Langer: The Art Of Time And Life Wilhelm Schmid Meets Wilhelm Schmid

At a seminar in Schloss Proschwitz, Lange President Wilhelm Schmid and philosopher and best-selling author Wilhelm Schmid discussed how to make the most of valuable time resources.

Philosopher Wilhelm Schmid, Princess Lipper Alexandra, and Langer President Wilhelm Schmid (left to right)
   One is Berlin’s ‘Art of Life’ philosopher, and the other is Langer’s president, but they happen to have the same name and interest in time issues, making them cherish each other. Two Mr. Wilhelm Schmid met together in Pozvisburg near Mayson, Germany, on May 11, to talk about the topic of time. This philosophical discussion was hosted by Princess Alexandra of the Lipper Family. She was not only a journalist but also the hostess of the castle.

Wilhelm Schmid

Langer President Wilhelm Schmid

   Philosopher Wilhelm Schmid sees time as a platform to contain and support humanity. He believes that the public needs to arrange their time properly to make their lives full and efficient. The art of making good use of time is to adopt a constant and regular schedule. Lange President Wilhelm Schmid believes that valuable time does not need to be deliberately arranged and can be freely used. In his ‘time color’ theory, he described the stages of recuperation as ‘blue time.’ It is at this stage that different visions, dreams, and ideas are born. As for the productive stage, he called it ‘golden time’, while the love stage is dominated by pink. He also pointed out that we must accept the inevitable ‘gray stage’. Life is largely dominated by destiny, and only by accepting this can we truly enjoy a moment of peace.

Wilhelm Schmid, two philosophers and entrepreneurs, in a park near Pozvisburg

   The second part of the seminar focused on ‘the old connections.’ Some philosophical studies have pointed out that the accumulation of experience will make life more colorful. Wilhelm Schmid, from the town of Glashütte, lists the parallel historical developments in liquidity and timing as an example. Precision timing tools are ubiquitous these days, so that the public no longer really needs mechanical watches, but because of this, they are even more noticeable. Wilhelm Schmid from Berlin explains this paradox with an analogy between precision watchmaking and art. He said that hand-made mechanical watches are like artworks, unique and rare.

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