What is handedness - left-handed, right-handed - all about really? Question to you neuroscientists: Does it have anything to do with what kind of mind/brain orientation one has? And if there's nothing to all this, why is so much of society - all over the globe - so bent-out-of-shape about lefthandedness? (Yeah, I'm a lefty.) Via allaboutgeorge I arrived at TerryFrazier's .com site where I read his blog on Daniel Pink's presentation at SxSW & Pink's book, A Whole New Mind. As a left-handed person 'meself' I'm darned curious about anything that turns the tables and looks at our 'other' (left) hand/ (right) brain orientation as being mainstream (for once). Frazier: "...Pink's premise - that right-brained functions such as design, storytelling, symphony (sampling and remixing life events), empathy, play, and meaning will rise to the top in a society dominated by abundance and automation - is compelling, and something much of the audience embraced. Pink didn't bother to note that the absence of left-brained skills - organization, prioritization, analysis, and execution - is likely to be just as crippling in the future as it is today, as people who lack them can't really get anything done. ..." What about ambidextrous people?? All this makes me curious. I found the book listed on a site called 1800CEORead.com.