Nicolaus Copernicus Quotes and its meanings

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

Art Creativity Fear History Hope Knowledge Truth Wisdom Work

Nicolaus Copernicus Quotes Index

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Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ)

What does Nicolaus Copernicus write about?

Nicolaus Copernicus has written on many topics but he is most famous for his work about art, creativity, fear, history, hope, knowledge, truth, wisdom & work. People always share Art quotes, Creativity quotes, fear, history, hope, knowledge, truth, wisdom & work from his literary works.

What are the top most famous quotes by Nicolaus Copernicus?

Here are the top most famous quotes by Nicolaus Copernicus.

  • Although all the good arts serve to draw man's mind away from vices and lead it toward better things, this function can be more fully performed by this art, which also provides extraordinary intellectual pleasure.
  • To know that we know what we know, and to know that we do not know what we do not know, that is true knowledge.
  • Therefore, when I considered this carefully, the contempt which I had to fear because of the novelty and apparent absurdity of my view, nearly induced me to abandon utterly the work I had begun.
  • Not a few other very eminent and scholarly men made the same request, urging that I should no longer through fear refuse to give out my work for the common benefit of students of Mathematics.
  • For it is the duty of an astronomer to compose the history of the celestial motions through careful and expert study.
  • So, influenced by these advisors and this hope, I have at length allowed my friends to publish the work, as they had long besought me to do.
  • I am aware that a philosopher's ideas are not subject to the judgment of ordinary persons, because it is his endeavour to seek the truth in all things, to the extent permitted to human reason by God.
  • So far as hypotheses are concerned, let no one expect anything certain from astronomy, which cannot furnish it, lest he accept as the truth ideas conceived for another purpose, and depart from this study a greater fool than when he entered it.