Following are some Alvin Toffler quotes which we have in our database of Quotes of Alvin Toffler.
You've got to think about big things while you're doing small things, so that all the small things go in the right direction.
The illiterate of the future will not be the person who cannot read. It will be the person who does not know how to learn.
No serious futurist deals in prediction. These are left for television oracles and newspaper astrologers.
You can use all the quantitative data you can get, but you still have to distrust it and use your own intelligence and judgment.
One of the definitions of sanity is the ability to tell real from unreal. Soon we'll need a new definition.
We must search out totally new ways to anchor ourselves, for all the old roots religion, nation, community, family, or profession are now shaking under the hurricane impact of the accelerative thrust.
The next major explosion is going to be when genetics and computers come together. I'm talking about an organic computer - about biological substances that can function like a semiconductor.
Anyone nit-picking enough to write a letter of correction to an editor doubtless deserves the error that provoked it.
Future shock is the shattering stress and disorientation that we induce in individuals by subjecting them to too much change in too short a time.
The biggest tragedy I had was the loss of my daughter from neuromuscular disease in 2000, at age 46.
Man has a limited biological capacity for change. When this capacity is overwhelmed, the capacity is in future shock.
People of the future may suffer not from an absence of choice but from a paralysing surfeit of it. They may turn out to be victims of that peculiarly super-industrial dilemma: overchoice.
To think that the new economy is over is like somebody in London in 1830 saying the entire industrial revolution is over because some textile manufacturers in Manchester went broke.
My wife and I, unlike many intellectuals, spent five years working on assembly lines. We came to fully understand the criticisms of the industrial age, in which you are an appendage of a machine that sets the pace.