„We have to be very conscious of the fact that beneath every illness is a prohibition. A prohibition that comes from a superstition.“

—  Alejandro Jodorowsky, Psychomagic: The Transformative Power of Shamanic Psychotherapy (2010), Tenemos que ser muy conscientes de que debajo de cada enfermedad hay una prohibición. Una prohibición que viene de una superstición.
Original

Tenemos que ser muy conscientes de que debajo de cada enfermedad hay una prohibición. Una prohibición que viene de una superstición.

Psychomagic: The Transformative Power of Shamanic Psychotherapy (2010)

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Citações relacionadas

„. A tertiary negative injunction prohibiting the victim from escaping from the field.“

—  Gregory Bateson, livro Steps to an Ecology of Mind
Steps to an Ecology of Mind (1972), p. 206-207 as cited in: S.P. Arpaia (2011) " Paradoxes, circularity and learning processes http://www2.units.it/episteme/L&PS_Vol9No1/L&PS_Vol9No1_2011_18b_Arpaia.pdf". In: L&PS – Logic & Philosophy of Science, Vol. IX, No. 1, 2011, pp. 209

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Gulzarilal Nanda photo
Warren Farrell photo

„Employers are NOT prohibited from practicing sex discrimination in hiring and promoting employees.“

—  Warren Farrell, livro The Myth of Male Power
The Myth of Male Power (1993), Part III: Government as substitute husband, p. 344.

Andrew Huxley photo

„I am very conscious that there is no scientific explanation for the fact that we are conscious.“

—  Andrew Huxley English physiologist and biophysicist 1917 - 2012
Quoted in The Economist, 16 June 2012, p. 98

„For eudaimonism, an ethics of prohibition is a contradiction in terms.“

—  David L. Norton American philosopher 1930 - 1995
Personal Destinies: A Philosophy of Ethical Individualism (1976), p. 30

Robert G. Ingersoll photo

„All “inspired books,” teaching that what the supernatural commands is right, and right because commanded, and that what the supernatural prohibits is wrong, and wrong because prohibited, are absurdly unphilosophic.“

—  Robert G. Ingersoll Union United States Army officer 1833 - 1899
What Would You Substitute for the Bible as a Moral Guide? (1900), Context: All “inspired books,” teaching that what the supernatural commands is right, and right because commanded, and that what the supernatural prohibits is wrong, and wrong because prohibited, are absurdly unphilosophic. And all “inspired books,” teaching that only those who obey the commands of the supernatural are, or can be, truly virtuous, and that unquestioning faith will be rewarded with eternal joy, are grossly immoral. Again I say: Intelligence is the only moral guide.

Claude Adrien Helvétius photo

„Any kind of manipulation with human embryos should be prohibited.“

—  Ian Wilmut embryologist 1944
As quoted in "Dr. Frankenstein, I Presume?" by Andrew Ross in Salon (February 1997).

Will Rogers photo
William F. Buckley Jr. photo

„Idealism is fine, but as it approaches reality, the costs become prohibitive.“

—  William F. Buckley Jr. American conservative author and commentator 1925 - 2008
As quoted in The Cynic's Lexicon : A Dictionary of Amoral Advice (1984) by Jonathon Green, p. 34.

Jesse Ventura photo

„Prohibiting something doesn't make it go away.“

—  Jesse Ventura American politician and former professional wrestler 1951
Context: We call our country home of the brave and land of the free, but it's not. We give a false portrayal of freedom. We're not free — if we were, we'd allow people their freedom. Prohibiting something doesn't make it go away. Prostitution is criminal, and bad things happen because it's run illegally by dirt-bags who are criminals. If it's legal, then the girls could have health checks, unions, benefits, anything any other worker gets, and it would be far better. Interview in Playboy (November 1999)

Napoleon I of France photo

„It is not necessary to prohibit or encourage oddities of conduct which are not harmful.“

—  Napoleon I of France French general, First Consul and later Emperor of the French 1769 - 1821
Napoleon : In His Own Words (1916)

Milton Friedman photo

„The case for is exactly as strong and as weak as the case for prohibiting people from overeating. We all know that overeating causes more deaths than drugs do.“

—  Milton Friedman American economist, statistician, and writer 1912 - 2006
America's Drug Forum interview (1991), Context: The proper role of government is exactly what John Stuart Mill said in the middle of the 19th century in On Liberty. The proper role of government is to prevent other people from harming an individual. Government, he said, never has any right to interfere with an individual for that individual's own good. The case for is exactly as strong and as weak as the case for prohibiting people from overeating. We all know that overeating causes more deaths than drugs do. If it's in principle OK for the government to say you must not consume drugs because they'll do you harm, why isn't it all right to say you must not eat too much because you'll do harm? Why isn't it all right to say you must not try to go in for skydiving because you're likely to die? Why isn't it all right to say, "Oh, skiing, that's no good, that's a very dangerous sport, you'll hurt yourself"? Where do you draw the line?

Christopher Hitchens photo
Christopher Hitchens photo

„All the excitements of a prohibited book had their usual effect, one of which, as always, is to expose the fact that the censors don't know what they are talking about.“

—  Christopher Hitchens British American author and journalist 1949 - 2011
2000s, 2000, Unacknowledged Legislation: Writers in the Public Sphere (2000), "Not Dead Yet" (1999).

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