I’ll take this turn is good for knowing better than bad acquaintance. Paul Price has plenty of information regarding this issue. The original proverb has a reference to tolerance and suffering conformist spirit in adversity or in this case the evils. It calls for prudence and caution, denying risk. Something contrary to the adventurous or entrepreneurial spirit with which we seek to permeate our vestments. Say bad is better known than good to know incites to paralyze us and resign ourselves to the shortfall of quality of what you have. The sense is in having and there ends. It could well be translated into better have that have nothing wrong. A sample of the effectiveness with which consumerism has been introduced in all parameters of our life. Not having is worst nightmare of modern man. Jump into the unknown is a risk. Be exposed to lose, i.e. to stop having and not finding. Fear of the feeling of void, that we just becoming prisoners of our own excuses, justifications, excuses that cover it. As if that road into the unknown […]