rotana ty curiosity innovation multidisciplinarity park

Noticing over time what we notice, read and view, that was shared via social media.

On Autumn

“Autumn is a second spring when every leaf is a flower.” — Albert Camus

tree autumn leaf curiosity multidisciplinarity colors exploring rotana tySource: photo shot by moi during a trip in Copenhagen, Denmark

The good thing about autumn: So many colors! 🍁 pic.twitter.com/1Pcc5WxrK7 — Nadine Roßa (@nadrosia) October 3, 2017

 

Word of the day: “anthocyanins” – pigments responsible esp. for the vivid red colours of autumn leaves, synthesised as chlorophyll degrades. pic.twitter.com/8SNXEy0AEb — Robert Macfarlane (@RobGMacfarlane) October 21, 2017

On Our Ever Evolving Self

 

“I don’t know what I am. I know I’m not a category. I’m not a thing. I seem to be a verb, an evolutionary process.” — Buckminster Fuller via @AnthonyLawlor

 

When we are curious, we engage the world by exploring, learning, and making meaning from our discoveries” — @ariannahuff

 

“interest is a “spirit” that moves from place to place, as knowledge changes and grows” — Maps of Meaning via @chumulu

On Multidisciplinarity

“I’ve tried to be like Ben Franklin and Leonardo [Da Vinci] my whole life and immerse myself in art and history and science and technology. The great lesson you learn from these men is don’t think in silos, don’t think in disciplines. Look at the patterns and crosscurrents across nature, which are really beautiful. One of the secrets of Leonardo’s genius was that he made no distinction between art and science.” — biographer @WalterIsaacson in his interview on MacLean’s

 

.@canada_c3, an old icebreaker w/ @geoffgreen_soi‘s multidisciplinary crew on a voyage of rediscovery#Canada150@rotanarotana

 

“Mr. Green says that when Indigenous leaders started saying that they wanted no part of celebrating the 150th anniversary of a country that had treated its first peoples so badly, he says, “it became clear we could not do this just going around blowing our horn about how great we are.”

So he decided to open up the expedition, giving it a wider membership and a more reflective program. Close to 5,000 people answered an invitation to join one of the 15 legs of the journey. Mr. Green and his team chose 300: artists, musicians, scientists, naturalists, community leaders, newcomers to Canada, historians, “youth ambassadors” and Indigenous elders.”

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  1. […] We have moved from Summer time to Autumn. […]

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