Atheism & the Joyful Life – with Polish subtitles

0

This talk was sponsored by the Humanist Society of Western Australia and recorded at the University of Western Australia in Perth on April 2, 2013. Sean Faircloth is author of Attack of the Theocrats: How the Religious Right Harms Us All & What We Can Do About It which offers a specific plan for secular activism, as he does in this talk: http://bit.ly/11iGcX8 

Videography by Noah Norton.

Update  18-Jun-2013

YouTube with Polish subtitles

Nauka, ateizm i radość życia


Written By: Sean Faircloth, Richard Dawkins Foundation for Reason & Science
continue to source article at youtube.com

NO COMMENTS

      • In reply to #2 by Sjoerd Westenborg:

        In reply to #1 by —
        :email: !binary |-
        c2FtaHVtcGhyaXMuc2hAZ21haWwuY29t
        :username: !binary |-
        c2FtaHVtcGhyaXMg:

        I’m not sure how to call you with such a funky username.

        Dash dash dash.. Or Dash for short!

  1. Bravo, Sean.
    Your closing “dance” metaphor reminded me of this excerpt from an obituary for physicist Richard Feynman (atheist) written by his friend Philip Morrison …
    “The actor on the stage pretends to be who he is not, by artful empathy and the words of another. That was not Richard’s way. His theatre – and it is impossible to evoke him without the word theatrical – was on the other side. Richard’s was the stage where dancers, wire walkers and magicians daringly perform. What they do is striking and not dissembled or illusory. It is real, expressing mastery of some challenge, trivial or urgent, posed by nature and by human perceptions. On that stage he performed in four real dimensions.”

    • In reply to #5 by quarecuss:

      Bravo, Sean.
      Your closing “dance” metaphor reminded me of this excerpt from an obituary for physicist Richard Feynman (atheist) written by his friend Philip Morrison …
      “The actor on the stage pretends to be who he is not, by artful empathy and the words of another. That was not Richard’s way. His…

      “I would not know what the spirit of a philosopher might wish more to be than a good dancer.” Nietzsche.

Leave a Reply