At last he finds that he must become as a little child and re-acquire faith. But this time it will not be blind faith; it will be intelligent. He must free himself from the pride, arrogance, and conceit of the intellect and bow in homage before the eternal Mystery; there is much that he can learn about himself, his mind, the laws of living, and the ways of Nature. Nothing is to be rejected. He needs to believe as well as to know. In the end, too, he has to drop all the "isms," however much he may have got from them in the past, and think, feel, and live as a free being.
-- Notebooks Category 2: Overview of Practicies Involved > Chapter 5: Balance the Psyche > # 60