„People who are unable to motivate themselves must be content with mediocrity, no matter how impressive their other talents.“

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Andrew Carnegie11
americký obchodník a filantrop 1835 - 1919
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„It doesn't matter how motivated students are; what matters is how students are motivated“

—  Alfie Kohn American author and lecturer 1957
"The Dangerous Myth of Grade Inflation," Chronicle of Higher Education

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„One of the painful signs of years of dumbed-down education is how many people are unable to make a coherent argument. They can vent their emotions, question other people's motives, make bold assertions, repeat slogans-- anything except reason.“

—  Thomas Sowell American economist, social theorist, political philosopher and author 1930
Random Thoughts http://townhall.com/columnists/ThomasSowell/2007/09/03/random_thoughts?page=full&comments=true, Sep 03, 2007

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„It doesn't matter who you sleep with, it's how you treat other people in this world.“

—  Amber Benson actress from the United States 1977
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„I will content myself, Mr. Speaker, with those principal motives to union; first, that we are in the rapids and must go on;“

—  Thomas D'Arcy McGee Canadian politician 1825 - 1868
Context: I will content myself, Mr. Speaker, with those principal motives to union; first, that we are in the rapids and must go on; next that our neighbours will not, on their side, let us rest supinely, even if we could do so from other causes; and thirdly, that by making the united colonies more valuable as an ally to Great Britain, we shall strengthen rather than weaken the imperial connection. (Cheers.) Legislative Assembly, February 9, 1865

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„Talent works for money and fame; the motive which moves genius to productivity is, on the other hand, less easy to determine.“

—  Arthur Schopenhauer German philosopher 1788 - 1860
Context: Talent works for money and fame; the motive which moves genius to productivity is, on the other hand, less easy to determine. It isn’t money, for genius seldom gets any. It isn’t fame: fame is too uncertain and, more closely considered, of too little worth. Nor is it strictly for its own pleasure, for the great exertion involved almost outweighs the pleasure. It is rather an instinct of a unique sort by virtue of which the individual possessed of genius is impelled to express what he has seen and felt in enduring works without being conscious of any further motivation. It takes place, by and large, with the same sort of necessity as a tree brings forth fruit, and demands of the world no more than a soil on which the individual can flourish. Vol. 2 "On Philosophy and the Intellect" as translated in Essays and Aphorisms (1970), as translated by R. J. Hollingdale

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