Can Mona Lisa’s unnerving smirk help you get comfortable with ambiguity and deepen your creativity? Find out in this week’s book club discussion of How to Think Like Leonardo da Vinci.
Often, the most important thing is not the answer, but the question. Michael Gelb (and Leonardo da Vinci) suggest we write a hundred questions to get our curiosity started.
To be a Renaissance Person, one must have a more expansive view of what creativity requires. Surprisingly, that creativity sometimes begins with events that rewire society (and our ways of thinking and being). Join us in our discussion of How to Think Like Leonardo da Vinci.
Don’t know much about the Renaissance? Not to worry. Join LW Willingham for a bit of exploration and curiosity in a new book club on How to Think Like Leonardo da Vinci.