„As Hegel well knew, the ascent of reason has never followed a straight line.“

Quelle: The Political Economy Of Growth (1957), Chapter Eight, The Steep Ascent, p. 298

Übernommen aus Wikiquote. Letzte Aktualisierung 4. Juni 2020. Geschichte
Paul A. Baran Foto
Paul A. Baran
US-amerikanischer, marxistisch orientierter Ökonom 1909 - 1964

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„Following straight lines shortens distances, and also life.“

—  Antonio Porchia Italian Argentinian poet 1885 - 1968

El ir derecho acorta las distancias, y también la vida.
Voces (1943)

Friedensreich Hundertwasser Foto
Thomas Mann Foto
Aristarchus of Samos Foto
Archimedes Foto
Hans Reichenbach Foto
Friedensreich Hundertwasser Foto

„The straight line is godless and immoral.“

—  Friedensreich Hundertwasser Austrian artist 1928 - 2000

Mould Manifesto against Rationalism in Architecture (1958)

Clive Staples Lewis Foto

„A man does not call a line crooked unless he has some idea of a straight line. What was I comparing this universe with when I called it unjust?“

—  Clive Staples Lewis, buch Christentum schlechthin

Book II, Chapter 1, "The Rival Conceptions of God"
Mere Christianity (1952)
Kontext: My argument against God was that the universe seemed so cruel and unjust. But how had I got this idea of just and unjust? A man does not call a line crooked unless he has some idea of a straight line. What was I comparing this universe with when I called it unjust?

Zooey Deschanel Foto

„What's in my pocket?
You never knew
You didn't know me well
So well, as I knew you“

—  Zooey Deschanel American actress, musician, and singer-songwriter 1980

"Thieves".
Volume Two (2010)

Antoni Gaudí Foto

„The straight line belongs to Man. The curved line belongs to God.“

—  Antoni Gaudí Catalan architect 1852 - 1926

The real author seems to be Pierre Albert-Birot https://books.google.com/books?id=3Ul51CwjUOcC&pg=PA290&dq=%22the+curved+line+that+belongs+let%27s+say+to+God+and+the+straight+line+that+belongs+to+man%22&hl=de&sa=X&redir_esc=y#v=onepage&q=%22the%20curved%20line%20that%20belongs%20let%27s%20say%20to%20God%20and%20the%20straight%20line%20that%20belongs%20to%20man%22&f=false.
Attributed

James Burke (science historian) Foto

„This makes you think in straight lines. And if today doesn't happen in straight lines -- think of your own experience -- why should the past have?“

—  James Burke (science historian) British broadcaster, science historian, author, and television producer 1936

Connections (1979), 10 - Yesterday, Tomorrow and You
Kontext: The question is in what way are the triggers around us likely to operate to cause things to change -- for better or worse. And, is there anything we can learn from the way that happened before, so we can teach ourselves to look for and recognize the signs of change? The trouble is, that's not easy when you have been taught as I was, for example, that things in the past happened in straight-forward lines. I mean, take one oversimple example of what I'm talking about: the idea of putting the past into packaged units -- subjects, like agriculture. The minute you look at this apparently clear-cut view of things, you see the holes. I mean, look at the tractor. Oh sure, it worked in the fields, but is it a part of the history of agriculture or a dozen other things? The steam engine, the electric spark, petroleum development, rubber technology. It's a countrified car. And, the fertilizer that follows; it doesn't follow! That came from as much as anything else from a fellow trying to make artificial diamonds. And here's another old favorite: Eureka! Great Inventors You know, the lonely genius in the garage with a lightbulb that goes ping in his head. Well, if you've seen anything of this series, you'll know what a wrong approach to things that is. None of these guys did anything by themselves; they borrowed from other people's work. And how can you say when a golden age of anything started and stopped? The age of steam certainly wasn't started by James Watt; nor did the fellow whose engine he was trying to repair -- Newcomen, nor did his predecessor Savorey, nor did his predecessor Papert. And Papert was only doing what he was doing because they had trouble draining the mines. You see what I'm trying to say? This makes you think in straight lines. And if today doesn't happen in straight lines -- think of your own experience -- why should the past have? That's part of what this series has tried to show: that the past zig-zagged along -- just like the present does -- with nobody knowing what's coming next. Only we do it more complicatedly, and it's because our lives are that much more complex than theirs were that it's worth bothering about the past. Because if you don't know how you got somewhere, you don't know where you are. And we are at the end of a journey -- the journey from the past.

Karl Marx Foto
Friedrich Nietzsche Foto

„My formula for happiness: a Yes, a No, a straight line, a goal.“

—  Friedrich Nietzsche German philosopher, poet, composer, cultural critic, and classical philologist 1844 - 1900

„A straight line is not the shortest distance between two points.“

—  Madeleine L'Engle American writer 1918 - 2007

Quelle: A Wrinkle in Time: With Related Readings

„The growth of love is not a straight line, but a series of hills and valleys.“

—  Madeleine L'Engle American writer 1918 - 2007

Quelle: Two-Part Invention: The Story of a Marriage

Mark Twain Foto

„A circle is a round straight line with a hole in the middle.“

—  Mark Twain American author and humorist 1835 - 1910

Quoting a schoolchild in "English as She Is Taught"

„Example has more followers than reason.“

—  Christian Nestell Bovee American writer 1820 - 1904

Volume I, p. 178; reported in Otis Henry Tiffany, Gems for the Fireside (1883), p. 809.
Intuitions and Summaries of Thought (1862), Volume I
Kontext: Example has more followers than reason. We unconsciously imitate what pleases us, and insensibly approximate to the characters we most admire. In this way, a generous habit of thought and of action carries with it an incalculable influence.

Joseph Joubert Foto
Simone de Beauvoir Foto

„The Communists, following Hegel, speak of humanity and its future as of some monolithic individuality. I was attacking this illusion.“

—  Simone de Beauvoir French writer, intellectual, existentialist philosopher, political activist, feminist, and social theorist 1908 - 1986

On her work All Men are Mortal in Force of Circumstances (1963), p. 73
General sources

Tennessee Williams Foto

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