My Inspiration (Since 1998)

“My Inspiration comes from the inside,
around me and also from known people”

George Bernard Shaw (26 July 1856 – 2 November 1950)

Although his first profitable writing was music and literary criticism, in which capacity he wrote many highly articulate pieces of journalism, his main talent was for drama, and he wrote more than 60 plays. He was also an essayist, novelist and short story writer. Nearly all his writings address prevailing social problems, but have a vein of comedy which makes their stark themes more palatable. Issues which engaged Shaw’s attention included education, marriage, religion, government, health care, and class privilege.

He is the only person to have been awarded both a Nobel Prize in Literature (1925) and an Oscar (1938), for his contributions to literature and for his work on the film Pygmalion (adaptation of his play of the same name), respectively. Shaw wanted to refuse his Nobel Prize outright because he had no desire for public honours, but accepted it at his wife’s behest

Before 1898 Shaw had been an early supporter of photography as a serious art form. His non-fiction writing includes many reviews of photographic exhibitions.

Occupation: Playwright, critic, political activist

Albert Einstein (14 March 1879 – 18 April 1955)

“Grades don’t define intelligence and Age doesn’t define maturity. Albert Einstein himself failed many subjects but was a Genius. Intelligence is something that comes from more than just School or University. Be careful of how you define intelligence.” (Steeven Shaw)

He hated high school so much that he took the teacher’s advice and quit, trying to take an exam to go straight to college. But he failed the test in several subjects and had to take a formal year of college preparation. (Read More)

Einstein was 15 years old when he left school “with poor grades in history, geography, and languages.” Although uninterested in other subjects, Albert had an innate ability to understand complicated mathematical concepts by learning them through independent study.

Uncle Jakob lent him a book of algebra and sent him math puzzles to solve. Albert’s parents purchased his textbooks in advance so that he could read them over summer vacation. At age 12 he taught himself Euclidian geometry (the study of points, lines, and surfaces), having been greatly impressed by its clear and certain proofs.

He had settled into his own program of self-education by age 10, in which his real studies were done at home.

He applied to the Polytechnic Institute at Zurich, Switzerland. He failed the entrance examination although he got exceptional marks in the mathematics and physics sections.

Albert.E did outstandingly well in physics and mathematics, but failed the non-science subjects, so he was not accepted.

There’s a little known fact about our great genius: Einstein did extremely poorly in school when he was young. So academically poor he was, that his grade school teachers asked his parents to take him out of school because he was “too stupid to learn”– Our Einstein, too stupid to learn!?

The power of music to affect memory is quite intriguing. Mozart’s music and baroque music, with a 60 beats per minute beat pattern, activate the left and right brain. The simultaneous left and right brain action maximizes learning and retention of information. The information being studied activates the left brain while the music activates the right brain. Also, activities which engage both sides of the brain at the same time, such as playing an insrument or singing, causes the brain to be more capable of processing information.


Music helped bring out the real genius in our Einstein. Albert Einstein himself admitted that the reason he was so smart was because he played the violin. One friend, G.J. Withrow, confided that the way Einstein dealt with problems and equations was by improvising on the violin.
“Music helps him when he is thinking about his theories. He goes to his study, comes back, strikes a few chords on the piano, jots something down, returns to his study.”

Today, students, professionals, artists, or practically anyone can make use of brain performance-enhancers like iMusic. Based on scientific research, iMusic is proven to train your brain, improve your focus, memory, IQ, and to help you lower your brain age.

He was a genius and very open minded..
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André Tanneberger

André Tanneberger, under the stagename of ATB, (born 26 February 1973) is a German DJ, musician, and producer of trance music.

Linkin Park (Chester Bennington)

Linkin Park is an American rock band from Agoura Hills, California. Formed in 1996, the band rose to international fame with their debut album Hybrid Theory, which was certified Diamond by the RIAA in 2005 and multi-platinum in several other countries.

Highly-Talented Spanish Hyperrealistic Portrait Artist Eloy Morales

 Eloy is one of the best hyperrealistic painters in the world, not only are his paintings photographic in quality but they possess a kind of life to them.

Jonathan Joseph James

Jonathan Joseph James (December 12, 1983 – May 18, 2008), a.k.a. c0mrade, was an American hacker who was the first juvenile incarcerated for cybercrime in the United States. The South Florida native was 15 years old at the time of the first offense and 16 years old on the date of his sentencing.

James wrote in his suicide note, “I have no faith in the ‘justice’ system. Perhaps my actions today, and this letter, will send a stronger message to the public. Either way, I have lost control over this situation, and this is my only way to regain control.”

He died on May 18, 2008, of a self-inflicted gunshot wound.

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“This chart was inspired and composed after meeting and working
with some of the smartest, most successful entrepreneurs in the world.” (MaryEllen Tribby)