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Query was: process

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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    • thinking process, he himself participates in the transcendental order of
    • The answer is given by a process of self-liberation.
    • Spiritual Beings is a process of cosmic importance.
  • Title: PoSA: Preface to the Revised Edition, 1918
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    • just like a process in nature? This question is not artificially created. In
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter I: The Conscious Human Deed
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    • process in the child that causes him to cry for milk.
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter II: The Fundamental Urge For Knowledge
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    • takes its start from thoughts about matter or material processes. In
    • thoughts by regarding them as a purely material process. He believes that
    • experienced by the I by means of material processes. Such material processes
    • our thinking, to be the product of purely material processes, only, in turn,
    • matter and its processes are themselves the product of our thinking.
    • That is, our thinking is produced by the material processes, and these by the
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter III: Thinking in the Service of Understanding the World
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    • which the observed process is related in a definite way. As certain as it is
    • the conceptual process cannot take place without my doing it.
    • process. While I reflect on the object, I am occupied with it, my attention
    • experience I have had of my thinking-process. If I wanted to observe my
    • purpose I observe my own earlier thinking, or follow the thinking process of
    • billiard balls, presuppose an imaginary thinking process, makes no
    • directly and more intimately than any other process in the world. It is just
    • of its course, the manner in which the process takes place. What in the
    • This transparent clarity of the process of thinking is quite independent of
    • activity. How one material process in my brain causes or influences another
    • all. What I see when I observe thinking is not what process in my brain
    • am not directed by the material processes in my brain. In a less
    • find thinking by means of a mere process of observation such as we apply to
    • processes to be thinking. He cannot explain thinking because he simply does
    • universal process — in which I now include observation — one
    • process which is overlooked. Something different from all other processes
    • everyone who reflects on his own thought processes must put to himself. They
    • wait with digesting, either, until we have observed the process of
    • have studied the physiological process of digestion. But this could only be
    • universal process, where our presence is required if anything is to come
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  • Title: PoSA: Chapter IV: The World as Perception
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    • describes the mental process which we carry out in response to observation,
    • process of observation, but the object of observation which I call
    • of vision, an after-effect of this process remains in my consciousness: an
    • kinds of perceptions are called forth in us through effects or processes in
    • of warmth or of color. If these processes stimulate the nerves in my skin, I
    • physiologist traces the processes in our bodies, he discovers that already
    • their turn. From this the conclusion is drawn that the external process must
    • What goes on in the brain is connected by so many intermediate processes
    • with the external process, that any similarity to the latter is unthinkable.
    • processes nor processes in the sense-organs, but only such as occur in the
    • finally have in consciousness are not brain processes at all, but
    • the process which occurs in the brain when I sense the red. The red is caused
    • by the processes in the brain and appears again only as an effect of this in
    • the very first process to enter my consciousness. In it can no longer be
    • there is a chemical or physical process which first has to be led by the
    • optic nerve to the brain, and there releases another process. This is not
    • yet the color. The latter is only called up in the soul through the process
    • follows logically that my sense-organs and the processes in them are also
    • nerves and the brain process, and no less in regard to what takes place in
    • and my nerve and soul processes as well, can also be given only through
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  • Title: PoSA: Chapter V: The Act of Knowing the World
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    • the process of perception takes place in the way it is imagined, according
    • perceptions only as a means of obtaining information about the processes of
    • physiological and psychological processes which caused them. In the same way
    • concerned only with the physiological and psychological processes by means
    • thinking process, and if my thinking is not applicable to the world, then
    • process of becoming. If I do not put the bud into water, a whole series of
    • world that every process would be a process in us as well, then the
    • world process, but is a being among other beings.
    • perceptions derived from myself into the world process by means of
    • shall find mechanical, chemical and other processes in that section of
    • space. I now go further and investigate the processes I find on the way from
    • an ideal relation (that of the object to the subject) with a process which
    • the subject can be termed “subjective.” No real process, in a naive sense,
    • process that can be perceived; this is possible only for thinking. For us,
    • process over again with regard to this second world. For the unknown
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter VI: The Human Individuality
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    • as my subject is permeated by the stream of the universal world process. To
    • am part of the universal world process. The perception of the tree and my I
    • is within the same whole. There this universal world process calls forth the
    • process would not exist at all? From the fact that an electrical process
    • what we sense as light is only a mechanical process of motion, forget that
    • perceives a mechanical process of motion in its surroundings as light, we
    • process of motion. If I draw twelve pictures of a horse on the circumference
    • through which we take part in the universal process of the cosmos;
    • world process and our own individual existence. The further we ascend into
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter VII: Are There Limits to Knowledge?
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    • splits up the two factors concerned in the process of cognition, perception
    • really (dynamically) influenced by the object. This real process is said not
    • an ideal one. The dualist, in other words, splits up the process of cognition
    • consciousness. The objectively real process in the subject, by means of which
    • The act of cognition, too, is regarded by naive man as a process analogous
    • Modern physics traces sense-impressions back to processes in the smallest
    • existence of a process, analogous to a process in the sense-world, but
    • today is obtained by inductive inferences. His consideration of the process
    • owing to their nature, by no other process of cognition than the one
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter VIII: The Factors of Life
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    • an element in which he is directly aware of a process, a causation, in
    • contrast to thinking, which must first grasp the process in concepts. What
    • the I brings about by its will represents to such a view, a process which is
    • will he has really got hold of a corner of the universal process. Whereas
    • believes that in his will he is experiencing a real process quite directly.
    • case of the universal process, and he therefore considers the latter to be
    • realism, and acknowledge that the will is a universal world process only
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter IX: The Idea of Freedom
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    • The process is different when the relation of man to the world is
    • brain-processes or unconscious spiritual processes lying behind the
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter X: Philosophy of Freedom and Monism
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    • I am composed, together with their processes, that are at work within me. I
    • of the material processes which are the foundation of my bodily and
    • development of mankind as a process which exists for the purpose of
    • responsible individuals can the aim of the world process be carried through
    • — the world process is the Passion of the God becoming flesh, and at
    • process of self development, and one may ask whether, in the course of this
    • he unfolds in the spiritual ideal process of cognition. For this reason what
    • applicable only to material processes, but applicable neither to actions nor
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter XI: World Purpose and Life Purpose
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    • In a process which can be divided into cause and effect, perception must be
    • really, i.e. by means of a perceptible process, influence the cause.
    • natural process. The fact that thinking is presented here as a purely
    • spiritual process should be a protection against such misunderstanding.
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter XII: Moral Imagination
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    • produce the facts which we afterwards cognize. In the evolutionary process
    • processes are products of the world like everything else in existence, and
    • only that a new moral deed comes about through a kind of process other than
    • impossible if something external to me (mechanical processes or a merely
    • is not developed out of the processes of the organism (cp. p. 31 ff.),
    • unable to carry through completely the process of repressing the organic
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter XIII: The Value of Life
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    • much better. The world process is nothing but a continual battle against
    • selfless devotion dedicate himself to the world-process of redeeming God. In
    • for existence. It is granted that at every moment of the world process, the
  • Title: PoSA: The Consequences of Monism
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    • reality. When we observe with thinking, we carry out a process that in
    • in the process of knowledge thinking is not denied as a self dependent
    • on the one hand intuitively experienced thinking is an active process
  • Title: PoSA: First Appendix
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    • and this is a process that takes place completely within my consciousness; it
    • the actual facts concerned in the process of knowledge; he excludes himself



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