Albert Einstein Quotes on Life (31 Quotes)


    Nothing will benefit human health and increase chances for survival of life on Earth as much as the evolution to a vegetarian diet.

    Not until the creation and maintenance of decent conditions of life for all men are recognized and accepted as a common obligation of all men ... shall we ... be able to speak of mankind as civilized.

    Our death is not an end if we can live on in our children and the younger generation. For they are us, our bodies are only wilted leaves on the tree of life.

    Possessions, outward success, publicity, luxury -- to me these have always been contemptible. I assume that a simple and unassuming manner of life is best for everyone, best for both the body and the mind.

    Only a life lived in the service to others is worth living.


    The American lives even more for his goals, for the future, than the European. Life for him is always becoming, never being.

    The man who regards his own life and that of his fellow creatures as meaningless is not merely unhappy but hardly fit for life.

    My life is a simple thing that would interest no one. It is a known fact that I was born and that is all that is necessary.

    I am satisfied with the mystery of the eternity of life and with the awareness and a glimpse of the marvelous structure of the existing world, together with the devoted striving to comprehend a portion, be it ever so tiny, of the Reason that manifest.


    Do you believe in immortality No, and one life is enough for me

    What is the meaning of human life, or of organic life altogether To answer this question at all implies a religion. Is there any sense then, you ask, in putting it I answer, the man who regards his own life and that of his fellow creatures as meaningless is not merely unfortunate but almost disqualified for life. The World as I See It, 1934

    The further the spiritual evolution of mankind advances, the more certain it seems to me that the path to genuine religiosity does not lie through the fear of life, and the fear of death, and blind faith, but through striving after rational knowledge.

    If A is a success in life, then A equals x plus y plus z. Work is x y is play and z is keeping your mouth shut.

    A hundred times every day I remind myself that my inner and outer life are based on the labors of other men, living and dead, and that I must exert myself in order to give in the same measure as I have received and am still receiving.

    If you want to live a happy life, tie it to a goal, not to people or things.



    Life is like riding a bicycle. To keep your balance you must keep moving.

    Each makes this cosmos and its construction the pivot of his emotional life, in order to find in this way peace and security which he can not find in the narrow whirlpool of personal experience.

    The most important human endeavor is the striving for morality in our actions. Our inner balance and even our very existence depends on it. Only morality in our actions can give beauty and dignity to life.

    There are only two ways to live your life. One is as though nothing is a miracle. The other is as though everything is a miracle.

    Strange is our situation here upon earth. Each of us comes for a short visit, not knowing why, yet sometimes seeming to divine a purpose. From the standpoint of daily life, however, there is one thing we do know that man is here for the sake of other men.

    I cannot conceive of a God who rewards and punishes his creatures, or has a will of the kind that we experience in ourselves. Neither can I nor would I want to conceive of an individual that survives his physical death let feeble souls, from fear or absurd egoism, cherish such thoughts. I am satisfied with the mystery of the eternity of life and with the awareness and a glimpse of the marvelous structure of the existing world, together with the devoted striving to comprehend a portion, be it ever so tiny, of the Reason that manifests itself in nature.

    One should guard against preaching to young people success in the customary form as the main aim in life. The most important motive forwork in school and in life is pleasure in work, pleasure in its result, and the knowledge of the value of the result to the community.

    I believe that a simple and unassuming manner of life is best for everyone, best both for the body and the mind.

    The insight into the mystery of life, coupled though it be with fear, has also given rise to religion. To know what is impenetrable to us really exists, manifesting itself as the highest wisdom and the most radiant beauty, which our dull faculties can comprehend only in their most primitive forms this knowledge, this feeling is at the center of true religiousness.

    The school has always been the most important means of transferring the wealth of tradition from one generation to the next. This applies today in an even higher degree than in former times, for through modern development of economic life, the family as bearer of tradition and education has become weakened. The continuance and health of human society is therefore in a still higher degree dependent on school than formally.

    Many times a day I realize how much my own outer and inner life is built upon the labors of my fellow men, both living and dead, and how earnestly I must exert myself in order to give in return as much as I have received.

    The devil has put a penalty on all things we enjoy in life. Either we suffer in health or we suffer in soul or we get fat.


    More Albert Einstein Quotations (Based on Topics)


    World - Man - Science - Mind - Life - God - Wisdom & Knowledge - Education - Thought & Thinking - Nature - People - Sense & Perception - Work & Career - Experience - Truth - War & Peace - Emotions - Religions & Spirituality - Beauty - View All Albert Einstein Quotations

    Related Authors


    Werner Heisenberg - Roger Penrose - Richard P. Feynman - Paul Dirac - Niels Bohr - Murray Gell-Mann - Ilya Prigogine - Hermann von Helmholtz - Enrico Fermi - Chen Ning Yang


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