Not knowing is fun because it enables the joy of learning. Opinions and beliefs can make us stop learning because we think that we already know everything we need to know, so we see information as useless because it will either repeat or contradict what we already “know” to be true.
Not knowing what will happen in the future can be frightening (if we choose to see it that way), but it is also what keeps life interesting. If we always knew what was coming next, so that there were no surprises, how fun would life be?
Not knowing how a movie or ball game ends frees us to enjoy the surprise of it.
Not knowing that a particular religious belief is “correct” frees us to look at life and feel who we are with immediate clarity, without running it through the filter of some man-made thought system and without worrying that we are violating some cosmic law or failing to please some judgmental deity.
Not knowing who we will meet at a social event frees us to make new friends and lovers.
Not knowing that a particular political party is “right” frees us to see politicians and events honestly, without feeling the need to defend one party or villainize another in order to maintain a false self that is built upon identification with one of them.
Not knowing a joke frees us to enjoy the punchline.