To earn more, you must learn more.“

—  Brian Tracy American motivational speaker and writer 1944

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„You must learn to think one octave higher. Only then will you learn how implosion energy works.“

—  Viktor Schauberger austrian philosopher and inventor 1885 - 1958
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„You must not think of what you learned as belonging to you. Your learning was only possible because of the people who taught you.“

—  Koichi Tohei Japanese aikidoka 1920 - 2011
Context: You must not think of what you learned as belonging to you. Your learning was only possible because of the people who taught you. If you forget this, before you know it you fall under the illusion that you are the only one who can do it, or the only one who understands. This is called being full of yourself. It is wrong to think, ‘I am strong’, because this strength is nothing but weakness turned inside out. You must think how to act within universal principles. 41

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„I am still learning.“

—  Michelangelo Buonarroti Italian sculptor, painter, architect and poet 1475 - 1564
Variant translation: Still I learn! As translated by Ralph Waldo Emerson in "Poetry and Imagination" (1847) Inscribed next to an image of Father Time in a child's carriage, as quoted in Curiosities of Literature (1823) by Isaac Disraeli. Disraeli's attribution is, however, spurious. The attribution is retraceable to Richard Duppa's The lives and works of Michael Angelo and Raphael (London, 1806), where the author mistakenly attributes a drawing by Domenico Giuntalodi to Michelangelo Buonarroti. The original motto, properly spelled in Duppa as "ANCHORA IMPARO," was popular throughout the 1500's (thus in the course of Michelangelo's life), signalling the return of old age to childhood (bis pueri senex). The motto appeared in one of Giuntalodi's drawings (an image known to us through engravings and etchings by contemporaries), together with the indication that learning is a lifetime endeavor (a Latin phrase from Senaca's 76th Letter to Lucilius is cited to this effect). However, Giuntalodi's drawing--where time's elapse (an hourglass) stands before man's quest for learning--conveighs the "anchora imparo" message in a finely satyrical manner, suggesting the futility of human endeavors (for a kindred antecedent, see 1 Corinthians 13:11), with a specific allusion to humanist learning. See Sylvie Deswarte-Rosa, " Domenico Giuntalodi, peintre de D. Martinho de Portugal à Rome http://www.persee.fr/web/revues/home/prescript/article/rvart_0035-1326_1988_num_80_1_347709", in Revue de l'Art, 1988, No. 80, pp. (52-60). Deswarte-Rosa misleadingly links the "ancora imparo" motto to Dante Alighieri, to whom Deswarte-Rosa attributes a modified version of a citation that Dante offers with critical intent of Seneca in Convivio IV.12.xi. Throughout Convivio IV.12, Dante distinguishes between ordinary empirical learning (depicted at best as futile) and a philosophical learning returning to "first things." Dante's conclusion is that, "lo buono camminatore giunge a termine e a posa; lo erroneo mai non l'aggiunge, ma con molta fatica del suo animo sempre colli occhi gulosi si mira innanzi"--"The good walker arrives at an end and a rest; the one who errs (i.e. goes astray) never reaches it, but with great effort of the will always with gluttonous eyes looks ahead of himself"; ibid. xix.

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