In the first place, it is interesting that, in the late nineteenth and the twentieth centuries, both mathematics and physics (for example, Cantor, Boltzmann, Gödel, Bohr) and philosophy (I am here thinking particularly of the American pragmatists, Dewey and James, and the European phenomenologists, Husserl, Heidegger, Scheler, Merleau-Ponty and the later Wittgenstein), though starting absolutely from the premise of the left hemisphere that sequential analysis will lead us to the truth, have ended up with results that approximate far more closely – and in fact confirm the validity of – the right hemisphere’s way of understanding the world, not that of the left. That is in itself a remarkable fact, since generally speaking the preconceptions with which you start will determine where you end.