Self-renewal: the individual and the innovative society
"Gardner's is not a 'how-to-do-it' book for the conduct of modern society. It is something rarer these days and more basic: a 'why-to-do-it' book. Its impact on many readers is bound to be challenging and stimulating and even inspirational."-Clark Kerr, Science
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A. E. Housman accept achieve Alfred North Whitehead American attitudes become believe capacity century Charles Frankel civilization commitments complex conception consensus continuous renewal conviction cope creative individual criticism Daniel Lerner dividual E. R. Dodds enjoy environment Eric Hoffer experience fact flexibility forces Frank Barron Frederick Jackson Turner free society freedom function future goals growth habits happiness Harper highly human ideas imagine important individual's innovation institutions intellectual J. P. Guilford Jacques Barzun Kierkegaard kinds large-scale organization less lives Malcolm Cowley man's matter mature means ment mind modern society morally responsible motivation movement nature never newal one's organization or society organizational ourselves Paul Tillich person possible problem question relationship rigidity scientist self-renewing sense social spirit things tion tradition true tyranny understand values versatility vested interests vitality wants young