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- Title: PoSA: Introduction - Rudolf Steiner as a Philosopher
- manifestation of ideal forces in the world of the senses. All plants, for
- plant. The archetypal plant is the fundamental design of all plants: the
- accordance with any of these variations, the different plants are formed,
- following the living archetypal pattern. The archetypal plant is the Proteus
- whoever is able truly to imagine this archetypal plant, can somehow invent
- new plants which do not, or do not yet, exist in the world of the senses.
- plant” as a physical super-physical form according to which all existing
- plants are shaped. Schiller, the follower of Kant, answered that this
- “archetypal plant” is nothing more than an idea which man builds up in
- this. While nature performs the task of completion in the case of the plant
- the “jump” which creates a new species in the plant or animal kingdom. In a
- Title: PoSA: Chapter V: The Act of Knowing the World
- produces the blossom on a plant? Plant a seed in the earth. Root and stem
- will grow. It will unfold leaves and blossoms. Then place the plant before
- this concept belong to the entire plant any less than leaf and blossom? You
- the plant. Quite true. But leaves and blossoms appear on the plant only if
- there is soil in which the seed can be planted, and light and air in which
- plant arise when a thinking consciousness confronts it.
- Title: PoSA: Chapter IX: The Idea of Freedom
- just as in the plant-seed there lies the possibility of becoming a fully
- developed plant. The plant transforms itself because of the objective laws
- Title: PoSA: Chapter XI: World Purpose and Life Purpose
- so the structure of every being in nature, be it plant, animal, or man, is
- Title: PoSA: The Consequences of Monism
- abstract conclusions is nothing but a human being transplanted into the
- they borrow from experience and transplant into an hypothetical Beyond, then
- principles transplanted from this world into the Beyond do not explain the
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