The film critic Matthew Hays wrote of him: “No other persona better signifies the lost idealism of the Sixties than that of Dennis Hopper”. Note the word “persona”—as if the real Hopper lay forever hidden behind the image he projected, of the scary, wild-eyed, chemically enhanced, crazily enthusiastic combination of hippy visionary and serious artist. He was born in Kansas but his parents relocated to San Diego in 1949 when he was 13. California clearly suited him. In his high-school graduate class of 1954, he was voted the Boy Most Likely To Succeed. He didn’t waste much time.
The second law of thermodynamics tells us that entropy always increases. But that doesn't mean it was zero at the start of the Big Bang.
Some of the world's most satisfied societies are poor, small, and remote.
Actor, author, and director Jesse Eisenberg demystifies the role of anxiety and self-doubt in leadership.
It’s not enough to nurture star players — the key is to cultivate everyone’s ability to collaborate and bring value.