Quote by Albert Einstein
A new idea comes suddenly and in a rather intuitive way. But intuition is nothing but the outcome of earlier intellectual experience.
This quote suggests that a new idea, while appearing sudden and intuitive, is actually the result of previous intellectual experiences. Intuition is seen as a culmination of knowledge and insights gained over time, indicating that our subconscious mind processes and connects information in a way that may not be immediately apparent to our conscious mind. Therefore, the seemingly spontaneous emergence of innovative ideas actually stems from a foundation of prior intellectual exploration and understanding.
In the cold change which time hath wrought on love(The snowy winter of his summer prime),Should a chance sigh or sudden tear-drop moveThy heart to memory of the olden time;Turn not to gaze on me with pitying eyes,Nor mock me with a withered hope renewed;But from the bower we both have loved, ariseAnd leave me to my barren solitude!What boots it that a momentary flameShoots from the ashes of a dying fire?We gaze upon the hearth from whence it came,And know the exhausted embers must expire:Therefore no pity, or my heart will break;Be cold, be careless--for thy past love's sake!