Math And Love Quotes by Edward Gibbon, Carl Benjamin Boyer, Eric Temple Bell, Ludwig Wittgenstein, Herschel Walker, Bertrand Russell and many others.
The mathematics are distinguished by a particular privilege, that is, in the course of ages, they may always advance and can never recede.
Mathematics is as much an aspect of culture as it is a collection of algorithms.
Even stranger things have happened; and perhaps the strangest of all is the marvel that mathematics should be possible to a race akin to the apes.
With my full philosophical rucksack I can only climb slowly up the mountain of mathematics.
My favorite subject probably was math. I love math. I think figures just intrigue me. I was really good at math. English probably was my worst subject, but I used to write a lot of poetry. I used to write poetry all the time.
I like mathematics because it is not human and has nothing particular to do with this planet or with the whole accidental universe – because, like Spinoza’s God, it won’t love us in return.
I just love math and most people don’t.
Arithmetic is where numbers fly like pigeons in and out of your head.
It is not the job of mathematicians… to do correct arithmetical operations. It is the job of bank accountants.
My kids used to love math. Now it makes them cry. Thanks standardized testing and common core!
The cowboys have a way of trussing up a steer or a pugnacious bronco which fixes the brute so that it can neither move nor think. This is the hog-tie, and it is what Euclid did to geometry.
If a man’s wit be wandering, let him study the mathematics.
Arithmetic is numbers you squeeze from your head to your hand to your pencil to your paper till you get the answer.
If you love math, have a knack for numbers, study hard and become a successful accountant; who cares if you can’t draw a straight line or sing on key?
Still more astonishing is that world of rigorous fantasy which we call mathematics.
Reductio ad absurdum, which Euclid loved so much, is one of a mathematician’s finest weapons. It is a far finer gambit than any chess play: a chess player may offer the sacrifice of a pawn or even a piece, but a mathematician offers the game.
The hardest arithmetic to master is that which enables us to count our blessings.