Hungarian author who studied under George Lukacs at the University of Budapest and graduated from the city's Academy of Theatre and Film Arts in 1956. Two of his plays were banned by the Hungarian Communist regime and in he took part in the 1956 Hungarian Revolution. After a short stay in Italy, he ended up in Canada speaking only 50 words of English, and eventually taking Canadian citizenship.
Let this list of 13 quotations by Stephen Vizinczey lead you to an inspirational day. Recharge yourself with motivational people, character, book sayings, and satisfy your hunger for a better life.
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We've made this hand-picked collection of quotes to show you what is Stephen Vizinczey truly willing to say and leave for generations. Whether an inspirational quote or a motivational message about giving your best, we can all benefit from the wisdom, captured within these words.
We now have a whole culture based on the assumption that people know nothing and so anything can be said to them.
No amount of learning can cure stupidity and formal education positively fortifies it.
Like all wage slaves, he had two crosses to bear: the people he worked for and the people he worked with
Is it possible that I am not alone in believing that in the dispute between Galileo and the Church, the Church was right and the centre of man's universe is the earth?
When you close your eyes to tragedy, you close your eyes to greatness.
Perhaps in a book review it is not out of place to note that the safety of the state depends on cultivating the imagination.
Is it possible that I am not alone in believing that in the dispute between Galileo and the Church, the Church was right and the center of man's universe is the earth?
To be great is to assume great concerns.
Powerful men in particular suffer from the delusion that human beings have no memories. I would go so far as to say that the distinguishing trait of powerful men is the psychotic certainty that people forget acts of infamy as easily as their parents birth
Most bad books get that way because their authors are engaged in trying to justify themselves. If a vain author is an alcoholic, then the most sympathetically portrayed character in his book will be an alcoholic. This sort of thing is very boring for outsiders.
Consistency is a virtue for trains: what we want from a philosopher is insights, whether he comes by them consistently or not.
As both capitalist and communist states -- not to mention the technological world --have evolved under the illusion that men purposefully built them, ideological optimism seeps into every niche of our lives. It is made worse by mass culture which feeds our
The only virtue a character needs to possess between hardcovers, even if he bears a real person's name, is vitality: if he comes to life in our imaginations, he passes the test.