expertise

A Quote by Robert Grudin on excellence, love, beauty, mind, and expertise

Excellence of mind itself, rightly conceived, is expertise in beauty; creativity is wise love.

Robert Grudin

Source: The Grace of Great Things: Creativity and Innovation, Pages: 61

Contributed by: Siona

A Quote by Rachel Naomi Remen on healing, suffering, goodness, capacity, forgiveness, grace, wisdom, wounds, compassion, and expertise

The healing of our present woundedness may lie in recognizing and reclaiming the capacity we have to heal each other, the enormous power in the simplest of human relationships: the strength of a touch, the blessing of forgiveness, the grace of someone else taking you just as you are and finding in you an unsuspected goodness. Everyone alive has suffered. It is the wisdom gained from our wounds and from our own experiences of suffering that makes us able to heal. Becoming expert has turned out to be less important than remembering and trusting the wholeness in myself and everyone else. Expertise cures, but wounded people can best be healed by other wounded people. Only other wounded people can understand what is needed, for the healing of suffering is compassion, not expertise.

Rachel Naomi Remen

Source: Kitchen Table Wisdom

Contributed by: bajarbattu

A Quote by Stephen Shapiro on creativity, ideas, and expertise

I have found that there are two factors that inhibit our ability to think creatively as adults: 1) knowledge/expertise, and 2) the need to look good.

Stephen Shapiro

Source: Do We Get Less Creative As We Age?: http://www.steveshapiro.com/2008/02/07/do-we-get-less-creative-as-we-age/

Contributed by: ~C4Chaos

A Quote by Mitch on share, expertise, enthusiasm, energy, receptive, and people

You will be surprised at how receptive people can become when you are willing to share with them your expertise, enthusiasm and energy.

Mitch Thrower

Source: "The Attention Deficit Workplace" by Mitch Thrower

Contributed by: Mitch

A Quote by Denis Waitley on experience, expertise, learning, and life

Never become so much of an expert that you stop gaining expertise. View life as a continuous learning experience.

Denis Waitley

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by Denis Waitley on expertise and thinking

You must continue to gain expertise, but avoid thinking like an expert.

Denis Waitley

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by Sally McFague on expertise and religion

We, all of us, are being called to do something unprecedented. We are being called to think about "everything that is," for we now know that everything is interrelated and that the well-being of each is connected to the well-being of the whole. This suggests a "planetary agenda" for all the religions, all the various fields of expertise.

Sally McFague

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by Niels H. Abel on expertise, questions, and study

A reply to a question about how he got his expertise: By studying the masters and not their pupils.

Niels H. Abel (1802 - 1829)

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by LaVell Edwards on difficulty, expertise, facts, football, jobs, and relationships

Reminiscing: No one knows . . . until you live it, to be there, to tee it up each week, to get yourself ready, the players and whatever else. . . . I think it's a very, very difficult, tough and demanding job. And to be able to, particularly, stay at the level of expertise that we have over the years. Along with the fact that we have made football a presence at BYU. I think those are the things that are about as satisfying as anything that has happened. Then, of course, the players. . . . I think the thing that will be the most difficult is leaving the relationships and the involvement.

LaVell Edwards (1931 -)

Source: Press conference at BYU, September 1, 2000, announcing his retirement after the 2000 season.

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by Francis Harry Compton Crick on ability, age, careers, certainty, change, choice, difficulty, effort, enthusiasm, expertise, good, investment, knowledge, mathematics, physics, radicals, scientists, time, and war

When the war finally came to an end, I was at a loss as to what to do. . . . I took stock of my qualifications. A not-very-good degree, redeemed somewhat by my achievements at the Admiralty. A knowledge of certain restricted parts of magnetism and hydrodynamics, neither of them subjects for which I felt the least bit of enthusiasm. No published papers at all. . . . Only gradually did I realize that this lack of qualification could be an advantage. By the time most scientists have reached age thirty they are trapped by their own expertise. They have invested so much effort in one particular field that it is often extremely difficult, at that time in their careers, to make a radical change. I, on the other hand, knew nothing, except for a basic training in somewhat old-fashioned physics and mathematics and an ability to turn my hand to new things. . . . Since I essentially knew nothing, I had an almost completely free choice. . . .

Francis Crick (1916 -)

Source: Francis Crick, What Mad Pursuit, Basic Books, New York, 1988, pp 15-16.

Contributed by: Zaady

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