ABSTRACT. Like Brâncuși, Schrödinger embraced a worldview and a philosophy whereby he addressed the illusion-and-truth compicated equation. That Brâncuși (1876–1957) influenced modern art (viz. sculpture) so deeply as to make it over completely is by now a rather well established fact (see at least Marielle Tabart 1995). That Erwin Schrödinger (1887–1961) was a great romantic of the sciences, we will attempt to prove in the present research, by referring to the quantum dimension of reality and of life, which Schrödinger explored, thus discovering “quantum non-separability” (in 1935), which is now known as “quantum entanglement.” A few fascinating similarities in the thinking of the two men will bring light on the significance of the quantum in its relationship with human creative behaviour. pp. 19–44

Keywords: scientific romanticism; quantum theory; quantum entanglement; living art; the chisel of time; eternal learning

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Faculty of Foreign Languages and Literatures,
English Department,
University of Bucharest, Bucharest

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