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Se trata de un mito bien acreditado, ya Aristoteles creia que el hombre de talento podia reconocerse por su extravagante locura. La tarjeta de identidad del genio consiste en su talento creativo, rompedor, innovador. En cambio en pruebas de inteligencia obtiene un CI entre y En el genio prevalece la inteligencia cristalizada que le permite novedosas asociaciones conceptuales vividas o inventadas.

La mayor productividad circanual se produce en primavera y verano. Existe una tercera figura en discordia, radicalmente diferente a las anteriores, pero frecuentemente confundido con ellos: El genio deslumbra por sus creaciones, el sabio por su brillante equipamiento, producto de una personalidad paciente, madura y generalmente altruista.

Es maestro del aprendizaje convencional. Genio, sabio, superdotado, tres figuras brillantes, excepcionales, seductoras. Radicalmente diferentes, pero igualmente atractivas.?

La neurosis hace al. El gran misterio del genio y la locura aparece como un prejuicio que Maurois resume. No se debe olvidar que. Esta “diferencia” de los. Sin embargo, esta vieja idea del parentesco entre genio y locura encuentra en la. La obra campayi nacer de una sabia mezcla de la. Entonces esa lectura sin concesiones de los destinos fuera de.

La escritura es un crimen para aspirar a la existencia. El genio domina los siglos y trasciende la humanidad.

Es una herencia de nuestra. Como hombre fue un fracaso, como monstruo un soberbio”. Desde hasta su muertefue presidente de la Royal Society. A pesar de toda su inteligencia, Newton no era letcura ser perfecto, era irritable, y muy reservado, de pocas palabras pero con grandes avances. La frontera entre genialidad y locura. Fue tachado de loco. El talento lo tiene el que puede acabar creando”. Esta tesis viene apoyada por estudios que han permitido ver que “las facultades creadoras ya existen antes de manifestarse la enfermedad”.

Del mismo modo, el ambiente es fundamental: Haciendo gala de su fino sentido del humor, Francisco J. Por ello, con su consentimiento, la transcribo literalmente.

No lo entiendo, la verdad, me comenta mi madre al menos cada navidad sin mostrar demasiada esperanza rpida que mis explicaciones de siempre, logren desvanecer sus dudas de siempre. Hay que ver lo que impresiona cuando lo ves escrito.

En suma, opino que cuando en plena juventud casi en la adolescencia vista desde hoy: The New Yorker, Saturday, August 14, One snowy January evening in about a hundred professors and advanced students of mathematics from Harvard University gathered in a lecture hall in Cambridge, Massachusetts, to listen to a speaker by the name of William James Sidis.

He had never addressed an audience before, and he was abashed letura a little awkward at the start. His listeners had to attend closely, for he spoke in a small voice that did not carry well, and he punctuated his talk with nervous, shrill laughter. A thatch of fair hair fell far over his forehead and keen blue eyes peered out from what one of those present later described as a “pixie-like” face. The speaker wore black velvet knickers. He was eleven years old.

Descargzr the boy warmed to his subject, his shyness melted and there fell upon his listeners’ ears the most remarkable words they rapoda ever heard from the lips of a child. To such laymen as were present, the fourth dimension, as it was demonstrated that night, must indeed have perfectly fitted its colloquial definition: Comstock of Massachusetts Institute of Technology was moved to predict to reporters, who had listened in profound bewilderment, that young Sidis would grow up to be a great mathematician, a famous leader in the world of science.

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William Sidis, who at the age of eleven made the front pages of newspapers all over the country, was a Harvard student at the time. To explain how he got there, we must look at his father, the late Boris Sidis. Born in Kiev inthe elder Sidis had come to this country, learned English, and gone to Harvard, from which he was graduated in His specialty was that branch of psychotherapy which engages to alleviate the nervous diseases and maladjustments by mental suggestion. He wrote a book called “The Psychology of Suggestion,” and he was greatly interested in experiments in transmitting suggestion by means of the hypnotic state.

Ramo was his belief that in its very first years the brain is many times more susceptible to impressions than in later life. When his son was born inhe was born, so to speak, into a laboratory. Boris Sidis by the time was running a psychotherapeutic institute in Brookline, Massachusetts. He was an admirer and friend of the late William James, and he named his son after that great psychologist. Boris Sidis began his experiments on his son when little William was two years old.

It appears that he induced a kind of hypnoidal state by the use of alphabet blocks.

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The quick results he got delighted his scientific mind. The child learned to spell and to read in a few months. Within a year he could write both English and French on the typewriter. At five he had composed a treatise on anatomy and had arrived at a method of calculating the date on which any day of the week had fallen during the past ten thousand years. Boris Sidis published several papers in scientific journals describing his baby’s achievements.

At six, the little boy was sent to a Brookline public school, where he astounded his teachers and alarmed the other children by tearing through seven years of schooling in six months. When he was eight years old, William proposed a new table of logarithms, employing 12 instead of the usual 10 as the base. Boris Sidis published a book about his amazing son, called “Philistine and Genius,” and got into Who’s Who in America. The wonder child was going on nine when his father tried to enroll him at Harvard.

He could have passed the entrance examinations with ease, but the startled and embarrassed university authorities would not allow him to take them. He continued to perform his wonders at home, and began the study of Latin and Greek. He was not interested in toys or in any of the normal pleasures of small children.

I like the cat. I can’t play out, for my mother would have to be there all the time? The elder Sidis explained transfers to him and interested him in the names of streets and places.

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Even before he was five, William had learned to recite all the hours and stations on a complex railroad timetable. He would occasionally recite timetables for guests as other children recite Mother Goose rhymes or sing little songs.

Those who remember him in those years say that he had something of the intense manner of a neurotic adult. He commuted daily from Brookline with his mother, who was as interested in his phenomenal mental development as his father was. They always went lecturq and from the college on streetcars. The youngster attended Tufts for one year and lectua, inwhen he was eleven, Harvard permitted him to enroll there as a special student.

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He matriculated as a regular freshman the following year, and thus became a member of the class of Cotton Mather, inhad become ranon Harvard freshman at the age of twelve, and it is probably because of this distinguished precedent that William Sidis was allowed to matriculate at that same age. He was a source of wonder to his fellow students and to the faculty; some of the newspapers assigned reporters to cover “the Sidis case.

Just how William was canpayo upon to speak before the learned scholars in January of his first year at Harvard is lost to the record, but it is known that he took an eager interest in hearing others lecture and joined easily in group discussions of metaphysics.

In his spare time he began to compose two grammars, one Descargae, the other Greek. The pressure of his studies and his sudden fame began to tell upon him, however, and it wasn’t long after his notable discourse that he had a general breakdown. His father was running a sanatorium in Portsmouth, New Hampshire, at the time, and William was rushed off there.

When finally he came back to Harvard, he was retiring and shy; he could not be persuaded to lecture again; he began to show a marked distrust of people, a fear of responsibility, and a general maladjustment to his abnormal life.

He did not mingle much with students and he ran from newspapermen, but they cornered him, of course, on the day of his graduation as a Bachelor of Arts in He lecfura sixteen years old. He wore long trousers then, and he faced the reporters who descended on the Yard with less of a feeling of embarrassment than he had as a knickered child.

But definite phobias had developed in him. I have always hated crowds. The reporters paid no attention to them. At sixteen, William James Sidis was a large boy, and when he entered Harvard Law School, he lecrura no longer the incongruous figure he had been. The newspapers had little interest in his comings and goings. He attended law school quietly for three years and was apparently a brilliant student, but his main interest was mathematics, and in he accepted a teaching position at a university in Texas.

His fame preceded him, but even if it hadn’t, the extreme youth of this mathematics instructor would have been enough to set him off as a curiosity. He found himself the centre of an interest that annoyed and dismayed him. He suddenly gave up his position and returned bitterly and quietly to Boston, where he lived obscurely for some months. It was on May 1st,that young Sidis’s name reached the front pages of the newspapers again. With about twenty other young persons, he took part in a Communistic demonstration in Roxbury and was hauled into the municipal court as one of the ringleaders of the group, as, indeed the very individual who had carried the horrific red flag in their parade.

On the witness stand, Sidis proved to be more forthright and candid than tactful. He announced to a shocked court that there was for him no god but evolution; asked if he believed in what the American flag stands for, he said only to a certain extent.