C. D. Broad Quotes
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Civilizations are not remembered by their business people, their bankers or lawyers. They're remembered by the arts.
I was trying to unravel the complicated trigonometry of the radical thought that silence could make up the greatest lie ever told.
Contemporary art challenges us.. it broadens our horizons. It asks us to think beyond the limits of conventional wisdom.
If someone can't give me a good reason why you can't do something, I find a way to do it.
The best move you can make in negotiation is to think of an incentive the other person hasn't even thought of - and then meet it.
Who you spend your life with-much more so than how you choose to spend it-is the most important decision you can make. Do it right. That's the best advice I can give you.
For businesses to be successful, they need to constantly ask the question: how can we provide value to our customers? At the end of the day, that is what matters.
I have always believed that every great city in history needs a vibrant center.
Art evokes emotion. It doesn't have to be a thing of beauty.
Research – and using what you learn from it to analyze every situation – is what separates being unreasonable from being irrational.
... a curious superstition. This is the belief that, if there be introspection at all, it must give exhaustive and infallible information.
Telepathy, both simultaneous and precognitive, is now an experimentally established fact.
A healthy appetite for righteousness, kept in due control by good manners, is an excellent thing; but to hunger and thirst after it is often merely a symptom of spiritual diabetes.
If you have poor management that's not doing the right job, you end up with unions filling the void and... page after page of work rules and thicker and thicker contracts.
The inability to delegate is one of the biggest problems I see with managers at all levels.
Artists rarely do the same thing over and over again. Art is about the new, doing things in a new way.
Ideas, more than money, are really the currency for success.
The crux... is that the vast majority of the mass of the universe seems to be missing.
I've never been one who enjoys maintaining the status quo. I'm always pushing for new ideas, whether it's in business or philanthropy.
I'm strong-willed. Architects are strong-willed. You get the best results with a strong client and a strong architect working together.
I am not a patient person. My friends and colleagues will confirm this. But, frankly, we should all feel a little more impatient with the state of public education in America today.
Museums do not share their collections with other museums unless they get something in exchange. The Metropolitan will deal with the Louvre, but will they send their stuff to Memphis? No.
I learned to embrace risk, as long as it was well thought out and, in a worst-case scenario, I'd still land on my feet.
Without a doubt, stem cell research will lead to the dramatic improvement in the human condition and will benefit millions of people.
No one ever made a million bucks by being cautious or timid or reasonable.
Someone once told me I'm a sore winner, and they're right. I rarely take more than a moment to enjoy a success before I'm moving on and looking for the next challenge.
Induction is the glory of science and the scandal of philosophy.
Time is the most valuable thing you have - and I'm not just talking about the minutes for which you're paid.
Unfortunately, the boards of art institutions tend to be populated with well-meaning supporters of the arts who often lack any business background or appetite for imposing appropriate discipline.
A lot of executives act like their time is worth more than anyone else's. But I always respect an employee who guards his or her time, even from me.
School district policies and practices have not kept pace with student and teacher needs.
I never play golf because it takes too long, and the business connections it produces can be made just as easily over an early breakfast.
I'd rather be respected than loved.
One, Andrew Carnegie said, ‘He who dies with wealth dies in shame.’ And someone once said, ‘He who gives while he lives also knows where it goes.’
Anything I do, I spend a lot of time. I do it with passion and intensity. I want to be in charge.
A real collector does not sell.
Any city in America would like to get a museum built if they didn't have to pay for it.
You can have great teachers, but if you don't have a good principal, you won't have a good school.
If people want to criticize me because it sells papers, that's fine. I just don't like it when it's inaccurate.
Most museums - with all their burdens to pay for exhibitions, administration, and security - really don't have any money really to acquire art, with few exceptions.
I don't see myself as a great discoverer of artists, like Charles Saatchi.
I don't want to be in the film business. I'm not even sure it's a business.
I don't think it makes any sense for an individual to invest in common stocks unless they know the company, work at the company, and so on.
I never stay anywhere — parties , museums, meetings — longer than 3 hours.
The first thing I started collecting was stamps. Until I started discovering girls. That was the end of stamps.
There were periods when the art market got overheated, but there is no reason it should appreciate dramatically.
In high school, I would drive my teachers batty. They would make a statement, and I would say, 'Why is that?' They didn't want to be questioned.
The first dream I had was just to get a college education. I got through college in three years, taking extra classes in summer school.
I think over any period of time, especially if you don't use leverage, it is difficult to continually beat the S&P 500.
How absurd that our students tuck their cell phones, BlackBerrys, iPads, and iPods into their backpacks when they enter a classroom and pull out a tattered textbook.