This chapter is all about exactly what might be worth your time to learn and become polymathic in.
Yes, it’s true that our polymath role models all seemed to possess talents in both arts and sciences.
That is to say that there was usually a mixture of soft and hard skills.
Albert Einstein himself was a large proponent of what he called combinatory play, in which he would indulge in playing the violin when stuck on a particularly vexing problem to clear his mind and find different perspectives.
Indeed, this tactic is something we can also channel when we think about what to spend our time on.
Keep the words flowing by buying me a coffee.
Hear it Here – https://bit.ly/polymathhollins
Peter Hollins is a bestselling author, human psychology researcher, and a dedicated student of the human condition.
Visit https://bit.ly/peterhollins to pick up your FREE human nature cheat sheet: 7 surprising psychology studies that will change the way you think.
Questions or comments regarding the podcast?
Show notes and/or episode transcripts are available at https://bit.ly/self-growth-home
For narration information visit Russell Newton at https://bit.ly/VoW-home
For production information visit Newton Media Group LLC at https://bit.ly/newtonmg
#CombinatoryPlay #EngedesBewusstseins #hadamard #JacquesSHadamard #Jung #Medici #ZenBuddhism #IntentionalDiscovery #Polymath #RussellNewton #NewtonMG #PeterHollins #TheScienceofSelf