There are people, of course, who think it unscientific to take anything seriously; they do not want their intellectual playground disturbed by graver considerations. But the doctor who fails to take account of man's feelings for values commits a serious blunder, and if he tries to correct the mysterious and well-nigh inscrutable workings of nature with his so-called scientific attitude, he is merely putting his shallow sophistry in place of nature's healing processes.



Similar Quotes by Tags2551

Living your life is a task so difficult it has never...

-

Quote

We can learn to return home to our open hearts at an...

-

Quote

Stop explaining to others, people will only understa...

-

Quote

The only principle of Success in Life :'You must be ...

-

Quote

God loves atheists. The former ones make the most co...

-Criss Jami

Quote

The only difference between success and failure is L...

-

Quote

We have long laboured under an obtuse presupposition...

-

Quote

Dans la nature rien ne se crée, rien ne se perd, tou...

-

Quote

She captured the spot of my world’s centre and sent ...

-

Quote

THE Biggest enemy of Truth is known as Facts in our ...

-

Quote

True Relations never break and relation which breaks...

-

Quote

The Earth was singing her revolution. She was callin...

-

Quote

How long you will live in your dreams? The time is n...

-

Quote

For all those who say its a Man world. Respect Women...

-

Quote

The Creator has — I say it in all reverence - drawn ...

-

Quote

YOU have to design your own Price tag for the world.

-

Quote

Fear is the most prodigious enemy of our soul

-

Quote

To enjoy a peaceful Beautiful Life We should open o...

-

Quote

Buddhism is all about science. If science is the sys...

-

Quote

The smaller the creature, the bolder its spirit.

-Suzy Kassem

Quote
Copied the text: "There are people, of course, who think it unscientific to take anything seriously; they do not want their intellectual playground disturbed by graver considerations. But the doctor who fails to take account of man's feelings for values commits a serious blunder, and if he tries to correct the mysterious and well-nigh inscrutable workings of nature with his so-called scientific attitude, he is merely putting his shallow sophistry in place of nature's healing processes."