tie

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“Kant thought Swedenborg was a fraud and a lunatic, but Goethe and Schiller, Dostoyevsky and Baudelaire admired him.”

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“Swedenborg believed the human being was a clockwork mechanism, made of up of two kinds of particles, which interacted according to mechanistic laws, but were all designed by God, the supreme ‘watch maker’.”

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“Leibniz was born in 1646 in Leipzig….He strove to reform the constitution of the Holy Roman Empire. He sought a “universal language” that would “end all disputes”.”

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“However, Burke warns that in the age of specialization, polymathic people are more necessary than ever, both for synthesis—to paint the big picture—and for analysis. He says: “It takes a polymath to ‘mind the gap’ and draw attention to the knowledges that may otherwise disappear into the spaces between disciplines, as they are currently defined and organized”.”

https://www.wikiwand.com/en/Polymath

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“Waqas Ahmed
In his 2018 book The Polymath, British author Waqas Ahmed defines polymaths as those who have made significant contributions to at least three different fields.[16] Rather than seeing polymaths as exceptionally gifted, he argues that every human being has the potential to become one: that people naturally have multiple interests and talents.[38] He contrasts this polymathic nature against what he calls “the cult of specialisation”.”

https://www.wikiwand.com/en/Polymath

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“When a person is described as having encyclopedic knowledge, they exhibit a vast scope of knowledge. However, this designation may be anachronistic in the case of persons such as Eratosthenes, whose reputation for having encyclopedic knowledge predates the existence of any encyclopedic object.”

https://www.wikiwand.com/en/Polymath

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“Aside from “Renaissance man”, similar terms in use are homo universalis (Latin) and uomo universale (Italian), which translate to “universal man”.[1] The related term “generalist”—contrasted with a “specialist”—is used to describe a person with a general approach to knowledge.”

https://www.wikiwand.com/en/Polymath

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“Polymathy in modern societies runs the risk of shallowness and amateurism. We are aware of the stigma that a polymath is a ‘jack of all trades and a master of none’. But there is an older expanded version, ‘A jack of all trades is a master of none, but often better than a master of one’.”

Martin Kemp
Emeritus Professor of the History of Art,
Oxford University

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‘It’s a tie’ means people who wear a tie will always win right?

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