A prudent question is one-half of wisdom.
The questions which one asks oneself begin, at least, to illuminate the world, and become one's key to the experience of others.
Hang that question up in your houses, "What would Jesus do?" and then think of another, "How would Jesus do it?" for what he would do, and how he would do it, may always stand as the best guide to us.
If you don't like the question that's asked, answer some other question.
What's in a question, you ask? Everything. It is evoking stimulating response or stultifying inquiry. It is, in essence, the very core of teaching.
If it's worth listening to, it's worth questioning until you understand it.
We thought that we had the answers, it was the questions we had wrong.
The answers you get depend upon the questions you ask.
Every scene should be able to answer three questions: "Who wants what from whom? What happens if they don't get it? Why now?"
The key to wisdom is this - constant and frequent questioning, for by doubting we are led to question and by questioning we arrive at the truth.
The 'silly question' is the first intimation of some totally novel development.
The creative individual has the capacity to free himself from the web of social pressures in which the rest of us are caught. He is capable of questioning the assumptions that the rest of us accept.
Be patient toward all that is unsolved in your heart.
The evidence for Jesus' resurrection is so strong that nobody would question it except for two things: First, it is a very unusual event. And second, if you believe it happened, you have to change the way you live.
Most people ask questions because they want to know the answer; lawyers are trained never to ask questions unless they already know the answer.
Reason can answer questions, but imagination has to ask them.
'How do you know so much about everything?' was asked of a very wise and intelligent man; and the answer was 'By never being afraid or ashamed to ask questions as to anything of which I was ignorant.'
Life's most persistent and urgent question is, 'What are you doing for others?'
The most important training, though, is to experience life as a writer, questioning everything, inventing multiple explanations for everything. If you do that, all the other things will come; if you don't, there's no hope for you.
Enjoy the questions and forget the answers.
If they can get you asking the wrong questions, they don't have to worry about answers.
Millions saw the apple fall but Newton was the one who asked why.
You can question somebody's views and their judgment without questioning their motives or patriotism.
Even the genius ask questions.
Every scientific fulfillment raises new questions; it asks to be surpassed and outdated.
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