Not done Sir, but doing.

Plenty is doing.

"In....1923, I suffered much religious doubt, and it was caused by the writing and thinking of J.B.Watson, founder of the psychology school known as Behaviourists. It challenged my notions of the self, of the possibility of its sovereignty, and therefore of the whole concept of using one's life, by conscious resolve, for the service of God and man. I did not hold any extreme dogma of free will, but I felt that I, and I alone, was responsible for my actions. If I felt that I had done wrong, I would not have blamed my parents or my home or my school or my country, even though I would have acknowledged that all these agents had helped to make the self that is I. It was this conviction of my responsibility that finally made me reject the dogma of behaviourism. I do not regard this as a scientific refutation of behaviourism: I regard it as an act of choice on my part, that I did not choose to lead my life believing that I was nothing more than the product of a hundred external forces over which I had no control, and that the concepts of purpose, morality, responsibility were unnecessary to the understanding of life and behaviour."

Alan PATON (South African novelist, author of Cry, the Beloved Country), 1981, Towards the Mountain. Oxford University Press.

Disclaimer: this quote appears here only to spark discussion. It is not endorsed one way or the other. Make up your own mind. Or just refresh the page for another viewpoint. From a collection assembled by the late Chris Brand.