There is a common misapprehension that those educationalists who value rationality as an aim necessarily have lukewarm feelings, and ignore the aims of educating people in respect of their emotions and developing imagination and creativity. That was not true of Plato, one of the pre-eminent rationalists of all time, whose view of the soul divided into three parts is sometimes misconstrued as the view that feelings and desires should be suppressed by reason. The education of the emotions is widely agreed to be of importance by rationalists and non-rationalists alike. Creativity is another value that nominally people share, and another concept that for the most part is crassly misconceived. Some educationalists cheerfully assert that "creativity is one of those concepts that is virtually impossible to define". Commitment to rationality is entirely consistent with commitment not only to commitment itself, but also to the values of caring, intuition, insight, imagination, creativity, and so forth.