Oppenheimer was a linguistic genius, fluent in several languages, including French, German, Sanskrit, and Greek

In addition to his scientific brilliance, Oppenheimer was a skilled pianist, finding solace in Mozart and Beethoven's music during stressful times.

Oppenheimer displayed extraordinary intellect from an early age. He excelled in mathematics and showed a deep curiosity for various scientific phenomena 

During his time at Berkeley, Oppenheimer became engrossed in the Bhagavad Gita, an ancient Hindu scripture. Its philosophical depth profoundly impacted his worldview.

Shakespeare and Goethe were among his favorite authors, and he often drew inspiration from their works. 

Oppenheimer had a brief stint in Hollywood as a scientific advisor. He worked on a film titled "The Beginning or the End" (1947), which depicted the development of the atomic bomb.

He owned a ranch in New Mexico, where he found solace and conducted scientific discussions with colleagues, including other Manhattan Project scientists. 

Oppenheimer was passionate about mountain climbing. He often sought solace in the mountains and regarded the experience as a way to connect with nature. 

Despite his tumultuous later years, Oppenheimer's contributions to science and his role in the Manhattan Project continue to shape modern physics and the understanding of nuclear reactions. 

Oppenheimer had a fondness for cigars and was often seen smoking them during moments of contemplation.