“Scientists and members of the general public are about equally likely to have artistic hobbies, but scientists inducted into the highest national academies are much more likely to have avocations outside of their vocation. And those who have won the Nobel Prize are more likely still.
Compared to other scientists, Nobel laureates are at least twenty-two times more likely to partake as an amateur actor, dancer, magician, or other type of performer.
Nationally recognized scientists are much more likely than other scientists to be musicians, sculptors, painters, printmakers, woodworkers, mechanics, electronics tinkerers, glassblowers, poets, or writers, of both fiction and nonfiction.
And, again, Nobel laureates are far more likely still. The most successful experts also belong to the wider world.”From “Range: Why Generalists Triumph in a Specialized World” by David J. Epstein
/wp-content/uploads/2016/10/Evan-Griffith-Notes-for-Creators-Logo.jpg 0 0 Evan Griffith /wp-content/uploads/2016/10/Evan-Griffith-Notes-for-Creators-Logo.jpg Evan Griffith2019-08-17 20:08:092019-08-17 20:08:12Range: Why Generalists Triumph in a Specialized World