Innate Knowledge and Death

1744 WordsJul 8, 20187 Pages
Tapping into innate knowledge is a mystery that has baffled generations of learned men and women denying them the ability to state for certain and true that knowledge is liken unto a shared casserole at a family or company picnic; that everyone can reach within and draw forth the realization of corporeal understanding from the resources of disembodied knowledge and make the same their own. According to the Advanced English Dictionary, knowledge is “the psychological result of perception and learning and reasoning”, while the psyche is “that which is responsible for one's thoughts and feelings; the seat of the faculty of reason”, finally episteme is “the body of ideas that determine the knowledge that is intellectually certain at any…show more content…
But we shall not understand the truth of the matter until, before asking how men get virtue…” (Meno 100b). Virtue is not taught, it is a gift of the gods upon the creation of man, when man was given a soul; man is born and then he dies, what matters most is what he has done between the two with the knowledge he has recollected. Peacefully Facing the Grim Reaper Life is pleasant. Death is peaceful. It's the transition that's troublesome.--Isaac Asimov Death is the most beautiful adventure in life. --Charles Frohman Is death the last sleep? No--it is the last and final awakening. --Sir Walter Scott Birth and Death are the two noblest expressions of bravery. --Kahlil Gibran I only remember two kisses - the first and the last. The first, with my love and the last, with death. The first brought happiness and the last relief! --Srijit Prabhakaran Ancient Egyptians believed that upon death they would be asked two questions and their answers would determine whether they could continue their journey in the afterlife. The first question was, "Did you bring joy?" The second was, "Did you find joy?" --Leo Buscaglia “Death smiles at us all, all a man can do is smile back.” ― Marcus Aurelius, Meditations “There is no cure for birth and death save to enjoy the interval.” ― George Santayana “Who would endure life if it were not for the hope of death?” ― L.M. Montgomery, The Blue Castle “Death is the
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