Welcome to our collection of quotes about Truth. The concept of truth has intrigued philosophers, writers, and scholars for centuries, as it is a fundamental aspect of human existence. Whether it be the pursuit of truth, the nature of truth, or the importance of truth, these quotes offer insights and perspectives on this timeless and complex topic.
Truth is often regarded as a paramount principle and a virtue that guides our decisions and actions. These quotes explore the power and significance of truth in our lives, reminding us of the importance of honesty, transparency, and authenticity. They delve into the idea that truth, even when uncomfortable or inconvenient, holds the key to personal growth and constructive change.
In addition, Truth is a multifaceted concept that captures a wide array of meanings and interpretations. Quotes from various authors and thinkers in this category expand our understanding of truth by exploring its philosophical, spiritual, and moral dimensions. This collection presents diverse perspectives on truth, encouraging us to question our assumptions, challenge our beliefs, and seek a deeper understanding of the world around us.
Whether you are a seeker of knowledge, an admirer of literary wisdom, or simply someone who enjoys contemplating life's truths, we invite you to explore this curated collection of quotes that delve into the profound nature of Truth.
There's one word that exists in every language on the face of the Earth and in every society since man began to speak. And the word is truth. And in every language it means exactly the same thing. Truth is . . . what you get other people to believe.
[Mathematics] is security. Certainty. Truth. Beauty. Insight. Structure. Architecture. I see mathematics, the part of human knowledge that I call mathematics, as one thing - one great, glorious thing. Whether it is differential topology, or functional analysis, or homological algebra, it is all one thing. ... They are intimately interconnected, they are all facets of the same thing. That interconnection, that architecture, is secure truth and is beauty. That's what mathematics is to me.
What I like about Layer Cake is its intelligent through-line. First of all, I think it's very close to the truth; I think this is what successful drug dealers are like. They don't drive around in flashy cars, they don't show off, they behave very quietly, they get on with their job and they earn lots of money. And it goes up and up and up and up the scale. Secondly - and selfishly - I like the moral aspect of the movie, which is that violence has consequences, and you feel emotionally involved with the violence.
Our culture's adjustment to the epistemology of television is by now all but complete; we have so thoroughly accepted its definitions of truth, knowledge and reality that irrelevance seems to us to be filled with import, and incoherence seems eminently sane. And if some of our institutions seem not to fit the template of the times, why it is they and not the template, that seem to us disordered and strange.
Photography, as an invention, was both art and science. The view it gave us of the world was in some measure acceptable because it was a product of our vision of the world; and it did so as part of the same process which seemed to impart 'truth': science.
In fact men will fight for a superstition quite as quickly as for a living truth - often more so, since a superstition is so intangible you cannot get at it to refute it, but truth is a point of view, and so is changeable.
The joy of suddenly learning a former secret and the joy of suddenly discovering a hitherto unknown truth are the same to me - both have the flash of enlightenment, the almost incredibly enhanced vision, and the ecstasy and euphoria of released tension.
The man who has learned that three plus one are four doesn't have to go through a proof of that assertion with coins, or dice, or chess pieces, or pencils. He knows it, and that's that. He cannot conceive a different sum. There are mathematicians who say that three plus one is a tautology for four, a different way of saying "four" ... If three plus one can be two, or fourteen, then reason is madness.
Even if I seemed to remember, I could not know. For just to remember something is not to know if it really happened. That is a primary fact of the inner life, the most difficult fact with which we must live.