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Jane Goodall Quotes and its meanings

Jane Goodall has written on many topics. Some of the topics he has discussed most are as follows;

Anger Change Communication Dreams Family History Politics Respect Science Truth War

Jane Goodall Quotes Index

We have also created a dictionary word index for Jane Goodall quotes. Click here to view the complete index.

Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ)

What does Jane Goodall write about?

Jane Goodall has written on many topics but he is most famous for his work about anger, change, communication, dreams, family, history, politics, respect, science, truth & war. People always share Anger quotes, Change quotes, communication, dreams, family, history, politics, respect, science & truth from his literary works.

What are the top most famous quotes by Jane Goodall?

Here are the top most famous quotes by Jane Goodall.

  • Words can be said in bitterness and anger, and often there seems to be an element of truth in the nastiness. And words don't go away, they just echo around.
  • Change happens by listening and then starting a dialogue with the people who are doing something you don't believe is right.
  • I thought my life was mapped out. Research, living in the forest, teaching and writing. But in '86 I went to a conference and realised the chimpanzees were disappearing. I had worldwide recognition and a gift of communication. I had to use them.
  • When I look back over my life it's almost as if there was a plan laid out for me - from the little girl who was so passionate about animals who longed to go to Africa and whose family couldn't afford to put her through college. Everyone laughed at my dreams. I was supposed to be a secretary in Bournemouth.
  • My family has very strong women. My mother never laughed at my dream of Africa, even though everyone else did because we didn't have any money, because Africa was the 'dark continent', and because I was a girl.
  • War had always seemed to me to be a purely human behavior. Accounts of warlike behavior date back to the very first written records of human history it seemed to be an almost universal characteristic of human groups.
  • I'm highly political. I spend an awful lot of time in the U.S. trying to influence decision-makers. But I don't feel in tune with British politics.
  • I'm always pushing for human responsibility. Given that chimpanzees and many other animals are sentient and sapient, then we should treat them with respect.
  • When I began in 1960, individuality wasn't an accepted thing to look for it was about species-specific behaviour. But animal behaviour is not hard science. There's room for intuition.
  • Women tend to be more intuitive, or to admit to being intuitive, and maybe the hard science approach isn't so attractive. The way that science is taught is very cold. I would never have become a scientist if I had been taught like that.
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