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Query was: consider

Here are the matching lines in their respective documents. Select one of the highlighted words in the matching lines below to jump to that point in the document.

  • Title: PoSA: Introduction - Rudolf Steiner as a Philosopher
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    • endeavors had been considered as mere poetic presentiments of the truth.
    • Schiller considers the ideal part as a subjective addition on the part of
    • other words, he considered this concept to be nothing but an invention of man,
    • considered himself as possessing a power of judgment by looking at an object
    • positivistic thinkers consider knowledge nothing but a mere comprising of
    • By considering from the outset the nature of the transcendental principle to
    • Thus man has to be considered as a being who, on the one hand is living in
  • Title: PoSA: Preface to the Revised Edition, 1918
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    • of spiritual experience described in my later writings, then he must consider
    • prove that an open-minded consideration of just the two problems I have
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter I: The Conscious Human Deed
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    • I do not quote this passage because I consider that the book in which it
    • he sees the better and pursues the worse, yet he considers himself free,
    • to meet them. But if one takes into consideration that men let a
    • considered here. Is it at all permissible to consider by itself the question
    • has been too little considered because, unfortunately, the tendency has
    • wants? Let us consider these words more closely. Have they any sense? Should
    • deliberations of our reason. Far be it from me to consider human in the
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter II: The Fundamental Urge For Knowledge
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    • although at first glance his manner may be considered quite unscientific:
    • We must find the way back to nature again. A simple consideration can show
    • connection with it once again. Dualism neglects this. It considers the inner
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter III: Thinking in the Service of Understanding the World
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    • certain other concepts of mechanics, and take into consideration the special
    • We shall consider later whether this activity of mine is really a product of
    • while I carry out a line of thought, does not come into consideration at
    • who is blind. However, he must not believe that we consider physiological
    • itself, but I shall learn it when I consider the event in its relation to
    • is why a more basic starting point than thinking, from which to consider all
    • we have observed and then make the object of our consideration. What we
    • absolutely impossible to come out of thinking if one wants to consider it.
    • thing by considering it with my thinking. I can well imagine that a being
    • consider the rest of the world by means of thinking. How should I make of my
    • With this I consider that I have sufficiently justified making thinking my
    • it. I have so far spoken of thinking without considering its vehicle, man's
    • the understanding of the world. I consider it most extraordinary that a
    • We must first consider thinking quite impartially, without reference to a
    • be considered in order to reach a judgment about thinking, cannot fail to
    • facts. To make it means that one has not taken into consideration that it is
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter IV: The World as Perception
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    • counterpart is added to the object, and he considers the object and the
    • the relation between such disturbances and such movements, we consider this
    • The naive man considers his perceptions, in the sense in which they directly
    • human beings happen to consider them from the earth; but the
    • This leads us to turn our consideration from the object of perception to its
    • These considerations have been supplemented by the theory of the so-called
    • considerably before they conduct it to the corresponding nerve. From the
    • any justification for using it as a starting point in my consideration? Can
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter V: The Act of Knowing the World
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    • considerations it follows that by investigating the
    • a philosopher who considers the world to be his representation cannot be
    • The naive man cannot be considered to lack the insight referred to here. He
    • It has already been indicated why, in our consideration of things, we
    • phenomena of the world is considered, not as something belonging to them,
    • sections out from the rest of the world and to consider them by themselves,
    • my neighbor's head grasps. The naive man considers himself to be the maker
    • gain by thinking consideration of our perceptions. Neither a humanly
    • can be considered only as the expression of the activity of our finite
    • given as a representation for intelligent consideration, as object among
    • again for the intelligence that considers it.”
    • consciousness. Continued consideration will show the perception to be
    • long as one considers only the relationship to the world into which man appears
    • that could be considered as truth if one merely abandons the naive standpoint,
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter VI: The Human Individuality
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    • being, which we have already considered. Thinking is the element
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter VII: Are There Limits to Knowledge?
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    • subjectivity. If, however, we consider the sum-total of all perceptions as
    • is considered to be real, that is, the subject is considered to be
    • today is obtained by inductive inferences. His consideration of the process
    • readers have not read accurately enough. — Another thing to be considered
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter VIII: The Factors of Life
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    • above mentioned presupposition, we should have to consider ourselves as
    • that it considers necessary for all perceptions if these are to be present
    • attain by means of feeling, and considers this relationship with objects to
    • case of the universal process, and he therefore considers the latter to be
    • Philosophy of will becomes metaphysical realism when it considers will also
    • corpse of living thinking. If this abstract alone is considered, then it is
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter IX: The Idea of Freedom
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    • considered, as it arises within knowledge. In the preceding explanation the
    • The factors to be considered in a particular act of will are the motive and
    • are the elements which come into consideration in an act of will. The
    • which comes into consideration here, we shall simply call instinct. The
    • longer be considered as belonging to the characterological disposition. For
    • considering only one's own welfare, even at the cost of the happiness of
    • his egoistical striving according to what he considers to be the good things
    • on moral insight. At this level of morality the person will consider the
    • important here. It may happen that in certain circumstances one considers
    • foremost the conceptual intuition itself comes into consideration. When this
    • highest. On closer consideration, it will soon be seen that at this level of
    • consider the relation of this will to the action. One must first select
    • sense. What here have to be considered are the presuppositions necessary for
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter X: Philosophy of Freedom and Monism
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    • be dictated to him as commands by a person whom he considers wiser and more
    • but consider as issuing from a higher power, for the monist are thoughts of
    • above-mentioned Th. Ziehen, who do not in the least consider themselves
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter XII: Moral Imagination
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    • considered here are laws of nature. Here we have to do with
    • thinker, will not be considered here. But it should not occur to any
    • preceding consideration, could also be derived from an evolutionary theory.
    • also, he cannot remain at the organic functions of man and consider only
    • these to be natural; he cannot but consider the free, moral life of man to
    • will what he considers right. One who does something other than
    • one considers right or not right, as one pleases, means to be free or unfree,
    • himself considers right, this he will accept only insofar as he does not
    • unfree if it considers impure all impulses it has not itself indicated. A
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter XIII: The Value of Life
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    • considered, every enjoyment brings much more evil and misery than pleasure
    • would have to consider his life up to that point without placing distorting
    • considerable profit of a toy-factory at a quarter of the actual amount
    • The rational consideration of the quantities of pleasure and displeasure
    • This means that this view considers striving for pleasure to be
    • sufficiently intense. Consideration of pleasure and pain can lead to a
    • toy for a child we would consider what will give him the greatest pleasure.
    • In all other cases we are not determined exclusively by considerations of
    • Only someone who considers the individual human ego incapable of giving a
    • but in the full development of human nature. One considering moral
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter XIV: Individuality and Species
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    • representations of what is considered the natural task and needs of woman.
    • of the species in the way indicated, can he be considered to be a free
  • Title: PoSA: The Consequences of Monism
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    • is mediated. Only as long as we consider in the abstract form of concepts
    • into the universe, is full reality. If we consider the mere perception by
    • itself, we do not have reality, but a disconnected chaos; if we consider by
    • observation which considers neither concept nor perception one-sidedly, but
    • The monist does not deny the ideal; in fact he considers a perceptual
    • be the realization of ideal intuitions. No other deeds, if considered
    • which freedom can be ascribed. Acting human beings will consider that will as
  • Title: PoSA: First Appendix
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    • problem which certain philosophers demand should be considered when such
    • to know that we share the same world? A world view which considers that from
    • consider what the very first impression is. The first impression is the
    • considered. The reason for this is as follows. According to the viewpoint
    • this he considers my standpoint to be — would in reality have to confess
  • Title: PoSA: Second Appendix
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    • and is stored away, valid for all time. Each of us considers himself



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