Wisdom and Folly, and knowing Which We Do
V-Tog wrote: How much less tiring must it be to admit from the start that we aren’t omniscient? How much more productive for both our own journey and those of others if we can find it in ourselves be vulnerable and open enough to say – not “I am going to teach you this” – but “let’s explore this together?” How much more respect and co-operation arises when instead of decreeing “I know what’s best for you” we ask “what do you need and how can I help"?
I'm not very interested these days in philosophical nature of wisdom. It's a bit useless to me at the end of the day. In agreement of what V-Tog has said in the sermon here, perhaps its more important to ponder on the practical point of what wisdom constructively affects toward the people we're involved in; the way we interact with others and how we contribute to their lives on their level.
"Even fools are thought wise if they keep silent, and discerning if they hold their tongues." —Proverbs 17:28
"There is a fine line between insight and insanity." —Me
You will find no truth in me.
Get some fame, people change, wanna live they life high
Same song can't go wrong, if I play the nice guy
(Claim the fame must have changed, now that we became strong)
I remain still the same (why Tu'?), cause it's the same song
TM-JLSpinner Training, Brother-Nakis
Leading to maybe, because of this, the wise person talking about how things seem to them (therefore relating and building a potential for empathy and understanding), rather then judging others... for that would be trying to remove the mask from others, as if they 'must' have a mask, for its their own greatest fear!
Anyway, that is how I see it #witticism