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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: Lecture: The Ahrimanic Deception
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    • this illusion. Do not imagine that we do not need it. We must only
    • science gives you for your imagination of the universe, it gives only
    • the understrappers of the economists. One must not imagine that the
  • Title: Lecture: The Ahrimanic Deception
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    • this illusion. Do not imagine that we do not need it. We must only
    • science gives you for your imagination of the universe, it gives only
    • the understrappers of the economists. One must not imagine that the
  • Title: Lecture: The Alphabet
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    • of the consonants. If you imagine the vowel A to be placed in here
    • When you say ‘I’, what is that exactly? Now just imagine someone had
    • all imagined atomistically. The original idea was organic. There the
  • Title: Lecture: The Alphabet
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    • of the consonants. If you imagine the vowel A to be placed in here
    • When you say ‘I’, what is that exactly? Now just imagine someone had
    • all imagined atomistically. The original idea was organic. There the
  • Title: Lecture: Anthroposophy and Christianity
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    • on it. Imagine waking up some morning with no idea of where we've been
    • imaginations make their appearance. Images rise up, but they are
  • Title: Lecture: Anthroposophy and Christianity
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    • on it. Imagine waking up some morning with no idea of where we've been
    • imaginations make their appearance. Images rise up, but they are
  • Title: Lecture: Anthroposophy as a Substance of Life and Feeling
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    • imagine it without the sunshine shed over it by the partner of my
    • Imagine, for instance, that you are accustomed to go to your office
    • roof. Try to imagine this quite vividly You may also take the case of
    • still alive could, for instance, imagine that he is sitting in front
    • up his physical organism. If you imagine physical death and compare it
  • Title: Lecture: Anthroposophy as a Substance of Life and Feeling
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    • imagine it without the sunshine shed over it by the partner of my
    • Imagine, for instance, that you are accustomed to go to your office
    • roof. Try to imagine this quite vividly You may also take the case of
    • still alive could, for instance, imagine that he is sitting in front
    • up his physical organism. If you imagine physical death and compare it
  • Title: Bhagavad Gita/Paul: Lecture II: The basis of knowledge of the Gita, the Veda, Sankhya, Yoga.
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    • imagine Budhi as organised into independent, real, substantial forms,
    • picture of this evolution we must imagine an equally distributed mass
    • of water as the substantial primeval principle; then imagine it
    • have then to imagine, according to Sankhya philosophy, that at the
  • Title: Bhagavad Gita/Paul: Lecture IV: The nature of the Bhagavad Gita and the significance of the Epistles of St. Paul. How the Christ Impulse surpasses the Krishna Impulse.
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    • artistically rounded way, that one could not well imagine a greater
    • knowledge was acquired. Just imagine vividly that you, when in the
    • can imagine his saying: “My soul expresses itself in the Sattva
    • I can well imagine, my dear friends, someone saying: “Well, what
  • Title: Lecture: The Bible and Wisdom
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    • magic word on many lips. It is not difficult to-day to perceive how the
    • an Imaginative Knowledge. What is this Imaginative Knowledge? It has nothing
    • ‘Imagination’ nor has it anything whatever to do with somnambulism
    • ‘Imaginative Knowledge.’ What is characteristic of external
    • and try to imagine what other experiences would then live within your soul,
    • that this composition is by Tobler.’ You may well imagine how amused I
    • imagine that it is right to apply to the Bible the same standard as we apply
    • different stages of awakening. Just imagine that different people are
  • Title: Lecture: The Bible and Wisdom
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    • magic word on many lips. It is not difficult to-day to perceive how the
    • an Imaginative Knowledge. What is this Imaginative Knowledge? It has nothing
    • ‘Imagination’ nor has it anything whatever to do with somnambulism
    • ‘Imaginative Knowledge.’ What is characteristic of external
    • and try to imagine what other experiences would then live within your soul,
    • that this composition is by Tobler.’ You may well imagine how amused I
    • imagine that it is right to apply to the Bible the same standard as we apply
    • different stages of awakening. Just imagine that different people are
  • Title: Lecture: Soul and Spirit in the Human Physical Constitution
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    • Then we come to the three higher forms of knowledge: Imagination,
  • Title: Lecture: The Path to Freedom and Love and their Significance in World Events
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    • this world and can contemplate it. To imagine that we cannot
    • Imagine that you are living for a time purely in reflection as usually
    • "Moral Imagination." Moral Imagination rises
    • yielded by Imagination, Inspiration, Intuition.
  • Title: Bridge Between: Contents of this Lecture Series
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    • Imagination, Inspiration, Intuition. — The circumscribed view of
  • Title: Lecture: Christ in Relation to Lucifer and Ahriman
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    • Imagine, for example, an artistic portrayal of the Christ suggesting
    • as imaginative forms.
    • can imagine; the karma in the world takes its course in a different
    • with spiritually true ideas. For example, we can hardly imagine
    • remarks about Central European culture that one could imagine. The
  • Title: Lecture: Christ in Relation to Lucifer and Ahriman
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    • Imagine, for example, an artistic portrayal of the Christ suggesting
    • as imaginative forms.
    • can imagine; the karma in the world takes its course in a different
    • with spiritually true ideas. For example, we can hardly imagine
    • remarks about Central European culture that one could imagine. The
  • Title: Lecture: The Concepts of Original Sin and Grace
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    • infinitely more profound than is generally imagined. The reason why
  • Title: Lecture: The Concepts of Original Sin and Grace
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    • infinitely more profound than is generally imagined. The reason why
  • Title: Lecture: Esoteric Studies: Cosmic Ego and Human Ego
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    • resolved to dust. No! Imagine that some one has a wound: then the
  • Title: Lecture: Esoteric Studies: Cosmic Ego and Human Ego
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    • resolved to dust. No! Imagine that some one has a wound: then the
  • Title: Lecture: Conscience and Wonder as Indications of Spiritual Vision in the Past and in the Future
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    • imagine the spiritual world as completely different from the world in
    • Let us imagine that someone sees a lamb and a wolf. As a human being
    • Let us imagine that a being from Mars were to descend to the earth
    • universal faculty of mankind. And it will be thus . . . Let us imagine
    • prophetic dream-pictures. And now imagine this experience as becoming
    • We may picture this to ourselves quite concretely. Let us imagine, for
  • Title: Lecture: Conscience and Wonder as Indications of Spiritual Vision in the Past and in the Future
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    • imagine the spiritual world as completely different from the world in
    • Let us imagine that someone sees a lamb and a wolf. As a human being
    • Let us imagine that a being from Mars were to descend to the earth
    • universal faculty of mankind. And it will be thus . . . Let us imagine
    • prophetic dream-pictures. And now imagine this experience as becoming
    • We may picture this to ourselves quite concretely. Let us imagine, for
  • Title: Lecture: Evidences of Bygone Ages In Modern Civilisation
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    • that if he would go to a certain priest-magician and ask his advice,
    • priest-magician who gave him a charm, saying that if, when a funeral
    • on ... in the form of Imagination, Phantasy. Let us assume that in
    • understand that the imagination of such a people might well take the
  • Title: Lecture: 'Chance' and Present-day Consciousness. An Easter Meditation
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    • the whole thing near to the region of black magic. The two friends
    • “grey” or “black” magic. And what did, in fact,
    • continually into life. Do not imagine for a moment that people who
  • Title: Lecture: The Forces of the Human Soul and Their Inspirers. Kalewala: The Epic
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    • human form becomes an “Imagination.” In those olden days,
    • too, the soul attained to a form of Imagination, beholding in pictures
    • remarkable people we find, in a form of Imagination springing from the
    • great imaginative power, as the “forging” of a mysterious
    • the realm of occultism, shines forth in Imaginations deriving from
    • Christianity that it is possible to imagine, hardly recognisable by
    • people, a number of occult Imaginations. If we follow the matter in
    • of magic. And then we realise that Spiritual Science alone can lead to
    • Luciferic Ego — so, later on, he will see, as in an Imagination,
    • Imagination of the second “ I ” will be within his field of
  • Title: Lecture: The Idea of Reincarnation and Its Introduction Into Western Culture
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    • you will probably imagine that the picture must have filled Goethe
    • his imagination. Children are playing on Golgotha; they have been
  • Title: Lecture: The Signature of Human Evolution The Advancing Individuality
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    • very highest degree. To imagine that when one human being met another,
    • work that it is difficult to imagine him rising still higher or
  • Title: Lecture: Form-creating Forces
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    • ... then the outside world will certainly not follow suit! I cannot imagine
  • Title: Lecture: Foreword
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    • of the single life. Through study, through imagination and
  • Title: Lecture: Lecture 1
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    • It must not be imagined that those who, in the last great migration,
  • Title: Lecture: Lecture 2
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    • imagine that a rose could grow from it. He would never derive this
    • Let us try to imagine the sleep-condition of the Atlantean. Man was
    • may imagine that this had to awaken a sublime view. The spirit who, in
  • Title: Lecture: Lecture 3
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    • of animism and allege that it is the “folk-imagination”
    • folk-imagination. One who really knows the folk does not speak in this
    • imagination here, but it is the imagination of the scholars rather
    • man. It would not be correct to imagine that these beasts were exactly
    • the human form. However, we must not imagine that each man represented
  • Title: Lecture: Lecture 4
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    • heavenly bodies to exercise magical influences upon the earth. Thus
    • in its full scope. We must imagine that at that time the teacher's
    • this, mysterious magical forces worked from the teacher to the pupil,
    • imagine at all. Today such forces would be woefully misused. In
  • Title: Lecture: Lecture 5
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    • most important component. We must imagine that not only light was
    • permeated by light. If we imagine a cloud formed with some regularity,
  • Title: Lecture: Lecture 6
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    • imagine that a giant steals the sun away. In that moment we would all
    • suckling child.” This is a remarkable passage. Let us imagine
  • Title: Lecture: Lecture 7
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    • imagination. The legend of Isis and Osiris was inwardly experienced.
  • Title: Lecture: Lecture 8
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    • Now we must not imagine — and this must be emphasized — that
    • imagination, as some kind of goddess to whom a cult had been dedicated
  • Title: Lecture: Lecture 9
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    • Let us imagine that we lie down to sleep, that the astral body removes
    • person can well imagine of a Greek temple, that even if it stood in a
  • Title: Lecture: Lecture 10
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    • birth, we must not imagine that the events of the Devachanic world are
    • The advent of the Christ-figure will now be described. Let us imagine
    • simple a way. One should not imagine that a soul that is embodied
    • below. We may imagine it thus. Man's evolutionary course was such that
    • earth-body. Imagine the man fettered to the earth-rock, fettered to
  • Title: Lecture: Lecture 11
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    • arbitrary, had magical power; and one who could see more deeply would
  • Title: Lecture: Lecture 12
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    • Let us imagine a soul of that time. Let us imagine a soul that then
    • insight into the great cosmic connections, and let us imagine that
  • Title: Lecture: The Etherisation of the Blood
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    • manifestation of impulses of will, and it is easy to imagine that if
    • oneself up to such imaginings is like a dream making its way into
  • Title: Lecture: The Etherisation of the Blood
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    • manifestation of impulses of will, and it is easy to imagine that if
    • oneself up to such imaginings is like a dream making its way into
  • Title: Evil and the Future of Man
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    • pictorial, imaginative descriptions have been taken very little in
    • It would be altogether wrong to imagine that the forces which bring
    • Behold, the human being passes by us, and we shall not imagine that we
  • Title: Evil and the Future of Man
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    • pictorial, imaginative descriptions have been taken very little in
    • It would be altogether wrong to imagine that the forces which bring
    • Behold, the human being passes by us, and we shall not imagine that we
  • Title: Lecture: Facing Karma
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    • gaze away from easy enjoyment and kindles in us a magic power that seeks
    • by them with a magic power. I realize that I have imposed upon myself certain
    • by magic.
  • Title: Lecture: Facing Karma
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    • gaze away from easy enjoyment and kindles in us a magic power that seeks
    • by them with a magic power. I realize that I have imposed upon myself certain
    • by magic.
  • Title: Lecture: The Four Sacrifices of Christ
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    • was injurious. Just imagine how we could possibly develop ourselves in
  • Title: Lecture: The Four Sacrifices of Christ
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    • was injurious. Just imagine how we could possibly develop ourselves in
  • Title: Good Fortune Its Reality and Its Semblance
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    • imagines that he would sit in his parsonage and the day would come when by two
    • connected together in his mind; for instance, if he imagined himself in Italy
    • exceptional imagination, should have to work in some humble position. He
    • jealousy founded on an entirely imaginary picture created by himself; or
    • imagination, develops something most real for the inner life — that is,
    • experience in imagination when we call an actual fact false becomes reality
  • Title: Good Fortune Its Reality and Its Semblance
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    • imagines that he would sit in his parsonage and the day would come when by two
    • connected together in his mind; for instance, if he imagined himself in Italy
    • exceptional imagination, should have to work in some humble position. He
    • jealousy founded on an entirely imaginary picture created by himself; or
    • imagination, develops something most real for the inner life — that is,
    • experience in imagination when we call an actual fact false becomes reality
  • Title: Human Life in the Light of Spiritual Science
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    • We might of course imagine that we could make ourselves insensitive to
    • to imagine that any other sources save scientific ones could be relied upon
    • future can be imagined than this, which we are being forcibly urged to
    • from extra-terrestrial space. Things otherwise unimaginable are revealed to
    • (Fechner, for instance), but does give imaginative descriptions of real
  • Title: Human Life in the Light of Spiritual Science
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    • We might of course imagine that we could make ourselves insensitive to
    • to imagine that any other sources save scientific ones could be relied upon
    • future can be imagined than this, which we are being forcibly urged to
    • from extra-terrestrial space. Things otherwise unimaginable are revealed to
    • (Fechner, for instance), but does give imaginative descriptions of real
  • Title: Isis and Madonna
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    • is said: Let us imagine a quantity of water condensed to ice so that
  • Title: Isis and Madonna
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    • is said: Let us imagine a quantity of water condensed to ice so that
  • Title: Jesus and Christ
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    • Let us imagine someone who knows nothing whatsoever of the Gospels,
  • Title: Jesus and Christ
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    • Let us imagine someone who knows nothing whatsoever of the Gospels,
  • Title: Lecture: The Lord's Prayer
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    • will in divine nature, by imagining oneself before a mirror in which one's
    • carry over this image to the point of imagining yourself dying, sacrificing
    • Now imagine the inner being of a Divinity that has in this way created a
    • universe, with itself as the center. If, for example, you imagine yourself
    • incapable of egotism. A member of an organism never imagines itself
    • independent; if a finger were to imagine itself independent, it would fall
  • Title: Lecture: The Lord's Prayer
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    • will in divine nature, by imagining oneself before a mirror in which one's
    • carry over this image to the point of imagining yourself dying, sacrificing
    • Now imagine the inner being of a Divinity that has in this way created a
    • universe, with itself as the center. If, for example, you imagine yourself
    • incapable of egotism. A member of an organism never imagines itself
    • independent; if a finger were to imagine itself independent, it would fall
  • Title: Lecture: Love and Its Meaning in the World
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    • to pay off debts, not for actual reward. We can imagine that in this
    • Let us imagine that there is a man who knows nothing of the name of
  • Title: Lecture: Love and Its Meaning in the World
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    • to pay off debts, not for actual reward. We can imagine that in this
    • Let us imagine that there is a man who knows nothing of the name of
  • Title: Lecture: Man As A Picture of The Living Spirit
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    • clearly. Let us imagine ourselves asleep. The Ego is away from the
    • imaginable part in our lives. What we are conscious of, is after all
  • Title: Lecture: Man As A Picture of The Living Spirit
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    • clearly. Let us imagine ourselves asleep. The Ego is away from the
    • imaginable part in our lives. What we are conscious of, is after all
  • Title: Lecture: Newborn Might and Strength Everlasting
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    • deepest way how the medieval mind imagined the relationship between man's
    • is brought before the world so magically, uniting himself in his thirtieth
  • Title: Lecture: Newborn Might and Strength Everlasting
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    • deepest way how the medieval mind imagined the relationship between man's
    • is brought before the world so magically, uniting himself in his thirtieth
  • Title: Occult Significance of Blood
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    • ask you whether you could imagine any person being desirous of
    • imaginative fiction or anything of the kind, but with something very
    • is sometimes called, far from being any figment of the imagination, is
    • thread of life's garment. Do not imagine that this body is to the
  • Title: Occult Significance of Blood
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    • ask you whether you could imagine any person being desirous of
    • imaginative fiction or anything of the kind, but with something very
    • is sometimes called, far from being any figment of the imagination, is
    • thread of life's garment. Do not imagine that this body is to the
  • Title: Lecture: Outlooks for the Future
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    • against this fate, against this destiny. Imagine the tragedy of such a
    • science imagines that in future we shall see Christ in an etheric shape,
    • science imagines! But the people who speak in this way are fools; let us
  • Title: Lecture: Outlooks for the Future
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    • against this fate, against this destiny. Imagine the tragedy of such a
    • science imagines that in future we shall see Christ in an etheric shape,
    • science imagines! But the people who speak in this way are fools; let us
  • Title: Lecture: Overcoming Nervousness
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    • the etheric body and try to strengthen it. Imagine someone so dissipated
  • Title: Lecture: Overcoming Nervousness
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    • the etheric body and try to strengthen it. Imagine someone so dissipated
  • Title: Lecture: Polarities in Health, Illness and Therapy
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    • It could indeed be said that the greatest progress imaginable in medicine
    • years ago. Although it is generally imagined that it is easy for spiritual
    • Imagine now that the activity actually inherent in the human digestive
  • Title: Lecture: Polarities in Health, Illness and Therapy
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    • It could indeed be said that the greatest progress imaginable in medicine
    • years ago. Although it is generally imagined that it is easy for spiritual
    • Imagine now that the activity actually inherent in the human digestive
  • Title: Lecture: Practical Training In Thought
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    • Many people who call themselves practical imagine that their actions are
    • It can be imagined that this world outside and around us may be regarded
    • an image of what he may do, imagining that the next day he will perform
    • imagine the color and cut of his coat and vest.” Most people will find
    • imagine a general situation in which there was a yellow wall, a tall man
    • remembered is added imaginatively in order to have a completed mental
    • patience first to imagine how things would work[s] out if we were to
    • an immediate decision. Instead, an attempt should be made to imagine
    • then becomes possible to imagine how the matter might be handled in
    • a really practical manner. Let us imagine that for some reason or other a
    • this theory in terms of thought, let us imagine that this person is the only
    • have to imagine an invisible, super-sensible entity behind the physical ape
    • greater depths than are generally imagined. It is our feelings that
  • Title: Lecture: Practical Training In Thought
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    • Many people who call themselves practical imagine that their actions are
    • It can be imagined that this world outside and around us may be regarded
    • an image of what he may do, imagining that the next day he will perform
    • imagine the color and cut of his coat and vest.” Most people will find
    • imagine a general situation in which there was a yellow wall, a tall man
    • remembered is added imaginatively in order to have a completed mental
    • patience first to imagine how things would work[s] out if we were to
    • an immediate decision. Instead, an attempt should be made to imagine
    • then becomes possible to imagine how the matter might be handled in
    • a really practical manner. Let us imagine that for some reason or other a
    • this theory in terms of thought, let us imagine that this person is the only
    • have to imagine an invisible, super-sensible entity behind the physical ape
    • greater depths than are generally imagined. It is our feelings that
  • Title: Lecture: Preparing for the Sixth Epoch
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    • brothers, as a breath of magic that we breathe in our working
    • imaginations. We follow the Christ until death. We follow Him not only
  • Title: Lecture: Preparing for the Sixth Epoch
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    • brothers, as a breath of magic that we breathe in our working
    • imaginations. We follow the Christ until death. We follow Him not only
  • Title: Lecture: Problems of Nutrition
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    • condoned for its own sake. Although it is no doubt less damaging
    • this man there lives a spiritual counterpart, so also I can imagine
    • possible imagination and calls forth thinking. It is this activity
  • Title: Lecture: Problems of Nutrition
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    • condoned for its own sake. Although it is no doubt less damaging
    • this man there lives a spiritual counterpart, so also I can imagine
    • possible imagination and calls forth thinking. It is this activity
  • Title: Search for the New Isis, the Divine Sophia: The Quest for the Isis-Sophia
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    • clouds, representing a multitude of children. We can imagine the Virgin
    • earth. The ancient Egyptian sage imagines in a spirit-filled way how the
    • way they looked upon Osiris as the being of the sun, but they imagined this
    • imagine that our being of the sun, the Christ, who has passed through the
    • imagination, suited to our own times. An understanding must arise again of
    • imaginatively, as the Egyptians did. But we must find the right Isis
    • working there. Just as the Egyptians imagined Ahriman-Typhon working in
    • wish to truly understand the world, must imagine that Lucifer appears to
  • Title: Search for the New Isis, the Divine Sophia: The Quest for the Isis-Sophia
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    • clouds, representing a multitude of children. We can imagine the Virgin
    • earth. The ancient Egyptian sage imagines in a spirit-filled way how the
    • way they looked upon Osiris as the being of the sun, but they imagined this
    • imagine that our being of the sun, the Christ, who has passed through the
    • imagination, suited to our own times. An understanding must arise again of
    • imaginatively, as the Egyptians did. But we must find the right Isis
    • working there. Just as the Egyptians imagined Ahriman-Typhon working in
    • wish to truly understand the world, must imagine that Lucifer appears to
  • Title: Self Knowledge and the Christ Experience
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    • development. But in progressing from his kind of imaginative, natural
    • free will. Through such a higher consciousness — imaginative, inspired
  • Title: Self Knowledge and the Christ Experience
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    • development. But in progressing from his kind of imaginative, natural
    • free will. Through such a higher consciousness — imaginative, inspired
  • Title: Lecture: Social Understanding Through Spiritual Scientific Knowledge
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    • realms is the force of Imagination, the second capacity is the force of
    • their state of slumber and use for the acquisition of Imagination.
    • From this you will see that the forces of Imagination, Inspiration and
    • twenty-one. So the forces that live in Imagination, Inspiration and
    • somewhere behind or above this. If you imagine you simply have
    • in the world if you imagine that there are forces above this line,
    • subsensible as well as super-sensible forces. So we must imagine that
  • Title: Lecture: Social Understanding Through Spiritual Scientific Knowledge
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    • realms is the force of Imagination, the second capacity is the force of
    • their state of slumber and use for the acquisition of Imagination.
    • From this you will see that the forces of Imagination, Inspiration and
    • twenty-one. So the forces that live in Imagination, Inspiration and
    • somewhere behind or above this. If you imagine you simply have
    • in the world if you imagine that there are forces above this line,
    • subsensible as well as super-sensible forces. So we must imagine that
  • Title: Lecture: Social and Anti-Social Forces in the Human Being
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    • lifted to the plane of Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition — only
    • to others. Imagine that you have a $5 note in your pocket, and you
    • any interest in each other. Yet this ability to develop an imaginative
    • the education of children. For we can really develop this imaginative
    • shall be in a position to relate ourselves imaginatively to those whom
    • when I was ten years old? I will imagine myself entirely into the
    • imagination for meeting people in the present. On the other hand,
    • imagination directly. This objectifying of our earlier years is
  • Title: Lecture: Social and Anti-Social Forces in the Human Being
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    • lifted to the plane of Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition — only
    • to others. Imagine that you have a $5 note in your pocket, and you
    • any interest in each other. Yet this ability to develop an imaginative
    • the education of children. For we can really develop this imaginative
    • shall be in a position to relate ourselves imaginatively to those whom
    • when I was ten years old? I will imagine myself entirely into the
    • imagination for meeting people in the present. On the other hand,
    • imagination directly. This objectifying of our earlier years is
  • Title: Spiritual Emptiness and Social Life
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    • against the Roman order of life. Imaginative study of these things
    • imaginations of which conventional history has little to say. Then it
  • Title: Spiritual Emptiness and Social Life
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    • against the Roman order of life. Imaginative study of these things
    • imaginations of which conventional history has little to say. Then it
  • Title: Lecture: The Structure of the Lord's Prayer
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    • One should not imagine however that Christian prayer was always
    • become magical formulae, instruments of idolatry, and in the epoch
    • when Christ Jesus taught His followers to pray, many of these magic
    • place of origin — were in common use. These magic formulae were
    • This physical body however is not, as the materialist imagines, simply
    • full of water. Let us imagine a number of sponges each containing a
    • Now imagine you are looking into a mirror. Your reflection is a
    • without the living reality, the essential self. Imagine that your will
    • Imagine a hollow globe whose inner walls are reflecting surfaces. A
    • learn how Christ Himself had attained that magic power through which
  • Title: Lecture: The Structure of the Lord's Prayer
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    • One should not imagine however that Christian prayer was always
    • become magical formulae, instruments of idolatry, and in the epoch
    • when Christ Jesus taught His followers to pray, many of these magic
    • place of origin — were in common use. These magic formulae were
    • This physical body however is not, as the materialist imagines, simply
    • full of water. Let us imagine a number of sponges each containing a
    • Now imagine you are looking into a mirror. Your reflection is a
    • without the living reality, the essential self. Imagine that your will
    • Imagine a hollow globe whose inner walls are reflecting surfaces. A
    • learn how Christ Himself had attained that magic power through which
  • Title: The Threshold In Nature and In Man
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    • character now lives in the soul as “imaginative” consciousness.
    • The moment man gives himself up to this imaginative consciousness,
    • it must grow into Imagination, Inspiration and Intuition. And this
    • At this Threshold we shall no longer let our imagination run away with
  • Title: The Threshold In Nature and In Man
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    • character now lives in the soul as “imaginative” consciousness.
    • The moment man gives himself up to this imaginative consciousness,
    • it must grow into Imagination, Inspiration and Intuition. And this
    • At this Threshold we shall no longer let our imagination run away with
  • Title: Lecture: Truth, Beauty, and Goodness
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    • or “Notary,” and then imagines he is of importance when convention
  • Title: Lecture: Truth Beauty and Goodness
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    • or “Notary,” and then imagines he is of importance when convention
  • Title: Lecture: The Two Christmas Annunciations
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    • The Proclamations to the Magi and the Shepherds
    • imagine this thinking and perceiving, in fact, all use of the inner
    • also recognise as such the Three Magi from the East, who are pictured
    • birth, while, on the other, the Three Magi from the East developed a
    • men as the Magi may be counted among the last remaining disciples of
    • preserved in its last fragments to the Magi, made possible the one
    • external science, the annunciation experienced by the Magi.
    • took place in the world of men became direct imaginative perception,
    • an instinctive, imaginative picture-perception. Thus, through inner
    • of this science announcement was made to the Magi of the Mystery of
    • annunciation came to the three Magi.
    • These are the two absolute contrasts: the Magi with their knowledge of
    • Magi? It has become our mathematics, with its knowledge of the
    • heavens! The Magi possessed a super-earthly science based on sublime
    • metamorphosis of what the Magi once possessed.
    • astronomy, are the offspring of the wisdom of the Magi.
    • The wisdom of the Magi too has become dry mathematics, perceiving the
    • from this standpoint. — The Magi had a
    • intensified as imaginative vision. Then there is born from out our
    • the Magi, there is a human element common to all men. For the earth is
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  • Title: Lecture: The Two Christmas Annunciations
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    • The Proclamations to the Magi and the Shepherds
    • imagine this thinking and perceiving, in fact, all use of the inner
    • also recognise as such the Three Magi from the East, who are pictured
    • birth, while, on the other, the Three Magi from the East developed a
    • men as the Magi may be counted among the last remaining disciples of
    • preserved in its last fragments to the Magi, made possible the one
    • external science, the annunciation experienced by the Magi.
    • took place in the world of men became direct imaginative perception,
    • an instinctive, imaginative picture-perception. Thus, through inner
    • of this science announcement was made to the Magi of the Mystery of
    • annunciation came to the three Magi.
    • These are the two absolute contrasts: the Magi with their knowledge of
    • Magi? It has become our mathematics, with its knowledge of the
    • heavens! The Magi possessed a super-earthly science based on sublime
    • metamorphosis of what the Magi once possessed.
    • astronomy, are the offspring of the wisdom of the Magi.
    • The wisdom of the Magi too has become dry mathematics, perceiving the
    • from this standpoint. — The Magi had a
    • intensified as imaginative vision. Then there is born from out our
    • the Magi, there is a human element common to all men. For the earth is
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  • Title: Lecture: Woman and Society (Die Frauenfrage)
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    • question regarding women. Of course, no one must imagine that
    • years ago, had imagined in theory.
    • this world-view when one believes it to be nothing but the imaginings
    • not mere imaginings or daydreams, but are things that are as certain
    • nature, then we must see something feminine — imagination
  • Title: Lecture: Woman and Society (Die Frauenfrage)
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    • question regarding women. Of course, no one must imagine that
    • years ago, had imagined in theory.
    • this world-view when one believes it to be nothing but the imaginings
    • not mere imaginings or daydreams, but are things that are as certain
    • nature, then we must see something feminine — imagination
  • Title: Lecture: The Work of the Angels In Man's Astral Body
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    • our astral body. A certain degree at least of Imaginative Knowledge
    • form pictures. Unless we reach the level of Imaginative Cognition we
    • all circumstances must remain, serious. Just imagine what conditions
  • Title: Lecture: The Work of the Angels In Man's Astral Body
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    • our astral body. A certain degree at least of Imaginative Knowledge
    • form pictures. Unless we reach the level of Imaginative Cognition we
    • all circumstances must remain, serious. Just imagine what conditions
  • Title: Lecture: Exoteric and Esoteric Christianity
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    • Imagine two esoteric disciples of the Christ, who progress more and
    • more in the acquisition of an esoteric Christianity, and imagine them
    • possibly imagine that what had taken place according to a righteous
  • Title: Lecture: Exoteric and Esoteric Christianity
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    • Imagine two esoteric disciples of the Christ, who progress more and
    • more in the acquisition of an esoteric Christianity, and imagine them
    • possibly imagine that what had taken place according to a righteous
  • Title: Mathematics and Occultism
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    • can be imagined ... The prototype of the plant (Urpflanze)
  • Title: Mathematics and Occultism
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    • can be imagined ... The prototype of the plant (Urpflanze)
  • Title: Man as a Being: Lecture 1
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    • Menschen in ihrer Beziehung zu Imagination, Inspiration und
    • may well imagine, it can only in the very slightest degree make
    • life conveys to us processes that are quite objective. Imagine a
    • Just imagine! On the other hand, the senses from taste downwards (see
  • Title: Man as a Being: Lecture 3
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    • fantastically imagined as going from idea to idea, entirely without
  • Title: The Individuality of Elias, John, Raphael, Novalis
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    • magical. The foundation is laid for his magic idealism in the experience he
    • poetry his magic idealism. He would fain not let himself be touched by Earth
    • this, through the magic idealism that lives in the soul of Novalis, appears
    • material thing — with the magic idealism of his poetry he can make it live
  • Title: The Individuality of Elias, John, Raphael, Novalis
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    • magical. The foundation is laid for his magic idealism in the experience he
    • poetry his magic idealism. He would fain not let himself be touched by Earth
    • this, through the magic idealism that lives in the soul of Novalis, appears
    • material thing — with the magic idealism of his poetry he can make it live
  • Title: The Dead Are With Us
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    • imagine that their number is small, for individual human beings have
  • Title: The Dead Are With Us
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    • imagine that their number is small, for individual human beings have
  • Title: Universe, Earth and Man: Lecture I: The Egyptian period, and the present time.
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    • Wotan, Zeus, and Apollo — who are not imaginary, fanciful
    • imagine this memory of the Atlantean placed consciously yet
    • symbolically before the people of Egypt. Imagine the Egyptian priest
    • which magically draws God into it.
    • Imagine your soul back in its Egyptian body. Imagine your soul after
    • reality than it actually had. Imagine a man, in his soul, looking down
  • Title: Universe, Earth and Man: Lecture II: Ancient Wisdom and the new Apocalyptic Wisdom. Temple sleep. Isis and the Madonna. Past stages of Evolution. The bestowing of the Ego. Future Powers.
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    • appeared before the sleeper, as if by magic, those forms which at one
    • imagine this ancient condition of humanity. Were you to imagine the
    • We must imagine the sun as a vast etheric body on which
  • Title: Universe, Earth and Man: Lecture III: The Kingdoms of Nature. Group-egos. The Centre of Man. The Kingdoms of Higher Spiritual Beings.
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    • world. In order that you may form an idea of such a group-ego imagine
    • etheric bodies of the plant. Imagine the surface of the earth on which
    • must imagine this entire form as hollowed out, that it resembles a
    • which stretch into infinite space, and you can imagine, if these
    • observed in another process. Imagine that you have a glass of warm
    • Imagine a man of a far distant future who perceives in every plant
  • Title: Universe, Earth and Man: Lecture IV: The Outer Manifestations of Spiritual Beings in the Elements. Their connection with Man. Cosmic partitions. The Myth of Osiris.
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    • imagine that the same thing took place with the world? We can see
    • approximately as follows. Imagine that one human being approached
    • of the sun forces. Imagine the moment when Spiritual perception
  • Title: Universe, Earth and Man: Lecture V: The sacrifice of the substance by the Thrones, Kyriotetes, Dynami's, and Exusiai. Jehovah and the Elohim, and their co-operative activity in the stages of human Development.
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    • ancient Saturn, but you must not imagine that this body looked then
    • gaseous; if you imagine his physical body formed only of warmth, such
    • past, you must not imagine that had you been able to observe Saturn
    • You must not imagine this body of warmth as being uniform or
    • body upon the ancient Sun. Imagine that we have breathed in air and
    • air and the warmth in mind. You then have in imagination a form before
    • in the following way: Imagine that the man of today consisted only of
    • not enquire like many who imagine they are enquiring philosophically.
    • Imagine that one of the Spirits of Form united himself to the Moon as
  • Title: Universe, Earth and Man: Lecture VII: Animal forms -- the physiognomical expression of human passions. The religion of Egypt -- a remembrance of Lemurian times. Fish and serpent symbols. The remembrance of Atlantis in Europe. The Light of Christ.
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    • We must not, however, imagine that all the animal forms we see around
    • Imagine a man of that time who for an Atlantean was highly evolved;
    • imaginary figures to them, but memories of forms seen in Atlantis. In
  • Title: Universe, Earth and Man: Lecture VIII: Mans connection with the various planetary bodies. The earth's mission.
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    • Let us now turn to man. It is not difficult to imagine man as a
    • objects, and which was a dim clairvoyance) and also the imaginative
    • him in pictorial symbols, he has gained with his imaginative
    • perceives only the things of the earth; through Imagination he comes
    • earthly consciousness to planetary-consciousness through imagination;
  • Title: Universe, Earth and Man: Lecture XI: The progress of man. His conquest of the physical plane in the post-Atlantean civilizations. The beginning and up-building of the 'I am.' The chosen people.
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    • influenced his imaginative consciousness, which was, however, dim. So
  • Title: Universe, Earth and Man: Lecture XI: The reversing of Egyptian remembrance into material forms by way of Arabism. The harmonizing of Egyptian remembrance. The Christian impulse of power in Rosicrucianism.
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    • will obtain imagination as well, but logical thinking will be
  • Title: Jesuit and Rosicrucian Training
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    • were to take him beyond the stage of Imagination,
    • a vivid Imagination of Christ Jesus as the King of
    • the Worlds — mark this carefully: an Imagination.
    • the whole man. But this Imaginative presentation of
    • Then, in a further Imagination, over against the
    • divine path. In contrast to the Imagination of the
    • Imagination all details of the life of Jesus from
    • Imaginations.
    • transformed through Imaginations which work with
    • Such Imaginations, because they are concentrated in
    • Imaginations, as they have been described.
    • had to form an Imagination of Babylon and the plain
    • is a powerful imagination: King Lucifer, with his
    • Lucifer’ must first of all be imagined by itself,
    • must be entirely engrossed in the Imagination of the
    • Imagination, ‘The banner of Jesus’, must take its
    • These are the strength-giving Imaginations for the
    • through Imaginations, which means by occult means,
    • leading role. But the Imaginations here indicated,
  • Title: Jesuit and Rosicrucian Training
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    • were to take him beyond the stage of Imagination,
    • a vivid Imagination of Christ Jesus as the King of
    • the Worlds — mark this carefully: an Imagination.
    • the whole man. But this Imaginative presentation of
    • Then, in a further Imagination, over against the
    • divine path. In contrast to the Imagination of the
    • Imagination all details of the life of Jesus from
    • Imaginations.
    • transformed through Imaginations which work with
    • Such Imaginations, because they are concentrated in
    • Imaginations, as they have been described.
    • had to form an Imagination of Babylon and the plain
    • is a powerful imagination: King Lucifer, with his
    • Lucifer’ must first of all be imagined by itself,
    • must be entirely engrossed in the Imagination of the
    • Imagination, ‘The banner of Jesus’, must take its
    • These are the strength-giving Imaginations for the
    • through Imaginations, which means by occult means,
    • leading role. But the Imaginations here indicated,
  • Title: Riddle of Humanity: Contents
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    • decadent genius. Distorted pictures of imaginative knowledge.
    • Physiology of the imaginative psyche. Man in the spheres of morality,
  • Title: Riddle of Humanity: Notes
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    • in their relation to Imagination, Inspiration, Intuition’.
  • Title: Lecture: Riddle of Humanity: Lecture One
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    • decadent genius. Distorted pictures of imaginative knowledge.
    • As you see, a greater divergence of opinion could not be imagined. On
    • call imaginative knowledge. There are ideas, aphoristically expressed,
    • Concerning the Last Things actually contain imaginative
    • imaginative knowledge. They are constructed in the manner of
    • imaginative knowledge. Consider one of them: Weininger points out that
    • within the limits of imaginative knowledge has been dragged into the
    • the other. He observes the thing exactly. He possesses imaginative
    • saying that Weininger is following the pattern of imaginative
    • though someone had twisted genuine imaginative knowledge into a
    • caricature, but it nevertheless follows the pattern of imaginative
    • imaginative knowledge which has been expressed as it should be
    • We are really talking about imaginative knowledge, therefore, but in a
    • would have seen that truly grandiose intuitions and imaginations of
    • the following. Imagine that this is Weininger's physical body, and
    • say, the giant imaginations which are contained in the astral body,
    • simply remain in the astral body as imaginations is pressed into the
    • those intuitions and imaginations that were being expressed, in our
  • Title: Lecture: Riddle of Humanity: Lecture Two
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    • can well imagine how stormy a life this was, how erratic when compared
    • year for humanity. And now just imagine how it would have been if,
  • Title: Lecture: Riddle of Humanity: Lecture Three
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    • nature. That is most easily imagined if you consider the skeleton.
    • simply rose up in our imaginations. Now we have to reach out to the
    • imagine that the knowledge man carries with him is something added to
  • Title: Lecture: Riddle of Humanity: Lecture Four
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    • Nor should these forces be imagined as having the shape of the
    • head is to be imagined as radiating in from the cosmos, invisibly,
    • aspects. They are unimaginably far-reaching mysteries which contain
  • Title: Lecture: Riddle of Humanity: Lecture Five
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    • Physiology of the imaginative psyche. Man in the spheres of morality,
    • Naturally, this outline is meant imaginatively.
    • life. One must imagine someone who has laid himself down to rest after
    • And in the secret magic of the night,
    • Unimaginable blossoms with dead eyes
    • ‘unimaginable blossoms with dead eyes that formed a balefully
    • And in the secret magic of the night.
    • Unimaginable blossoms with dead eyes
  • Title: Lecture: Riddle of Humanity: Lecture Six
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    • The transformation of our body into a head is hard to imagine at
    • Imagine there is a botanist, a gardener, who wants to investigate the
    • Now, imaginative comparisons can be expanded. We have said that
  • Title: Lecture: Riddle of Humanity: Lecture Seven
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    • imagined as if they already resembled the senses as we know them
    • difficult to imagine what the senses were like during ancient Saturn
    • both more dull and more imaginative than ours. As I have often
    • the senses, the sense of taste, for example. I imagine all of you know
    • move our limbs, but not much of us actually vibrates. But just imagine
  • Title: Lecture: Riddle of Humanity: Lecture Eight
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    • achieves the level of initiation that gives him access to imaginative
    • difficult for us to imagine what it is like to hear things backwards.
    • We run into difficulties trying to imagine a melody backwards. For
    • be perceived through the faculty of Imagination. There is a whole
    • world that can be perceived through Imagination, through imaginative
    • knowledge. This world that is accessible to imagination is reflected
    • human organism. To picture this, imagine that
    • When it comes to this last case, where imagined, but untrue,
    • as a result of what he imagines around this event. Actually, something
    • of forming imaginations that are part of our day-time consciousness,
    • you are advised to imagine things backwards from time to time, to
    • powers connected with the ability to imagine backwards. What is the
    • the world are eventually forced to imagine a world in reverse. For
    • means of thinking forwards. Our ability to imagine the physical world
    • It is easy to imagine that someone who is well and truly frozen into
    • backwards and from imagining the world turned backwards. And yet
    • Consequently, this imagining backwards particularly horrifies our
    • One can imagine a solitary thinker wrestling with the problem of
    • to the fact that thinking backwards is especially difficult to imagine
    • hare's tracks is relatively simple. Just imagine the tracks left
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  • Title: Lecture: Riddle of Humanity: Lecture Nine
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    • imaginative vision of Old Moon. Today, such an atavistic regression
    • when you enjoy a painting, other subtle, imaginative processes also
    • truth of all imaginable kinds of world view and philosophical system.
    • exactly. In other words, you must imagine the unfolding of a fully
    • in an even more concrete, imaginatively clairvoyant fashion by the
    • and is one of the most significant imaginations and one of the most
    • as the child of Zeus and Dione. We need a further imagination —
    • an imagination from a later age — one that approaches the
  • Title: Lecture: Riddle of Humanity: Lecture Ten
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    • based on could be characterised in the following way. Imagine someone
  • Title: Lecture: Riddle of Humanity: Lecture Eleven
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    • What needs to be acquired, on the one hand, is memory. Just imagine
    • place of memory. Just imagine that every time you experienced
    • dreamlike, imaginative consciousness.
    • today's. Just imagine that you could re-think everything you ever
    • world. Memory is a transformation of the way imaginative dream
    • the contents of dreamlike imaginative experiences, like the tail of a
    • things. It would be nonsense to imagine that such a relation to the
  • Title: Lecture: Riddle of Humanity: Lecture Twelve
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    • period of dreamlike imaginative vision, mankind did not possess a
    • everything that was experienced in dreamlike imaginations was engraved
    • imaginative consciousness as thinking.
    • not be the most horrible thing imaginable if all men's thoughts were
    • what took place with the dreamlike imaginative consciousness of Old
  • Title: Lecture: Riddle of Humanity: Lecture Thirteen
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    • imagine that there has been a transition from the less-adapted to the
    • I believe you will be able to imagine that such a thing is possible-to
    • people. One could recall various things, but just imagine all that the
  • Title: Lecture: Riddle of Humanity: Lecture Fifteen
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    • not supposed to appear. So it is also easy to imagine that when, as we
  • Title: Gospel of St. John: Lecture II
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    • relation to the other Gospels. You must not imagine, however, that the
    • history with the deeds of Caesar, and your powerful imagination makes
    • Grimm. But Grimm was more than a scholar; he was an imaginative
    • this point is reached, and it must not be imagined that excessive
    • of his higher self or has just reached this stage, we may imagine that
  • Title: Gospel of St. John: Lecture III
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    • imagine that the human being was actually an animal on the old Moon.
    • humanity down below on the Earth-plus-Moon. Now, as you may imagine,
    • Let us imagine that we have a block of iron beside us, and say that we
  • Title: Gospel of St. John: Lecture IV
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    • the Sun. There is nothing impossible in this. Unless someone imagines
    • popular imagination — beings imagined by a childish mind. And the
  • Title: Gospel of St. John: Lecture V
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    • We can readily imagine what took place when these souls experienced
  • Title: Gospel of St. John: Lecture VI
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    • the third phase of the Atlantean period. As you may imagine, human
    • We may imagine that the initiated, by their very presence and the mere
  • Title: Gospel of St. John: Lecture VII
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    • even if they imagine themselves to be idealists. There is an American,
  • Title: Gospel of St. John: Lecture VIII
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    • that, according to Matthew, three wise men or Magi, led by a star,
    • the Cross. He could only imagine that when Christ came, He must come
    • that the Earth contains. Paul could not imagine that he who had hung
  • Title: Gospel of St. John: Lecture IX
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    • imagine that a far greater force was then transmitted from soul to
    • to those who had lost the ability to work by that magic force inherent
    • possessed the magic forces which act from soul to soul.’ Among these
    • great magical force. The descendants of a tribe of blood relations, by
    • virtue of this consanguineous marriage, possessed magic powers which
    • guests, through the magical force of consanguineous love. Wine, not
    • water, would have been drunk, had the proper magical conditions
    • wine? The magical force which took effect by virtue of the blood-tie
    • they imagine that, the six ordinary water-pots being there, as they
    • further circumstance just explained, — how they imagine,
  • Title: Gospel of St. John: Lecture X
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    • entered into him, we can well imagine. But we can also easily realize
    • air you breathe is cut off. It is an arbitrary view, to imagine that a
    • circumstance that family blood flowed in man's veins, intense magical
    • relationship — a man had magical forces working in his blood, so
    • conditions, and that magical forces would appear. There you would fall
    • valley are then absent. It is the same with the magical forces. These
    • present. In our day the magic forces must develop in another way; what
    • some extent, master over certain magical forces in the old sense.
    • anyone wished to describe more explicitly wherein the magic forces
    • fifth degree can control the occult, magical forces inherent in the
    • the fifth degree was able to use magically the folk forces which
    • another way.) Now you can easily imagine that freshly drawn water is a
    • explanation imaginable to say that the Jew, being afraid to come to
  • Title: Gospel of St. John: Lecture XI
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    • minds are far from being understood when people imagine they have done
  • Title: Gospel of St. John: Lecture XII
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    • the domain of science. There are visible proofs of this. Imagine a man
  • Title: Gospel of St. John: Lecture XIV
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    • Now let us imagine that we had seen someone a few days ago, and that
  • Title: Lecture: The Origin of Speech and Language
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    • imagine that a child prefers to do everything with the right hand.
    • you only need to imagine that we have the habit of making certain
    • assume the following, gentlemen: Let's imagine the earth and people
    • that may have taken place. Imagine that we have high mountains and a
    • at the earth and imagine that we put a chair out there into space and
    • imagination and not in reality. When we look from our chair in space
  • Title: Lecture: The Origin of Speech and Language
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    • imagine that a child prefers to do everything with the right hand.
    • you only need to imagine that we have the habit of making certain
    • assume the following, gentlemen: Let's imagine the earth and people
    • that may have taken place. Imagine that we have high mountains and a
    • at the earth and imagine that we put a chair out there into space and
    • imagination and not in reality. When we look from our chair in space
  • Title: The Sense-Organs and Aesthetic Experience
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    • imaginative way of looking at things that was characteristic of Old
    • imaginative process comes about in the region behind your tongue
    • clear by an example. Imagine a tree-trunk lying there before you, and
    • expressed, still more concretely, in Imaginations that came from the
    • compared with the Greek Imagination of Aphrodite, Aphrogenea, the
    • imaginative rendering of the aesthetic situation of mankind, and
    • ocean. We need to add to it another Imagination which enters still
  • Title: The Sense-Organs and Aesthetic Experience
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    • imaginative way of looking at things that was characteristic of Old
    • imaginative process comes about in the region behind your tongue
    • clear by an example. Imagine a tree-trunk lying there before you, and
    • expressed, still more concretely, in Imaginations that came from the
    • compared with the Greek Imagination of Aphrodite, Aphrogenea, the
    • imaginative rendering of the aesthetic situation of mankind, and
    • ocean. We need to add to it another Imagination which enters still
  • Title: A Turning-Point in Modern History
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    • live on in humanity in a way quite different from the way imagined by
    • philosophical way, by Goethe in an imaginative and artistic way, is
  • Title: A Turning-Point in Modern History
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    • live on in humanity in a way quite different from the way imagined by
    • philosophical way, by Goethe in an imaginative and artistic way, is
  • Title: Man, Offspring of the World of Stars
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    • striving should be to unfold real vision, to attain Imagination. If
    • trying to replace shadowy intellectualism by real Imagination. In the
    • not the only forces at work in his organism. To imagine such a thing,
  • Title: Man, Offspring of the World of Stars
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    • striving should be to unfold real vision, to attain Imagination. If
    • trying to replace shadowy intellectualism by real Imagination. In the
    • not the only forces at work in his organism. To imagine such a thing,
  • Title: Lecture: The Ear
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    • can imagine, there inside the ear there lies a human being, whose head
    • world of consonants is earthly; and if we could imagine a language
    • Thinking (for it is only prejudice to imagine that thought on the
    • the whole man. Already when we arise to Imaginative cognition we must
    • you reach Imaginative cognition. Or suppose you are so constituted
    • Imagination is quickly lost. It is fleeting, it disappears quickly. It
    • ordinary effort to bring it to Imagination — is certain to have
    • the Imaginative thinking with the ordinary thinking. Then we can
    • You see, therefore, that Imaginative thinking is already related to
    • Imaginative Knowledge. With the higher forms of Knowledge it is still
    • most an echo of it. And in Imaginative cognition, gradually, the
    • signifies the same for the Imaginative realm as the spatial element
    • that remains. He who arises to Imaginative knowledge gradually learns
    • Imaginative Cognition, what we perceive in seership, falls away and
  • Title: Lecture: The Ear
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    • can imagine, there inside the ear there lies a human being, whose head
    • world of consonants is earthly; and if we could imagine a language
    • Thinking (for it is only prejudice to imagine that thought on the
    • the whole man. Already when we arise to Imaginative cognition we must
    • you reach Imaginative cognition. Or suppose you are so constituted
    • Imagination is quickly lost. It is fleeting, it disappears quickly. It
    • ordinary effort to bring it to Imagination — is certain to have
    • the Imaginative thinking with the ordinary thinking. Then we can
    • You see, therefore, that Imaginative thinking is already related to
    • Imaginative Knowledge. With the higher forms of Knowledge it is still
    • most an echo of it. And in Imaginative cognition, gradually, the
    • signifies the same for the Imaginative realm as the spatial element
    • that remains. He who arises to Imaginative knowledge gradually learns
    • Imaginative Cognition, what we perceive in seership, falls away and
  • Title: Education for Adolescents
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    • age, verve which above all is directed towards imagination; for
    • judgment is actually borne out of the powers of imagination. And if
    • deal with the intellect with a certain imagination, then you have
    • Young people demand imaginative powers; you must approach them with
    • first half of this life-period. The most damaging judgment for the
  • Title: Education for Adolescents
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    • age, verve which above all is directed towards imagination; for
    • judgment is actually borne out of the powers of imagination. And if
    • deal with the intellect with a certain imagination, then you have
    • Young people demand imaginative powers; you must approach them with
    • first half of this life-period. The most damaging judgment for the
  • Title: Lecture: The Work of Secret Societies in the World
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    • will develop every imaginable skill and subtlety in the manipulation and
  • Title: Lecture: The Work of Secret Societies in the World
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    • will develop every imaginable skill and subtlety in the manipulation and
  • Title: Lecture: Concealed Aspects of Human Existence
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    • conscious only to the imaginative, the inspirative, and the intuitive
    • with the imaginative, the inspirative, and the intuitive
  • Title: The Nature and Origin of the Arts
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    • imagine a great snow-clad plain spread out before us and upon
    • may be described as “astral imagination.” And if
    • “imaginative” perception speaks.
    • experiences of the imaginative perceptions in words.
    • imaginative percept.
    • imaginative perception, could behold both sides of it at
    • of the sea of changing figures in the imaginative perception
    • of astral imaginative world. And it's aspect disclosed that
    • world of imagination. A figure now drew near concerning which
    • the imagination, and another figure came up to her, even
    • magical skill upon their canvas shall relate something about
    • picture rose out of the surging sea of imaginative world, a
    • them.” And out of the tossing world of imagination rose
    • sea of the imaginative world rose the Portrait.
    • soul of the woman continued to live on in the imaginative
    • embrace of the imaginative world. Again to a question asked
    • called the imaginative world. And another figure approached
    • declare spiritual events to men. For I am Imagination! My
    • epochs, and thou wilt be able to lend a magic life upon the
    • imagination. That which lives on our earth as poetry is a
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  • Title: The Nature and Origin of the Arts
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    • imagine a great snow-clad plain spread out before us and upon
    • may be described as “astral imagination.” And if
    • “imaginative” perception speaks.
    • experiences of the imaginative perceptions in words.
    • imaginative percept.
    • imaginative perception, could behold both sides of it at
    • of the sea of changing figures in the imaginative perception
    • of astral imaginative world. And it's aspect disclosed that
    • world of imagination. A figure now drew near concerning which
    • the imagination, and another figure came up to her, even
    • magical skill upon their canvas shall relate something about
    • picture rose out of the surging sea of imaginative world, a
    • them.” And out of the tossing world of imagination rose
    • sea of the imaginative world rose the Portrait.
    • soul of the woman continued to live on in the imaginative
    • embrace of the imaginative world. Again to a question asked
    • called the imaginative world. And another figure approached
    • declare spiritual events to men. For I am Imagination! My
    • epochs, and thou wilt be able to lend a magic life upon the
    • imagination. That which lives on our earth as poetry is a
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Lecture: Theosophy and Tolstoy
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    • Such a roan imagines that good in general, and his own good in
  • Title: Lecture: Theosophy and Tolstoy
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    • Such a roan imagines that good in general, and his own good in
  • Title: Lecture: Prayer
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    • forms of knowledge, designated the imaginative, the
    • the past and that we can imagine as something acting upon us,
    • imagined, abstract spirit but a real, perceptible spirit, and
  • Title: Lecture: Prayer
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    • forms of knowledge, designated the imaginative, the
    • the past and that we can imagine as something acting upon us,
    • imagined, abstract spirit but a real, perceptible spirit, and
  • Title: Lecture: The Migrations of the Races
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    • earlier times had practiced magic. From here came the teachings of the
    • intent upon employing the outer accomplishments of the age of magic in
    • revival, in a new form, of the ancient magical achievements.
  • Title: Lecture: The Migrations of the Races
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    • earlier times had practiced magic. From here came the teachings of the
    • intent upon employing the outer accomplishments of the age of magic in
    • revival, in a new form, of the ancient magical achievements.
  • Title: Supersensible Man: Contents
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    • LECTURE V. Imaginative perception brings man into a new relationship
  • Title: Supersensible Man: Lecture I
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    • materialism. It is dilettantism to imagine that this is what we should
    • those which are fundamental to medicine. Let us imagine that we have
    • movements fade away. As we rise from Imagination to Inspiration, the
  • Title: Supersensible Man: Lecture II
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    • reveals itself to Imaginative perception in regard to this existence
    • the gate of death. For it is indeed so; to Imaginative cognition a man
    • begin with, we speak of these Imaginations, these picture-forms, which
    • accurate). Those who are sufficiently endowed with Imaginative
    • “physiognomy.” To the Imaginative sight possessed by the
    • those with whom one is connected by destiny. You must try to imagine
    • spirit-form, making it thus perceptible to Imaginative vision. This
    • exposures.” But to those who with Imaginative perception look at
    • shut off that which lives behind the merely material. But now imagine
  • Title: Supersensible Man: Lecture III
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    • to Imaginative vision in a spirit-form. You must understand, of
    • these matters with Imaginative perception have tragic experiences. For
  • Title: Supersensible Man: Lecture IV
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    • blood, not a “pump” as the physiologists imagine. The
  • Title: Supersensible Man: Lecture V
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    • and artistic imagination are often the words used by Initiates to
    • that can develop into Imaginative cognition. In a certain respect we
    • into Imaginative cognition. But the most interesting thing of all that
    • — you draw near to the world of Imagination, when, that is, as a
    • sense-perception and Imaginative vision. You have not yet advanced to
    • a fully developed Imaginative vision, but you are on the way to it. We
    • will now suppose that a man who is already on the way to Imaginative
    • when, through Imagination, we understand the working of the
    • you place these pictures before your imagination, meditating upon them
    • it must not be imagined that what takes place out in the great
  • Title: Lecture: The Three Stages of Sleep
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    • when, through what I have often described as Imaginative
    • Imaginative consciousness within the forces of the soul which
    • only in the intermediate conditions. Imaginative consciousness,
    • during sleep. Imaginative consciousness is only able to behold
    • surging, weaving thought-pictures, the cosmic Imaginations
    • imagine that the following experiment may be made. You lie down
    • possible in the ordinary way but we will imagine it to be so
  • Title: Lecture: The Three Stages of Sleep
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    • when, through what I have often described as Imaginative
    • Imaginative consciousness within the forces of the soul which
    • only in the intermediate conditions. Imaginative consciousness,
    • during sleep. Imaginative consciousness is only able to behold
    • surging, weaving thought-pictures, the cosmic Imaginations
    • imagine that the following experiment may be made. You lie down
    • possible in the ordinary way but we will imagine it to be so
  • Title: The Theory of Categories / Kategorienlehre
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    • imagine the network of all the concepts which man can form,
    • Imagine
    • one small. You imagine something about them, a
  • Title: The Theory of Categories / Kategorienlehre
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    • imagine the network of all the concepts which man can form,
    • Imagine
    • one small. You imagine something about them, a
  • Title: Lecture: The Human Soul and the Universe
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    • poetic imagination but an actual fact — is the reason that in places
  • Title: Lecture: The Human Soul and the Universe
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    • poetic imagination but an actual fact — is the reason that in places
  • Title: Lecture: The Tasks and Aims of Spiritual Science
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    • it would be quite wrong to imagine that the man who is not clairvoyant
    • imagine that such difficult, far-reaching and significant subjects are
    • very easy to imagine that it is better to have clairvoyance in the
    • Let me make this clear to you by a comparison. Imagine that when you
    • phenomena for himself. Let us imagine a third person as well as the
    • of the following. — Imagine that you had been given a legacy, but
    • One could easily imagine that visionary sight would be a better
    • out an abyss. Imagine for a moment that this cloth were the physical
  • Title: Lecture: The Tasks and Aims of Spiritual Science
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    • it would be quite wrong to imagine that the man who is not clairvoyant
    • imagine that such difficult, far-reaching and significant subjects are
    • very easy to imagine that it is better to have clairvoyance in the
    • Let me make this clear to you by a comparison. Imagine that when you
    • phenomena for himself. Let us imagine a third person as well as the
    • of the following. — Imagine that you had been given a legacy, but
    • One could easily imagine that visionary sight would be a better
    • out an abyss. Imagine for a moment that this cloth were the physical
  • Title: Lecture: The European Mysteries and Their Initiates
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    • now, if we imagine him without one of these members, he is no longer a
    • matter, that physical substance is the magic robe of the Spiritual. It
    • this magic robe. The Spiritual finds its resurrection in man, in the
  • Title: Lecture: The European Mysteries and Their Initiates
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    • now, if we imagine him without one of these members, he is no longer a
    • matter, that physical substance is the magic robe of the Spiritual. It
    • this magic robe. The Spiritual finds its resurrection in man, in the
  • Title: From Jesus to Christ (single lecture)
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    • Something more is needed if we are to feel the whole magic charm of the
    • not love Him aright ... Simple folk imagine they ought to see God as
  • Title: From Jesus to Christ (single lecture)
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    • Something more is needed if we are to feel the whole magic charm of the
    • not love Him aright ... Simple folk imagine they ought to see God as
  • Title: Christ and the Twentieth Century
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    • abstraction, nothing but a piece of daring imagination. We, as human
    • by the social imagination of man. According to the most modern
    • historical research the Christ has become an imaginary God. To put it
    • superficiality imaginable. Ideas are not the source of development of
  • Title: Christ and the Twentieth Century
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    • abstraction, nothing but a piece of daring imagination. We, as human
    • by the social imagination of man. According to the most modern
    • historical research the Christ has become an imaginary God. To put it
    • superficiality imaginable. Ideas are not the source of development of
  • Title: Lecture: Richard Wagner and Mysticism
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    • divest these ancient legends of the magic dew upon them.
    • world of phantasy and imagination. Gold represents the remaining
  • Title: Lecture: Richard Wagner and Mysticism
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    • divest these ancient legends of the magic dew upon them.
    • world of phantasy and imagination. Gold represents the remaining
  • Title: Lecture: Spiritual Wisdom in the Early Christian Centuries
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    • difficult to imagine that anyone capable of writing such absurdities
    • times gave their message in pictures and imaginations, Plato was one
    • of the first to change these imaginations into abstract concepts and
    • of imaginations. In Plato, the imaginations were already concepts
  • Title: Lecture: Spiritual Wisdom in the Early Christian Centuries
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    • difficult to imagine that anyone capable of writing such absurdities
    • times gave their message in pictures and imaginations, Plato was one
    • of the first to change these imaginations into abstract concepts and
    • of imaginations. In Plato, the imaginations were already concepts
  • Title: Lecture: The Weaving and Living Activity of the Human Etheric Bodies
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    • etheric body to man’s physical body and imagine that a certain
    • cannot be made. Imagine the following experiment and that you see it
    • being enacted; imagine that the whole physical body of man can be
    • foundation of this statement ... but just imagine what the learned
    • If you now imagine
    • unable to see his activities. It is quite possible, to imagine this!
    • Imagine a gigantic
    • Just imagine how
    • world. The most practical thing is not at all as imagined by those
    • as to be tempted by a real serpent. Imagine, a real serpent creeping
    • Lucifer should be imagined as spiritual science is able to represent
    • him. Imagine now that man carries upon him his head, as the most
    • cord, that may be imagined in the form of a serpent’s body.
    • would we be with our physical body without any air! We imagine that
    • it, nor to judge it; it is not so simple a matter as imagined by
  • Title: Lecture: The Weaving and Living Activity of the Human Etheric Bodies
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    • etheric body to man’s physical body and imagine that a certain
    • cannot be made. Imagine the following experiment and that you see it
    • being enacted; imagine that the whole physical body of man can be
    • foundation of this statement ... but just imagine what the learned
    • If you now imagine
    • unable to see his activities. It is quite possible, to imagine this!
    • Imagine a gigantic
    • Just imagine how
    • world. The most practical thing is not at all as imagined by those
    • as to be tempted by a real serpent. Imagine, a real serpent creeping
    • Lucifer should be imagined as spiritual science is able to represent
    • him. Imagine now that man carries upon him his head, as the most
    • cord, that may be imagined in the form of a serpent’s body.
    • would we be with our physical body without any air! We imagine that
    • it, nor to judge it; it is not so simple a matter as imagined by
  • Title: Lecture: And The Temple Becomes Man
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    • subject. Imagine a human being lying on the ground, in the act of
    • can scarcely imagine anything more horrible than to be surrounded in
  • Title: Lecture: And The Temple Becomes Man
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    • subject. Imagine a human being lying on the ground, in the act of
    • can scarcely imagine anything more horrible than to be surrounded in
  • Title: Lecture: The Mystery of Golgotha
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    • however strangely seeming. Imagine some Being descending from another
    • are apt to imagine the past history of mankind far too similar to the
    • in dreamlike Imaginations. In a dreamlike way he saw the whole
    • Universe filled with spiritual pictures or Imaginations, and as he
    • Men of the East — the three Kings or Magi — we see the
  • Title: Lecture: The Mystery of Golgotha
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    • however strangely seeming. Imagine some Being descending from another
    • are apt to imagine the past history of mankind far too similar to the
    • in dreamlike Imaginations. In a dreamlike way he saw the whole
    • Universe filled with spiritual pictures or Imaginations, and as he
    • Men of the East — the three Kings or Magi — we see the
  • Title: Lecture: Buddha and Christ
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    • Suppose we imagine that King Milinda and the Sage are
  • Title: Lecture: Buddha and Christ
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    • Suppose we imagine that King Milinda and the Sage are
  • Title: Lecture: Spiritual Science and Speech
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    • imagined, for instance, that speech-formation took its start from the
    • symbolising, imaginative activity.
    • imagines that he is at liberty to express everything. What should be
    • the words, and this cannot happen if we imagine that any word can
  • Title: Lecture: Spiritual Science and Speech
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    • imagined, for instance, that speech-formation took its start from the
    • symbolising, imaginative activity.
    • imagines that he is at liberty to express everything. What should be
    • the words, and this cannot happen if we imagine that any word can
  • Title: The Recovery of the Living Source of Speech
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    • mockery for modern man to imagine he can understand anything of the
    • speech, but to Imagination. And language becomes the language
    • Imagination? There is no Hierarchy beyond the First! The Imaginations
    • obliged to turn to the past for Imaginations, to find in the
    • what the Imaginations are. What came from an earlier time had to be
    • the possibility of forming Imaginations from above. Consequently Man
    • Archangels lost the possibility of forming Imaginations from the
    • Impulse right into the Imaginations of the Archangels, and these
    • — from Intuition to Inspiration and to Imagination. We
  • Title: The Recovery of the Living Source of Speech
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    • mockery for modern man to imagine he can understand anything of the
    • speech, but to Imagination. And language becomes the language
    • Imagination? There is no Hierarchy beyond the First! The Imaginations
    • obliged to turn to the past for Imaginations, to find in the
    • what the Imaginations are. What came from an earlier time had to be
    • the possibility of forming Imaginations from above. Consequently Man
    • Archangels lost the possibility of forming Imaginations from the
    • Impulse right into the Imaginations of the Archangels, and these
    • — from Intuition to Inspiration and to Imagination. We
  • Title: Lecture: Gnostic Doctrines and Supersensible Influences in Europe
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    • magical arts in the regions of Northern Asia. The magic arts
    • earthly magic. The forces living in the Pleroma were dragged down to
    • through the centuries to our own day, an Ahrimanic form of magic
    • Ahrimanic beings who practise an earthly, materialised form of magic.
    • magic. And Westwards of this wall, the urge towards rationalistic
    • existence had been made possible by the decadent magic arts practised
    • provided by magic arts which are the debased, materialised form of
    • Eastern magic and on the other, the forces emanating from the
    • made to consummate a union between a certain form of magic and
    • the sphere of Imaginative knowledge that we can stand with full
  • Title: Lecture: Gnostic Doctrines and Supersensible Influences in Europe
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    • magical arts in the regions of Northern Asia. The magic arts
    • earthly magic. The forces living in the Pleroma were dragged down to
    • through the centuries to our own day, an Ahrimanic form of magic
    • Ahrimanic beings who practise an earthly, materialised form of magic.
    • magic. And Westwards of this wall, the urge towards rationalistic
    • existence had been made possible by the decadent magic arts practised
    • provided by magic arts which are the debased, materialised form of
    • Eastern magic and on the other, the forces emanating from the
    • made to consummate a union between a certain form of magic and
    • the sphere of Imaginative knowledge that we can stand with full
  • Title: The Influence of the Dead on the Life of Man on Earth
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    • perceive Imaginatively — we realise that this world is peopled
    • ourselves only in our liquid part, Imaginative experiences can
    • our knowing by Imaginative perception all that surrounds us as the
    • elemental world. Imaginative perception will surely return to mankind
    • even as it has been lost. Only the old Imaginative clairvoyance which
    • fully conscious Imaginative seership. By a perfectly normal and
    • understood. For people keep on imagining that they are Christian
    • understanding of these things. I said, people only imagine that they
    • by Imaginative cognition. In it are a multitude of beings whom we may
    • imagine that this, the second body which we lay aside, is at all
    • Imaginatively.
    • receptive, when he has acquired the elemental or Imaginative power of
    • death. One who has attained Imaginative perception will be aware of
    • to measure and number. One should imagine that this delicate
    • they have laid aside, works upon our Imaginative cognition. That
  • Title: The Influence of the Dead on the Life of Man on Earth
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    • perceive Imaginatively — we realise that this world is peopled
    • ourselves only in our liquid part, Imaginative experiences can
    • our knowing by Imaginative perception all that surrounds us as the
    • elemental world. Imaginative perception will surely return to mankind
    • even as it has been lost. Only the old Imaginative clairvoyance which
    • fully conscious Imaginative seership. By a perfectly normal and
    • understood. For people keep on imagining that they are Christian
    • understanding of these things. I said, people only imagine that they
    • by Imaginative cognition. In it are a multitude of beings whom we may
    • imagine that this, the second body which we lay aside, is at all
    • Imaginatively.
    • receptive, when he has acquired the elemental or Imaginative power of
    • death. One who has attained Imaginative perception will be aware of
    • to measure and number. One should imagine that this delicate
    • they have laid aside, works upon our Imaginative cognition. That
  • Title: Ancient Myths: Cover Sheet
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    • through Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition.
  • Title: Ancient Myths: Contents
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    • through Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition.
    • experiencing of Imaginations. The Veil of Isis. Man to learn to lift
  • Title: Ancient Myths: Note
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    • through Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition.
  • Title: Ancient Myths: Publishers Notes
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    • through Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition.
  • Title: Lecture I: Ancient Myths
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    • through Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition.
    • feature in the Jewish teaching. You could not possibly imagine that
    • ancient times when human beings could have Imaginations in a
    • remained for some few, but the authority of the Imaginations, that
    • disappeared: the beings who can still have real Imaginations, these
    • their Gods: there were Beings who could imagine. But the time
    • is past when such Beings as can ‘imagine’, can enter into
    • human bodies. For human bodies are no longer adapted to Imaginations.
    • who can have Imaginations, while we no longer can have them. The
    • atavistic clairvoyance in Intuition, Inspiration, Imagination; now we
    • upon it, they have remained in their imaginative consciousness,
    • imaginative consciousness. In this way, however, they rule over us,
    • for they have more power, as it were, since the Imaginative concept,
    • at the Imagination stage — this developed in the Greek
    • behind at Imagination, Rhea and Chronos at Inspiration, Gaea and
    • Inspiration; and those living in the Imaginative consciousness set
    • the Inspiring, the Inspiring through the Imagining. We live as human
    • beings and above us the Imaginings. Now you know that in the
    • instrument against the Imagining.
    • Imagination
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  • Title: Lecture II: Ancient Myths
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    • through Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition.
    • certain mythical pictures and imaginations what they thought and felt
    • consciousness in fact expressed in imaginative myths facts about
    • super-sensible worlds and have still preserved life in the imaginative
    • Imaginations was the age when Osiris wandered upon Earth. They meant
    • been a time in which men on earth lived in Imaginations. And this
    • type of human soul which was able to live in Imaginations was
    • this life-in-Imaginations. Osiris has been killed by his brother
    • evolve the Imaginative faculties. The ancient clairvoyance exists no
    • point to a quite definite heavenly constellation, which the Magi
    • certain constellation of the ‘Virgin’ the Magi of the
    • Imaginations vanished when the setting sun in autumn stood in
    • up to recent centuries with Imaginative clairvoyance, but the
    • point is to show when Imaginative clairvoyance disappeared from earth
    • ages when Imaginative clairvoyance prevailed on earth conditions
    • them. Imagine to yourselves such pictures, but in a far more perfect
    • form, as signs — such signs then are images of Imaginations.
    • is really a reproduction of Imaginations only belonged to
    • ancients knew: this imaginative way of writing existed in the age of
    • Imaginations, the ancient picture-script disappeared and there arose
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  • Title: Lecture III: Ancient Myths
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    • through Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition.
    • his atavistic imaginations. That was the age in which Osiris ruled.
    • Imaginations as have been brought before you, and to work over these
    • Imaginations as Imaginations. It is very important for the new Isis,
    • imaginable. We saw yesterday to what it must be related. The
    • Imaginative life drew out of the spirit, as we described yesterday.
    • human evolution resulted in the Imaginative atavistic clairvoyance.
    • Imaginative times, Osiris times, the spirit kept the human soul in a
  • Title: Lecture IV: Ancient Myths
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    • through Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition.
    • growth and thriving, of everything imaginable, so, in the first
  • Title: Lecture V: Ancient Myths
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    • through Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition.
  • Title: Lecture VI: Ancient Myths
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    • through Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition.
    • the full truth, in a fatal accident. Imagine that a person is struck
    • imagine having such an opinion of the world of the stars. They looked
    • was not imagined. But for a certain length of time, in order to
    • Imagine if that were
  • Title: Lecture VII: Ancient Myths
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    • through Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition.
    • next year and could not imagine how that lad Zeller, the
    • once. Just imagine if a modern man had the idea of learning
    • supposed to please the audience! Just imagine such stupid nonsense
  • Title: World of the Senses and the World of the Spirit: Lecture I
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    • Not that I imagined for a moment
  • Title: World of the Senses and the World of the Spirit: Lecture II
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    • facts speak. And now, let us imagine this man has the opportunity to
    • worlds. When man begins from out of the world of Imagination to light
    • has not attained to self-knowledge, for it is an illusion to imagine
  • Title: World of the Senses and the World of the Spirit: Lecture III
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    • can really imagine him to be as he is pictured in many materialistic
    • imagine he should have intelligence. And now you will understand how
  • Title: World of the Senses and the World of the Spirit: Lecture IV
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    • yourself of, it is already outside you. You may imagine, if you wish
    • alone. Without time you cannot imagine it at all. If you look away
    • itself, you must imagine it in so far as you remain within the
    • shattered and split asunder. If you could imagine that this chalk
    • water [see diagram (a)]. But imagine it is invisible, you do not see
    • imagining that the cascade of water is invisible, but that what is broken
    • You must imagine it in this way. Without there being any such
    • that should cause it to split up and shatter. Imagine that the
    • Imaginative knowledge. An “Imagination” would
    • nature, purely super-sensible Imagination.
    • diagram) — we should have an Imagination picture of what the
    • Spirits of Form created as an Imagination of man. But it would also
    • we should have first the complete man, consisting of Imagination, and
    • spurted, as it were, into the Imaginations, and the result stands
    • Imagination filled out with matter. Matter does not belong to what is
    • shot into what would otherwise only be Imagination. We must picture
    • being, but that then these Imaginations drew together, and, in
    • consist in super-sensible “Imagined” bones; he would have
    • to be a pure Imagination and has become so coarsened by the Luciferic
    • the Imaginations become! And now do you still say that man cannot
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  • Title: World of the Senses and the World of the Spirit: Lecture V
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    • show yesterday that in the bony system we have Imagination that has
    • crumbles away in the material sense is the Imagination. The
    • Imagination is not lost. It remains in those substances which we
    • without some justification, represented in the Imagination of the
    • Imagination is what remains from the muscles, when they decay in the
    • bones there streams out what we may call Imaginatively perceived
    • of Imagination. Fine shadow pictures of us remain behind wherever we
    • system. These Imaginations are the cause of that unpleasant feeling
    • the Imaginations he has left behind. One still meets him there in a
    • himself in an Imaginative picture what the other only feels more
    • and Imagination. In this way man gives to the world that wherefrom
    • of the Imaginations and Inspirations and Intuitions of man. There you
    • Inspiration, Intuition and Imagination upon which general cosmic
    • Intuitions and Imaginations I can use, I absorb them in order that I
    • is these other Intuitions, Inspirations and Imaginations, being
    • all those Imaginations, Inspirations and Intuitions which have been
    • Imaginative substance could not take place in any other way than
    • placed as a pure Imagination, Inspiration and Intuition, he should
    • namely, a purely spiritual being consisting of Imaginations,
    • sufficient outstreamings of Intuitive and Inspired and Imaginative
  • Title: World of the Senses and the World of the Spirit: Lecture VI
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    • experiments and tests but through an Imaginative knowledge —
    • Imagination, be able to be known in all their healing power, in all
    • Whoever were to imagine it would be giving himself up to the same
    • and imagines that only that has meaning which strives towards the
    • system man has been continually producing Imaginations, by means of
    • environment. In very deed all the Imaginations and Inspirations and
    • the Imaginations, Inspirations and Intuitions that have been
    • something left of ancient clairvoyance, Imaginations, Inspirations
    • in a sense immature — who can imagine that it is possible for
    • lift himself up to Imaginations. Imaginations will again become for him
    • Anthroposophy or Spiritual Science gives Imaginations of great and
    • and for the world of Imagination, Inspiration and Intuition as it
  • Title: Lecture: The Souls Progress through Repeated Earth Lives
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    • we must imagine that the human being, as he appears when he is born
    • mental pictures is something much more complicated than is imagined
    • different from what one imagines, usually makes it possible to see
    • human life. You must not imagine that history, for example, ought to
  • Title: Lecture: The Souls Progress through Repeated Earth Lives
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    • we must imagine that the human being, as he appears when he is born
    • mental pictures is something much more complicated than is imagined
    • different from what one imagines, usually makes it possible to see
    • human life. You must not imagine that history, for example, ought to
  • Title: The Forming of Destiny in Sleeping and Waking
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    • Imagine you are considering, not this present life, but the third
  • Title: The Forming of Destiny in Sleeping and Waking
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    • Imagine you are considering, not this present life, but the third
  • Title: Address: The Spiritual-Scientific Basis of Goethe's Work
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    • Away to Proteus! Question the magician
    • the soul, of the imagination, she fosters it, not only gazes at it,
    • be imagined than I was then, and for a long time afterwards. The
  • Title: Address: The Spiritual-Scientific Basis of Goethe's Work
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    • Away to Proteus! Question the magician
    • the soul, of the imagination, she fosters it, not only gazes at it,
    • be imagined than I was then, and for a long time afterwards. The
  • Title: Lecture: Goethe and the Evolution of Consciousness
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    • Greek culture as still remain extant, if we imagine that the Greeks
    • languages. Can you imagine a young Greek being expected to learn the
    • pure magic in those days. Any history of physics tells us as much.
    • meant, namely, the Imaginative element of speech, the instinctively
    • Imaginative element which precedes the word. And when he possesses
    • this faculty of instinctive Imagination man can perceive in outer
    • moulded by Imagination. Man can have a living experience of the
    • sentence to sentence in the imaginative shaping of speech, we grasp
    • filled with Imaginative instinct, prone by its very nature to
    • Those who imagine that a child personifies the table as a living
    • new way of viewing the world around us. Those who imagine that the
  • Title: Lecture: Goethe and the Evolution of Consciousness
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    • Greek culture as still remain extant, if we imagine that the Greeks
    • languages. Can you imagine a young Greek being expected to learn the
    • pure magic in those days. Any history of physics tells us as much.
    • meant, namely, the Imaginative element of speech, the instinctively
    • Imaginative element which precedes the word. And when he possesses
    • this faculty of instinctive Imagination man can perceive in outer
    • moulded by Imagination. Man can have a living experience of the
    • sentence to sentence in the imaginative shaping of speech, we grasp
    • filled with Imaginative instinct, prone by its very nature to
    • Those who imagine that a child personifies the table as a living
    • new way of viewing the world around us. Those who imagine that the
  • Title: On the Reality of Higher Worlds
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    • point is reached where the advance is made to Imaginative
    • Thinking, Imagination.
    • I have called this development ‘Imaginative Thinking’
    • in very truth, to think in pictures, in Imaginations.
    • But one point must be quite clear. In this Imaginative Thinking we
    • Imaginative Thinking is gradually brought home to us, however,
    • In striving for Imaginative Knowledge we again become aware of this
    • illusions, visionary experiences or hallucinations in our Imaginative
    • sense-experience. Imaginative Knowledge, on the contrary, lies in a
    • Because Imaginative Knowledge is attained in full and free
    • our organism since the beginning of earthly life. The Imagination
    • stage of Imaginative Thinking, through which, to begin with, the
    • Through Imaginative Cognition we have learnt to know the ether-body,
    • Imagination and Inspiration?
    • With Imagination and Inspiration we comprehend not merely what has
    • Through Imagination and Inspiration a man reaches his innermost Self.
    • Imagination, must flow outwards, into what is objective. Thinking,
    • A man who has achieved Inspiration and Imagination however, has been
    • Inspiration and Imagination. I have called this still higher form of
    • As we have heard, Imaginative Knowledge reveals the ether-body, the
  • Title: On the Reality of Higher Worlds
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    • point is reached where the advance is made to Imaginative
    • Thinking, Imagination.
    • I have called this development ‘Imaginative Thinking’
    • in very truth, to think in pictures, in Imaginations.
    • But one point must be quite clear. In this Imaginative Thinking we
    • Imaginative Thinking is gradually brought home to us, however,
    • In striving for Imaginative Knowledge we again become aware of this
    • illusions, visionary experiences or hallucinations in our Imaginative
    • sense-experience. Imaginative Knowledge, on the contrary, lies in a
    • Because Imaginative Knowledge is attained in full and free
    • our organism since the beginning of earthly life. The Imagination
    • stage of Imaginative Thinking, through which, to begin with, the
    • Through Imaginative Cognition we have learnt to know the ether-body,
    • Imagination and Inspiration?
    • With Imagination and Inspiration we comprehend not merely what has
    • Through Imagination and Inspiration a man reaches his innermost Self.
    • Imagination, must flow outwards, into what is objective. Thinking,
    • A man who has achieved Inspiration and Imagination however, has been
    • Inspiration and Imagination. I have called this still higher form of
    • As we have heard, Imaginative Knowledge reveals the ether-body, the
  • Title: Prophecy -- Its Nature and Meaning
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    • immersed himself in what the soul, the heart, the imagination can
    • pictures and imaginations, for instance of the outcome of the battle
    • people are familiar with intellect and with imagination, so in a
  • Title: Prophecy -- Its Nature and Meaning
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    • immersed himself in what the soul, the heart, the imagination can
    • pictures and imaginations, for instance of the outcome of the battle
    • people are familiar with intellect and with imagination, so in a
  • Title: Lecture: Supersensible Influences: Lecture I
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    • which pervades the air. When we can observe this ether with Imaginative
    • black magic, and with this the good Initiates would, naturally, have
    • the vision of Imagination and Inspiration, and in which are recorded
  • Title: Lecture: Supersensible Influences: Lecture II
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    • greatest imaginable importance during the Third Post-Atlantean period
    • cleverness. Every imaginable subject is talked about, and people pride
  • Title: Lecture: Supersensible Influences: Lecture IV
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    • be born when Imaginative Knowledge is able to span the world; with
    • Imaginative Knowledge we can also recognise what the human being
  • Title: Lecture: Supersensible Influences: Lecture V
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    • Imagination. When real Imagination advances to Inspiration and
    • two stultified legs. Imagine a man in the uncomfortable position of
    • with the eye of an artist and you can easily imagine the legs becoming
  • Title: Lecture: Supersensible Influences: Lecture VI
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    • coming of the three Magi or Kings from the East. With their knowledge
    • and set out in search of it. Pre-eminently, therefore, the three Magi
  • Title: Occultism and Initiation
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    • “imaginative knowledge” (this is the technical
    • imaginative world begins to consume us, and if we were to relinquish
    • imaginative world, through this fact we are able to participate in a
    • destructively upon this whole imaginative world, disposes of it and
    • imaginative consciousness we have an element really setting forth the
    • lives within the creative forces of the cosmos. Whereas imagination,
    • which inspiration speaks to the imaginative consciousness; but then
    • imagination passes over to the stage of inspiration, and we enter a
    • produced in which the world of imagination appeared. The modern
    • modern human being — must pass over from imagination to
    • from the stage of imagination to that of inspiration by means of
    • pupil's imaginative, visionary life into order. But, in the
  • Title: Occultism and Initiation
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    • “imaginative knowledge” (this is the technical
    • imaginative world begins to consume us, and if we were to relinquish
    • imaginative world, through this fact we are able to participate in a
    • destructively upon this whole imaginative world, disposes of it and
    • imaginative consciousness we have an element really setting forth the
    • lives within the creative forces of the cosmos. Whereas imagination,
    • which inspiration speaks to the imaginative consciousness; but then
    • imagination passes over to the stage of inspiration, and we enter a
    • produced in which the world of imagination appeared. The modern
    • modern human being — must pass over from imagination to
    • from the stage of imagination to that of inspiration by means of
    • pupil's imaginative, visionary life into order. But, in the
  • Title: Lecture: The Remedy for Our Diseased Civilisation
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    • standpoint, what takes place in that case. Imagine a Moleshott, or a
  • Title: Lecture: The Remedy for Our Diseased Civilisation
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    • standpoint, what takes place in that case. Imagine a Moleshott, or a
  • Title: Lecture: The Earth's Passage Through Its Former Planetary Conditions
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    • the Sun-atmosphere if you imagine a thick, chemical gas, no longer
    • idea of how these plant-bodies could be perceived. You must imagine
    • You must imagine that in the
    • the Sun was gaseous, you must imagine air-strata of greater density
    • who were man-animals. Imagine the whole atmosphere filled with
  • Title: Lecture: The Earth's Passage Through Its Former Planetary Conditions
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    • the Sun-atmosphere if you imagine a thick, chemical gas, no longer
    • idea of how these plant-bodies could be perceived. You must imagine
    • You must imagine that in the
    • the Sun was gaseous, you must imagine air-strata of greater density
    • who were man-animals. Imagine the whole atmosphere filled with
  • Title: Lecture: The Etheric Body as a Reflexion of the Universe
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    • physical-corporeal part; but let us now imagine a sleeping human
    • Just as the earth thinks through the physical body, so it “imagines”
    • (you know what imaginative knowledge is) — it imagines all that
    • from out the cosmos. The earth imagines this through the etheric
    • body the imagination of that part of the universe which belongs, to
    • heavenly forces of imagination are transformed into life-forces
    • glistens and shines inwardly, because it is so full of imaginations
    • imagine the following: On various occasions we had to emphasize the
    • already explained to you how wonderful are the imaginative forms
  • Title: Lecture: The Etheric Body as a Reflexion of the Universe
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    • physical-corporeal part; but let us now imagine a sleeping human
    • Just as the earth thinks through the physical body, so it “imagines”
    • (you know what imaginative knowledge is) — it imagines all that
    • from out the cosmos. The earth imagines this through the etheric
    • body the imagination of that part of the universe which belongs, to
    • heavenly forces of imagination are transformed into life-forces
    • glistens and shines inwardly, because it is so full of imaginations
    • imagine the following: On various occasions we had to emphasize the
    • already explained to you how wonderful are the imaginative forms
  • Title: Lecture: Salt, Mercury, Sulphur
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    • he experienced as imaginations, as dreamlike imaginations, were forms
  • Title: Lecture: Salt, Mercury, Sulphur
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    • he experienced as imaginations, as dreamlike imaginations, were forms
  • Title: Lecture: Entry of the Michael Forces
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    • Let us imagine that these human beings meet one another again in a
    • imagine the tremendous sum-total of Intelligence that is being chewed
    • But I will give you another task. Imagine in your thought (to-day is
    • Sunday, it is a good opportunity) just imagine how many meetings are
    • imagine yourself in the 13th century. They managed without the
  • Title: Lecture: Entry of the Michael Forces
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    • Let us imagine that these human beings meet one another again in a
    • imagine the tremendous sum-total of Intelligence that is being chewed
    • But I will give you another task. Imagine in your thought (to-day is
    • Sunday, it is a good opportunity) just imagine how many meetings are
    • imagine yourself in the 13th century. They managed without the
  • Title: Lecture: The Dedication of an Anthroposophical Group
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    • soul thirsts to imagine how space is filled with divine spiritual
    • this relationship in still another way. Let us imagine that we
    • this stove! And now imagine that someone were to stand before this
  • Title: Lecture: The Dedication of an Anthroposophical Group
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    • soul thirsts to imagine how space is filled with divine spiritual
    • this relationship in still another way. Let us imagine that we
    • this stove! And now imagine that someone were to stand before this
  • Title: Lecture: Some Conditions for Understanding Supersensible Experiences
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    • the artist's imagination unfolds freely and independently of
    • Magister Artium Liberalium, is a very characteristic example.
  • Title: Lecture: Some Conditions for Understanding Supersensible Experiences
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    • the artist's imagination unfolds freely and independently of
    • Magister Artium Liberalium, is a very characteristic example.
  • Title: Lecture: The Ego-consciousness of the So-called Dead
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    • grasped through imaginative knowledge owing to its super-sensible
    • character, but as far as imaginative knowledge is concerned, it can
    • everything you can at all imagine in the environment of the earth,
    • including the planets and the fixed stars, if you imagine this in the
    • physical body, from out [of] all the super-sensible forces. Imagine that
    • life-experiences now rise up in the form of imaginations. We can only
    • experienced something through him. Imagine that this memory now rises
    • take an example: Imagine — this applies, both to good and to
    • evil action: Imagine that you say something bad to another person and
    • Now imagine the
    • best of all if you imagine it in the following way: Ask any one of
    • be imagined in such a way that we approach them, as it were, in an
    • INNER BEING and we must now build up the image, the imagination,
    • ourselves. The imaginative element, what we can look upon, this we
    • experiences after death if you imagine that you do not see it, but
    • Imagine what it
    • spiritual world through these deaths of self-sacrifice! Imagine what
  • Title: Lecture: The Ego-consciousness of the So-called Dead
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    • grasped through imaginative knowledge owing to its super-sensible
    • character, but as far as imaginative knowledge is concerned, it can
    • everything you can at all imagine in the environment of the earth,
    • including the planets and the fixed stars, if you imagine this in the
    • physical body, from out [of] all the super-sensible forces. Imagine that
    • life-experiences now rise up in the form of imaginations. We can only
    • experienced something through him. Imagine that this memory now rises
    • take an example: Imagine — this applies, both to good and to
    • evil action: Imagine that you say something bad to another person and
    • Now imagine the
    • best of all if you imagine it in the following way: Ask any one of
    • be imagined in such a way that we approach them, as it were, in an
    • INNER BEING and we must now build up the image, the imagination,
    • ourselves. The imaginative element, what we can look upon, this we
    • experiences after death if you imagine that you do not see it, but
    • Imagine what it
    • spiritual world through these deaths of self-sacrifice! Imagine what
  • Title: Lecture: Concerning the Origin and Nature of the Finnish Nation
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    • Let us now imagine that in the
  • Title: Lecture: Concerning the Origin and Nature of the Finnish Nation
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    • Let us now imagine that in the
  • Title: Esoteric Christianity: The Gospel of St. John and Ancient Mysteries
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    • Through the power and might, through the magical power of the Saint
  • Title: Esoteric Christianity: The Gospel of St. John and Ancient Mysteries
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    • Through the power and might, through the magical power of the Saint
  • Title: On The Gospel of St. John
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    • ourselves into the words and let their magical content work upon us.
  • Title: On The Gospel of St. John
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    • ourselves into the words and let their magical content work upon us.
  • Title: Perceiving and Remembering
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    • active magical powers as regards all that is believed by people throughout
    • which work dreadful magic in the masses of mankind today. Naturally there are
  • Title: Perceiving and Remembering
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    • active magical powers as regards all that is believed by people throughout
    • which work dreadful magic in the masses of mankind today. Naturally there are
  • Title: Being of Man/Future Evolution: Lecture 1: Forgetting
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    • far more deeply illuminating than people usually imagine.
    • between a plant and a human being. Imagine planting a seed in the
    • the development of soul and spiritual qualities. If you imagine two
    • regard to ability and external characteristics, and then imagine that
    • he has been exposed to an unsuitable climate. Now let us imagine that
    • in our memory and after we have forgotten it. So let us imagine a
    • has its origin in the etheric body. Let us imagine a person who has a
  • Title: Being of Man/Future Evolution: Lecture 2: Different Types of Illness
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    • perhaps what you are imagining is that if it is necessary to send a
  • Title: Being of Man/Future Evolution: Lecture 3: Original Sin
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    • Just imagine how infinitely dull human life would be if people were
    • Imagine
    • generally imagined that the one who is listening is doing nothing.
    • respect. If you imagine this last remains of man's participation with
    • Imagine
    • situation vividly: Just imagine, in those times man was fructified
    • divine-spiritual environment. Imagine that you have a being
    • expresses will be the environment. Imagine, though, that he shuts
    • the physical body obeying the influences of the astral body. Imagine
    • hardened, independent being, subject to its own laws. Imagine what
  • Title: Being of Man/Future Evolution: Lecture 4: Rhythm in the Bodies of Man
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    • imagine the ego as it is nowadays, in the waking state, we have to
    • all-embracing way. If you want to imagine it pictorially, you can
    • symbol of which we can imagine as a circle, as a hand of a clock
    • changes too in such a way that we can imagine it symbolically as
    • man's being. If you like, you can imagine each of the four rhythms as
    • corresponds roughly to the course of the year. You can imagine an
    • If we imagine that he always turns his face to the sun, then in the
    • course of seven days. Imagine how illnesses are connected with
    • imagine this temperature occurring with pneumonia. The lungs have
    • not imagine that these rhythms have never been clearly recognised. We
  • Title: Being of Man/Future Evolution: Lecture 5: Rhythms in the Being of Man
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    • body’ is the most complicated matter imaginable, for the human
    • etheric body. Imagine that your astral body, that is connected the
    • the cycle behind the original one. Now imagine you have a case of the
    • about. Just imagine someone fancying that he could not bear the two
    • not imagine though, that all this is being said to encourage a world
  • Title: Being of Man/Future Evolution: Lecture 6: Illness and Karma
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    • then onwards. This is difficult to imagine, as we are so very
    • Kamaloca for his future by imagining that the man who died at forty
    • and so on. You must certainly not imagine that we can immediately put
    • What men often imagine to be the reason for their discontent is
    • make this especially clear, let us imagine that a soul is not yet
  • Title: Being of Man/Future Evolution: Lecture 7: Laughing and Weeping
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    • should not imagine that when a man is born it is possible under
    • a little imagination to find the reasons why this must be so.
    • it could find no outlet for the individual work of the ego. Imagine
    • the ability to portray the gods with real imagination, they portrayed
  • Title: Being of Man/Future Evolution: Lecture 8: The Manifestation of the Ego in the Different Races of Men
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    • had the kind of physical body like you can imagine if you picture man
    • belonged to the regions of air and water, whereby we must imagine the
    • surroundings, because they look so similar. You can imagine such a
    • Just imagine, if you care to assume such a hypothesis, that the moon
    • the greatest imaginable degree. A great number of people looked up to
    • within us speak, or by imagining that each individual carries his own
  • Title: Being of Man/Future Evolution: Lecture 9: Evolution, Involution and Creation out of Nothingness
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    • Imagine holding the seed; there you have a minute structure. When you
    • us take a further example. Imagine a man standing here at a certain
    • higher the level at which man is. Imagine a dog standing in front of
    • imagine a genius like Goethe; he would see even more, and he would
    • analogy. Imagine you are sitting in a carriage that has been given or
    • fourth wheels, and so on, until you can easily imagine that one day
    • overwhelming suggestive power. Let us try to imagine how different a
  • Title: Between Death and Rebirth: Lecture One
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    • move from one Imagination to another, one Inspiration to another, one
    • may be called the ‘Imaginative’ life, or life filled with
    • world we are surrounded by ‘Imaginations’ — which
    • these Imaginations or visions, when they are true in the spiritual
    • body under such circumstances can be imagined.
  • Title: Between Death and Rebirth: Lecture Two
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    • continually damaging our bodily sheath. With the forces that are
  • Title: Between Death and Rebirth: Lecture Four
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    • condition between death and rebirth than is usually imagined.
    • we do today. It would be quite erroneous to imagine that when a
    • could actually perceive. But it would be childish to imagine that
  • Title: Between Death and Rebirth: Lecture Seven
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    • men of less eminence imagine that they have understood this, they
  • Title: Christ and the Spiritual World: Lecture One
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    • everything outside; let us imagine that no report of the Mystery of
    • One can easily imagine the smile that comes to a Monist,
    • built up the Gnosis out of childishness — they imagined all
  • Title: Christ and the Spiritual World: Lecture Two
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    • the Bible as the three Magi, who come from the East and are the
    • understanding was present, since these three Magi do at least appear
    • with regard to the three Magi. For does it not wish to say that here
    • stage of Sibyllism. Imagine this developing on its own lines in the
  • Title: Christ and the Spiritual World: Lecture Three
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    • dragon. And the Greeks imagined Apollo as shooting his arrows at the
    • Pythia, and how the Greeks imagined that Apollo lived in these
  • Title: Christ and the Spiritual World: Lecture Four
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    • least as volcanic. It is not the Sinai generally imagined; the Earth
    • They imagine that things said by writers in the past were as
  • Title: Christ and the Spiritual World: Lecture Five
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    • me, not as a vision but as a true Imagination from the spiritual
  • Title: Christ and the Spiritual World: Lecture Six
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    • imagination; it has movement, certain illnesses, and ebb and flow are
    • drink. The earth has a formative power, a kind of imagination; it has
  • Title: The Hidden Depths of Soul Life
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    • cosmos. We then reach the life of human imagination. When man descends
    • start our descent through Imagination, that is, not fantasy but true
    • Imagination as understood by Goethe. On plunging still deeper we come
    • penetrate beyond Imagination we come to the sphere of the hidden things
    • of perceptible things. Through imagination — provided that it
    • he forms part of the things. He knows that Imagination will not
    • disclose the essential being, but Imagination is the pathway leading to
    • the world's basis its creative element, “the creative imagination
    • — and who will deny that imagination belongs there — he
    • imagination is more creative in the things than reason can render
    • his intellectual activity into the world of imagination — world
    • reason can grasp to the realm of Imagination. Just as when we descend
    • we plunge from the world of reason into the magic land of
    • Imagination.
    • think world creative forces run parallel with Imagination, because
  • Title: The Hidden Depths of Soul Life
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    • cosmos. We then reach the life of human imagination. When man descends
    • start our descent through Imagination, that is, not fantasy but true
    • Imagination as understood by Goethe. On plunging still deeper we come
    • penetrate beyond Imagination we come to the sphere of the hidden things
    • of perceptible things. Through imagination — provided that it
    • he forms part of the things. He knows that Imagination will not
    • disclose the essential being, but Imagination is the pathway leading to
    • the world's basis its creative element, “the creative imagination
    • — and who will deny that imagination belongs there — he
    • imagination is more creative in the things than reason can render
    • his intellectual activity into the world of imagination — world
    • reason can grasp to the realm of Imagination. Just as when we descend
    • we plunge from the world of reason into the magic land of
    • Imagination.
    • think world creative forces run parallel with Imagination, because
  • Title: Perception of the Nature of Thought
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    • Modern man can hardly imagine
  • Title: Perception of the Nature of Thought
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    • Modern man can hardly imagine
  • Title: Lecture: Man's Position in the Cosmic Whole, the Platonic World-Year
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    • It is possible to imagine that a great world-rhythm is contained in
    • if we imagine that one respiration is one year in miniature, we
    • Consider the following fact: In ancient times, people imagined
    • There you have the analogue. Now imagine a spiritual Being, for whom
    • Just imagine how difficult it would be, if during the course of
  • Title: Lecture: Man's Position in the Cosmic Whole, the Platonic World-Year
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    • It is possible to imagine that a great world-rhythm is contained in
    • if we imagine that one respiration is one year in miniature, we
    • Consider the following fact: In ancient times, people imagined
    • There you have the analogue. Now imagine a spiritual Being, for whom
    • Just imagine how difficult it would be, if during the course of
  • Title: Geographic Medicine: Lecture I
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    • the possibility of possessing Imaginative knowledge. This Imaginative
    • in my writings as one of the three stages: Imaginative, Inspired, and
    • defense than we imagine! It seems strange, but to anyone who
  • Title: Geographic Medicine: Lecture II
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    • then be used by a black magician to give inspiration for very special
    • being if we knew only the skeletal system. Imagine that you were
    • general know about the earth. Imagine coming in here and of all the
  • Title: On the Connection of the Living and the Dead
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    • as ‘imaginations.’ Hence we may also call it the
    • ‘imaginative world.’ In ordinary human life, under
    • imaginative perceptions — his perceptions of the elemental
    • world. Not that the imaginations are not there, or that in any given
    • elemental world, receiving imaginations from it. On the contrary,
    • imaginations are perpetually ebbing and flowing in us. Though we are
    • giving rise to imaginations — in this case, in our etheric
    • body. Imaginations differ from ordinary thought in this respect. In
    • imaginations, on the other hand, we partake with almost the whole of
    • refer to them as unconscious imaginations, since it is only for an
    • intimately with our imaginations than with our sense-perceptions.
    • kingdom, as physical human beings, we receive few imaginations. We
    • what lives as imaginations in our etheric body is due to our
    • is fundamentally based on imaginations. Imaginations always result
    • ordinary consciousness they do not appear as imaginations,
    • this or that human being. All this is due to the imaginations which
    • these enhanced memories or imaginations which we have received from
    • we did not unfold this imaginative life by living together with other
    • imaginations hither and thither. We live with these imaginations and
    • call forth in us imaginations — conscious or unconscious. We
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  • Title: On the Connection of the Living and the Dead
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    • as ‘imaginations.’ Hence we may also call it the
    • ‘imaginative world.’ In ordinary human life, under
    • imaginative perceptions — his perceptions of the elemental
    • world. Not that the imaginations are not there, or that in any given
    • elemental world, receiving imaginations from it. On the contrary,
    • imaginations are perpetually ebbing and flowing in us. Though we are
    • giving rise to imaginations — in this case, in our etheric
    • body. Imaginations differ from ordinary thought in this respect. In
    • imaginations, on the other hand, we partake with almost the whole of
    • refer to them as unconscious imaginations, since it is only for an
    • intimately with our imaginations than with our sense-perceptions.
    • kingdom, as physical human beings, we receive few imaginations. We
    • what lives as imaginations in our etheric body is due to our
    • is fundamentally based on imaginations. Imaginations always result
    • ordinary consciousness they do not appear as imaginations,
    • this or that human being. All this is due to the imaginations which
    • these enhanced memories or imaginations which we have received from
    • we did not unfold this imaginative life by living together with other
    • imaginations hither and thither. We live with these imaginations and
    • call forth in us imaginations — conscious or unconscious. We
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  • Title: Perception of the Elemental World
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    • itself from physical constraints he may imagine himself to be the
    • her etheric body has been loosened, she may imagine that she has been
    • being capable of transformation? It is his living in imagination, in
    • thinking or imagination; for the opposite condition, the will.
    • We would be mistaken if we imagined that the alternation of
    • living beings. Only imagine how it is when you cannot form and
    • our thinking must become from what it is here. Imagine sticking your
  • Title: Perception of the Elemental World
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    • itself from physical constraints he may imagine himself to be the
    • her etheric body has been loosened, she may imagine that she has been
    • being capable of transformation? It is his living in imagination, in
    • thinking or imagination; for the opposite condition, the will.
    • We would be mistaken if we imagined that the alternation of
    • living beings. Only imagine how it is when you cannot form and
    • our thinking must become from what it is here. Imagine sticking your
  • Title: Lecture: The Moment of Death and the Period Thereafter
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    • man's etheric body can only be grasped through imaginative knowledge
    • owing to its super-sensible character; but as far as imaginative
    • If you now think of everything you can at all imagine in
    • stars, if you imagine this in the most spiritual form, this
    • super-sensible forces. Imagine that all the constructive forces that
    • now rise up in the form of imaginations. We can only say that we now
    • through him. Imagine that this memory now rises up before you, but
    • Imagine — this applies both to good and to evil thoughts and
    • Imagine that you say something bad to another person and that your
    • Now imagine the following. After our death, when we
    • You will grasp it best of all if you imagine it in the
    • crossed the portal of death before us should, however, be imagined
    • inner being, and we must now build up the image, the imagination,
    • ourselves. The imaginative element, what we can look upon, this we
    • experiences after death if you imagine that you do not see it all,
    • Imagine what it would mean if spiritual science were to
    • self-sacrifice! Imagine what this would mean! In that case, all
  • Title: Lecture: The Moment of Death and the Period Thereafter
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    • man's etheric body can only be grasped through imaginative knowledge
    • owing to its super-sensible character; but as far as imaginative
    • If you now think of everything you can at all imagine in
    • stars, if you imagine this in the most spiritual form, this
    • super-sensible forces. Imagine that all the constructive forces that
    • now rise up in the form of imaginations. We can only say that we now
    • through him. Imagine that this memory now rises up before you, but
    • Imagine — this applies both to good and to evil thoughts and
    • Imagine that you say something bad to another person and that your
    • Now imagine the following. After our death, when we
    • You will grasp it best of all if you imagine it in the
    • crossed the portal of death before us should, however, be imagined
    • inner being, and we must now build up the image, the imagination,
    • ourselves. The imaginative element, what we can look upon, this we
    • experiences after death if you imagine that you do not see it all,
    • Imagine what it would mean if spiritual science were to
    • self-sacrifice! Imagine what this would mean! In that case, all
  • Title: Lecture: Relationships Between the Living and the Dead
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    • But now imagine such a small experience increased into a
    • in which we should imagine the dead, only by taking all that
    • imagine a human being who is striving to carry out the following soul
    • objective world. We see, as it were, in the form of imaginations,
    • impressions of the spiritual world — these are Imaginations of
    • imagined as an astral form — the head to some extent still
    • turning around like a serpent. Imagine this projected objectively —
    • he would have to imagine the Serpent coiled around the Tree with a
    • lead to an inner truth in the picture. Imagine to yourself that you
    • or not. Such a connection is quite imaginary, when we look at
  • Title: Lecture: Relationships Between the Living and the Dead
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    • But now imagine such a small experience increased into a
    • in which we should imagine the dead, only by taking all that
    • imagine a human being who is striving to carry out the following soul
    • objective world. We see, as it were, in the form of imaginations,
    • impressions of the spiritual world — these are Imaginations of
    • imagined as an astral form — the head to some extent still
    • turning around like a serpent. Imagine this projected objectively —
    • he would have to imagine the Serpent coiled around the Tree with a
    • lead to an inner truth in the picture. Imagine to yourself that you
    • or not. Such a connection is quite imaginary, when we look at
  • Title: Lecture: The Son of God and the Son of Man
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    • a kind of natural inspiration and imagination, an ancient
    • Let us imagine that a being were
  • Title: Lecture: The Son of God and the Son of Man
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    • a kind of natural inspiration and imagination, an ancient
    • Let us imagine that a being were
  • Title: Mission of Folk-Souls (1929): Synopses
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    • Mimir, wisdom. Hoeder, imagination. Loder, complexion, blood.
  • Title: Mission of Folk-Souls (1929): Lecture 1
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    • which we can imagine at present, is that man will spiritualize that
    • on the bed and floats as it were outside them. Now imagine a man in
    • imagine that these Folk-spirits are individually different, as are
  • Title: Mission of Folk-Souls (1929): Lecture 2
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    • etheric body and folk's etheric body and imagine further that
    • world. Those who imagine that in the higher worlds they can manage
    • Spirit of the Age, works in a variety of ways. Just imagine what
  • Title: Mission of Folk-Souls (1929): Lecture 3
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    • these three angles or only imagine them, if you experience from
    • need not go outside yourself. You may imagine for one moment, that
    • enters into man through the outer senses. Imagine the external world
  • Title: Mission of Folk-Souls (1929): Lecture 4
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    • consequences. Just imagine for a moment that this had not occurred.
  • Title: Mission of Folk-Souls (1929): Lecture 5
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    • may therefore imagine that these Spirits of Form, dancing as it were
    • have the weakest forces, so to say. Just imagine for a moment, what
  • Title: Mission of Folk-Souls (1929): Lecture 6
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    • As you may imagine, it is a very complicated matter, when the Spirits of
    • imagine that a certain sun-force, which streams towards us in the
    • You must therefore imagine the Spirits of Form radiating
    • Mars-spirits work towards them, so in another case we must imagine
    • the West, in their stages of higher cognition, in imagination,
    • Imagine what is felt in the heart when two such men
  • Title: Mission of Folk-Souls (1929): Lecture 7
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    • synthetic thought is the greatest imaginable in the Kabbalistic
  • Title: Mission of Folk-Souls (1929): Lecture 8
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    • Hœnir who gave the imaginative faculty, and Lœdur who gave that
    • depicted in pictures of imaginative form, events for which we, in our
  • Title: Mission of Folk-Souls (1929): Lecture 9
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    • of their own ‘ I ’, the imaginative picture of
    • clearness, are made at almost every step. Imagine the case of a man
    • imaginative Scandinavian sees these facts in pictures; and perhaps I
  • Title: Mission of Folk-Souls (1929): Lecture 10
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    • existence of, not an imaginary, but a spiritually real Indian
  • Title: Mission of Folk-Souls (1929): Lecture 11
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    • imaginative form is wonderfully connected with everything we can
  • Title: Lecture: A Picture of Earth-Evolution in the Future
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    • being given to him in the form of new Imaginations, in which cosmic existence
    • which are — well — thoughts and nothing more. But try to imagine what will
    • has not allowed itself to be quickened by the new form of Imaginative Knowledge
    • how that which modern physics, with its unimaginative charts, casts down into
    • who imagine that they will gain their ends by promoting their own spiritual development
    • earth. Nevertheless, in the picture of this valley of death in Nietzsche's imagination
  • Title: Lecture: A Picture of Earth-Evolution in the Future
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    • being given to him in the form of new Imaginations, in which cosmic existence
    • which are — well — thoughts and nothing more. But try to imagine what will
    • has not allowed itself to be quickened by the new form of Imaginative Knowledge
    • how that which modern physics, with its unimaginative charts, casts down into
    • who imagine that they will gain their ends by promoting their own spiritual development
    • earth. Nevertheless, in the picture of this valley of death in Nietzsche's imagination
  • Title: Christ and the Human Soul: Lecture Three
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    • have had to balance their Karma in a certain way. But let us imagine
  • Title: Christ and the Human Soul: Lecture Four
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    • contrary imagines itself to be specially enlightened. It says: “In
  • Title: Brotherhood and the Fight for Survival
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    • where we now are. One could easily imagine that hunting and fighting
    • law. Just imagine how this separates morality from the practice of
    • magicians because they pull in higher beings. One does not call upon
    • principle. You can imagine for yourself how far man is away from such
  • Title: Brotherhood and the Fight for Survival
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    • where we now are. One could easily imagine that hunting and fighting
    • law. Just imagine how this separates morality from the practice of
    • magicians because they pull in higher beings. One does not call upon
    • principle. You can imagine for yourself how far man is away from such
  • Title: Search for the New Isis: Lecture I: A Christmas Lecture
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    • and the highest wisdom of the three Magi from the East. And most
    • this revelation came to the wise men of the East, to the Magi, the
    • present among those whom we find as the three Magi from the East, out
    • in the poor shepherds, as well as that which led the Magi from the
    • which on the one side was the highest wisdom of the Magi of the East,
    • become of that which the Magi of the East understood through the
    • wisdom which led the three Magi of the East to Christ. The outer
    • the Magi of the East, through their understanding of the mysteries of
    • of sun and moon is the last successor of the wisdom of the Magi.
    • star-wisdom of the Magi of the East. How all human differences
    • piety of their hearts is the same as what stimulated the Magi of the
    • one hand the shepherds of the field, and on the other hand the Magi
    • What the Magi possessed through an outer observation of
    • through Imagination, Inspiration and Intuition to bring forth an
    • heaven, which was already known to the Persian Magi. They looked up
    • we can inwardly experience what the Magi experienced from the stars,
    • the shepherds of the field through inner piety and the Magi from the
    • Magi in their observation of planets and stars in space. We must
    • develop inwardly what the Magi developed outwardly. We must in our
    • of the Magi wisdom nor to the piety which from the shepherds flowed
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  • Title: Search for the New Isis: Lecture II: The Quest for Isis-Sophia
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    • really children's faces. We can imagine that the child Jesus has come
    • out of the earth. The ancient Egyptian sage is quick to imagine how
    • but they imagined that this Sun-Being had disappeared and must be
    • found again. We cannot imagine that mankind could lose the Sun-Being,
    • content of the Isis Mystery, but we must form it out of Imagination,
    • Imagination, as the Egyptians did. We must find the true Isis legend.
    • Egyptian imagined that Ahriman-Typhon was active in wind and weather
    • understand things, must imagine that Lucifer appears to him in the
    • something which stimulates us inwardly towards Imagination,
  • Title: Search for the New Isis: Lecture III: The Magi and the Shepherds: The New Isis
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    • Lecture III: The Magi and the Shepherds: The New Isis
    • the other. During these lectures I have spoken of how the Magi from
    • individual, very outstanding men like the three Magi from the East
    • both the Magi and the shepherds it was a legacy of that ancient
    • view of nature; and out of what the Magi from the East brought to
    • magical vision still possessed by the wise men from the East was
    • faculty in those who were pupils of the Magi. And when the pupils of
    • the Magi developed this particular faculty they were able to say:
    • kind of knowledge possessed by the Magi from the East to withdraw and
    • greater intensity among such people as the Magi from the East, and
    • shepherds in the field and the knowledge of the Magi from the
    • Magi from the East was such that they were able to behold deep
    • of Christ was revealed to the Magi out of their knowledge of the
    • of Christ. Thus the cosmic expanses proclaimed to the Magi from the
    • were exceptional, even in those days, with men like the three. Magi
    • were manifested in the Magi, correspond more to an intellectual
    • shepherds. The light-filled knowledge possessed by the Magi is of a
    • knowledge in the Magi and the proclamation to the shepherds as
    • inward and what manifested in the Magi as being outward, it was this
    • outward external knowledge in the Magi which reached out into space
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  • Title: Search for the New Isis: Lecture IV
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    • simple shepherds and on the other to the Magi from the East, men who
    • itself to the Magi out of the stars and the secrets which were read
    • a definite picture, a definite Imagination of every species of animal.
    • Of this Imagination we ourselves have retained only the abstract
    • concrete, naive Imagination.
    • of the Magi from the East, has become abstract. It has gone the
    • imaginative, instinctive knowledge of the world of the stars and its
    • through instinctive, imaginative clairvoyance came to know of a
    • developed to Imagination. The sense-world which becomes the
    • of naive Imaginations of a certain content of the world. This
    • with the knowledge possessed by the Magi. It is Varuna who causes the
    • last remnant, in the Magi. In the West, up to the late Middle Ages
  • Title: Mission of Spiritual Science: Foreword
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    • delineated in contradistinction to the imaginary one.
  • Title: Mission of Spiritual Science and of Its Building at Dornach
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    • misunderstandings. Opinions such as, “It is mere imagination; it
    • Anthroposophy be confused, let us say, with alchemy, with the magic of
    • Imagine that the statue
    • — imagine that the statue, which previously stood there with its
    • meant not something merely imagined, but it is meant that man, by
    • fundamental essence, nothing magical or mystical in a bad sense is
    • Because we gain a knowledge of nature, we shall not imagine that we are
    • conditions, shall we imagine that we are able to create something in
    • might perhaps try to imagine another chimney, as chimneys are now
  • Title: Lecture: The Spiritual Communion of Mankind
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    • mirror reality, through the very nature of the Imaginations of the
    • But it must not be imagined that
    • Sun which revealed a very great deal to the Imaginative cognition of
  • Title: Lecture: The Spiritual Communion of Mankind
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    • mirror reality, through the very nature of the Imaginations of the
    • But it must not be imagined that
    • Sun which revealed a very great deal to the Imaginative cognition of
  • Title: Conferencia: La Comunión Espiritual de la Humanidad
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    • realidad; a través de la naturaleza misma de las Imaginaciones de
    • imaginarse que aquellos hombres de una época anterior no
    • Sol que reveló un bastante al conocimiento Imaginativo de aquellos
  • Title: Conferencia: La Comunión Espiritual de la Humanidad
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    • realidad; a través de la naturaleza misma de las Imaginaciones de
    • imaginarse que aquellos hombres de una época anterior no
    • Sol que reveló un bastante al conocimiento Imaginativo de aquellos
  • Title: Lecture: Leonardo da Vinci
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    • on to this wall (as through magically) the finest emotions of the
    • wall, yet a magic proceeds from this picture. That magic lies only
    • the magic creation which Leonardo once painted on this wall has been
    • Hieronymus” and the “Adoration of the Magi” for
    • imagine today how much of Leonardo's work is incorporated into
  • Title: Lecture: Leonardo da Vinci
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    • on to this wall (as through magically) the finest emotions of the
    • wall, yet a magic proceeds from this picture. That magic lies only
    • the magic creation which Leonardo once painted on this wall has been
    • Hieronymus” and the “Adoration of the Magi” for
    • imagine today how much of Leonardo's work is incorporated into
  • Title: Lecture: The Group Souls of Animals, Plants and Minerals
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    • personalities. We may picture it in this way. Imagine a man's
    • cannot imagine that the fingers have come through the screen and move
    • watching the splitting off of each block of stone, one might imagine
  • Title: Lecture: The Group Souls of Animals, Plants and Minerals
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    • personalities. We may picture it in this way. Imagine a man's
    • cannot imagine that the fingers have come through the screen and move
    • watching the splitting off of each block of stone, one might imagine
  • Title: Lecture: The Animal Soul
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    • themselves, which are difficult to imagine without a soul. One
    • Now imagine that in the beginning the soul did not take up its
    • form is the human being. Imagine all the different qualities which
  • Title: Lecture: The Animal Soul
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    • themselves, which are difficult to imagine without a soul. One
    • Now imagine that in the beginning the soul did not take up its
    • form is the human being. Imagine all the different qualities which
  • Title: Lecture: The Four Human Group Souls (Lion, Bull, Eagle, Man)
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    • picture of the facts of the case. Imagine a circle of twelve men are
    • then we can keep this image, but we must not imagine such a regular
    • the most manifold way. Let us imagine one in west France, another in
    • actually four such group egos. You must imagine these human beings in
  • Title: Lecture: The Four Human Group Souls (Lion, Bull, Eagle, Man)
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    • picture of the facts of the case. Imagine a circle of twelve men are
    • then we can keep this image, but we must not imagine such a regular
    • the most manifold way. Let us imagine one in west France, another in
    • actually four such group egos. You must imagine these human beings in
  • Title: Lecture: Death in Man, Animal, and Plant
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    • satisfy the imagination of many to be able to compare the sprouting
    • birth; but if a man is following his imagination only he may wish to
  • Title: Lecture: Death in Man, Animal, and Plant
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    • satisfy the imagination of many to be able to compare the sprouting
    • birth; but if a man is following his imagination only he may wish to
  • Title: Lecture: The Origin of the Animal World in the Light of Spiritual Science
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    • Fechner to imagine that the lifeless can go forth out of the living
    • processes. So Fechner can well imagine that our earth at its starting
    • became independent. And on the other hand — so Fechner imagines
    • the natural investigator Wilhelm Preyer forms his own imagination. He
    • today. And so we see the most curious imagination has issued from the
    • imagine in the glowing liquid metals, and the nourishment of which
    • imagine the species, now around us, as having arisen through
    • natural observer, the possibility results of imagining that organisms
    • also imagine that spiritual impulses were originally holding sway in
    • external observation. The imagination that the living developed out
    • Spiritual Science must imagine, aside from this unshaped substance,
    • We can imagine today what
    • lines of Spiritual Science, by imagining, as we have often done in
    • impossible to imagine that the sleeping man really still has this in
    • else can we imagine, when we proceed to really logical thinking?
    • we can imagine nothing else than that the man, who is awake,
    • can never imagine that, by means of inner, living, organic action,
    • imagine the inner life process as going over into the lung, so we
    • also have to imagine the inner life process going over into the brain
    • vegetable, plant forms. And so, if we have to imagine in connection
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  • Title: Lecture: The Origin of the Animal World in the Light of Spiritual Science
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    • Fechner to imagine that the lifeless can go forth out of the living
    • processes. So Fechner can well imagine that our earth at its starting
    • became independent. And on the other hand — so Fechner imagines
    • the natural investigator Wilhelm Preyer forms his own imagination. He
    • today. And so we see the most curious imagination has issued from the
    • imagine in the glowing liquid metals, and the nourishment of which
    • imagine the species, now around us, as having arisen through
    • natural observer, the possibility results of imagining that organisms
    • also imagine that spiritual impulses were originally holding sway in
    • external observation. The imagination that the living developed out
    • Spiritual Science must imagine, aside from this unshaped substance,
    • We can imagine today what
    • lines of Spiritual Science, by imagining, as we have often done in
    • impossible to imagine that the sleeping man really still has this in
    • else can we imagine, when we proceed to really logical thinking?
    • we can imagine nothing else than that the man, who is awake,
    • can never imagine that, by means of inner, living, organic action,
    • imagine the inner life process as going over into the lung, so we
    • also have to imagine the inner life process going over into the brain
    • vegetable, plant forms. And so, if we have to imagine in connection
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Lecture: Michelangelo
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    • could imagine where he got it from. Finally his father sent him to
    • weaving of imagination, we shall feel when we see a block of marble
    • a plastic imagination which tells them that not much would be needed
  • Title: Lecture: Michelangelo
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    • could imagine where he got it from. Finally his father sent him to
    • weaving of imagination, we shall feel when we see a block of marble
    • a plastic imagination which tells them that not much would be needed
  • Title: Presence of the Dead: Lecture One: Understanding the Spiritual World (Part One)
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    • really present in it. Of course, this is very difficult to imagine,
    • but it is true nevertheless. Imagine you were to talk all day long,
    • Imaginations requires greater strength than we usually have between
    • faculties to unfold its imagination, let us compare this soul faculty
    • with the letters you wrote. The same applies to imaginative
    • required for imaginative thinking. You must be aware that you are the
    • gate of death. If you seek imaginative clairvoyance, you will achieve
    • thinking ability after death and therefore imagines winged dragons,
    • which do not exist, terrifying beasts, and so on. The person imagines
    • Imaginations, even Inspirations. But in contrast to this earlier
  • Title: Presence of the Dead: Lecture Two: Understanding the Spiritual World (Part Two)
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    • what grew out of the Imaginations that were prepared here during his
    • splendid cosmic image! In these Imaginations lives a wonderful
    • itself to the inner gaze in the Imaginations of a human soul, and we
  • Title: Presence of the Dead: Lecture Three: Awakening Spiritual Thoughts
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    • Imaginations impregnated with fear. That is a good method of
    • spiritual world that a series of Imaginations was prepared in his
    • Imaginations, powerful Imaginations, lived, so to speak, in the sick
    • level. These powerful Imaginations lived in these organs, and all the
    • someone else has a lively imagination, but cannot be bothered to
    • his imagination, to fantasize about the spiritual world. This person
    • imagination to run wild.
    • for the products of their imagination, in both cases they would have
    • use of the imagination, but rather through Zarathustra, Buddha, or
  • Title: Presence of the Dead: Lecture Four: The Presence of the Dead in our Life
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    • thoughts, imagination, feeling, and willing. It is out of this
    • earlier one. Imagine a person who is forty years old and vividly
    • into space. Then we will see in physical form what Imagination and
  • Title: Presence of the Dead: Lecture Five: The Blessing of the Dead
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    • imagine someone has the task to develop certain ideas here on earth.
  • Title: Presence of the Dead: Lecture Six: Faith and Knowledge
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    • Imagination of the fiery dragon, for when it lives in the soul, it
    • casts light on the spiritual world. These are powerful Imaginations.
    • something we believe to exist only in our imagination, to be only
    • imagination.
    • Physicists imagine the red
  • Title: Presence of the Dead: Lecture Seven: Robert Hamerling: Poet and Thinker
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    • beauty of the cosmos and an urge to deepen his soul. You can imagine
    • imagination, the country of his yearning, the world of beauty,
  • Title: Lecture: The Mystery of the Human Temperaments
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    • The most tiresome place you could imagine! The world would be dreary
    • magic word. All education of the sanguine child must take this
    • personality is the magic word for the sanguine child, then respect
    • and esteem for the worth of a person is the magic word for the
    • again there is a magic means. As with the sanguine child the magic
  • Title: Lecture: The Mystery of the Human Temperaments
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    • The most tiresome place you could imagine! The world would be dreary
    • magic word. All education of the sanguine child must take this
    • personality is the magic word for the sanguine child, then respect
    • and esteem for the worth of a person is the magic word for the
    • again there is a magic means. As with the sanguine child the magic
  • Title: Lecture: Mendelssohn's 'Overture of the Hebrides'
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    • beneath, making melodious magical music.
    • in its rhythms and sounds something of the magic of primeval days.
    • Fingal's Cave. We shall imagine these events rightly if we
    • Again we shall be able to imagine all this if we realize that here
  • Title: Lecture: Mendelssohn's 'Overture of the Hebrides'
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    • beneath, making melodious magical music.
    • in its rhythms and sounds something of the magic of primeval days.
    • Fingal's Cave. We shall imagine these events rightly if we
    • Again we shall be able to imagine all this if we realize that here
  • Title: Lecture: Past Incarnations of the Peoples of Today
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    • perhaps to the Middle Ages, and imagines that he is following the
  • Title: Lecture: Past Incarnations of the Peoples of Today
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    • perhaps to the Middle Ages, and imagines that he is following the
  • Title: Lecture: On Chaos and Cosmos
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    • Without further thought one might imagine that the word was as old as
    • imagine that the gas is itself a vapour of the Spirit, just as the
    • Imagine how originally the pure, spiritual transparent space was
    • were spoken. Now let us imagine the empty widespread cosmic space;
    • imaginative knowledge. In the Cosmos that is about to become,
  • Title: Lecture: On Chaos and Cosmos
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    • Without further thought one might imagine that the word was as old as
    • imagine that the gas is itself a vapour of the Spirit, just as the
    • Imagine how originally the pure, spiritual transparent space was
    • were spoken. Now let us imagine the empty widespread cosmic space;
    • imaginative knowledge. In the Cosmos that is about to become,
  • Title: Lecture: Morality and Karma
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    • imagine a person who was good to us at a time when we were not yet
  • Title: Lecture: Morality and Karma
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    • imagine a person who was good to us at a time when we were not yet
  • Title: Lecture: The Inexpressible Name, Spirits of Space and Time.
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    • space what you imagine to be your physical body. You would have a far
  • Title: Lecture: The Inexpressible Name, Spirits of Space and Time.
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    • space what you imagine to be your physical body. You would have a far
  • Title: Lecture: The Etheric Being in the Physical Human Being
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    • pervaded by the growing life of plants. Imaginative knowledge
    • only rely on what lives in you. But imagine that you are suddenly
  • Title: Lecture: The Etheric Being in the Physical Human Being
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    • pervaded by the growing life of plants. Imaginative knowledge
    • only rely on what lives in you. But imagine that you are suddenly
  • Title: Anthroposophy Introduction: Cover Sheet
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    • I; dream life and outer reality; imaginative cognition and the building
  • Title: Anthroposophy Introduction: Back Cover Text
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    • I; dream life and outer reality; imaginative cognition and the building
  • Title: Anthroposophy Introduction: Contents
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    • I; dream life and outer reality; imaginative cognition and the building
    • Dreams, imaginative cognition and the building of destiny.
  • Title: Anthroposophy Introduction: About the Transcripts of Lectures
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    • I; dream life and outer reality; imaginative cognition and the building
  • Title: Anthroposophy Introduction: Editors Preface
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    • I; dream life and outer reality; imaginative cognition and the building
    • imagination a physical or sense-experience for a purely super-sensible
  • Title: Anthroposophy Introduction: Lecture I: Anthroposophy as What Men Long For Today
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    • I; dream life and outer reality; imaginative cognition and the building
    • whose magic womb I have sprung in my present form. To what world do I
    • Imagine
  • Title: Anthroposophy Introduction: Lecture II: Meditation
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    • I; dream life and outer reality; imaginative cognition and the building
  • Title: Anthroposophy Introduction: Lecture III: The Transition from Ordinary Knowledge to the Science of Initiation
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    • I; dream life and outer reality; imaginative cognition and the building
  • Title: Anthroposophy Introduction: Lecture IV: Meditation and Inspiration
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    • I; dream life and outer reality; imaginative cognition and the building
    • if I may put it so. Through such ‘imaginative’ thinking as
    • They see all this in sharp contours and imagine this sharpness to be
    • now proceed further. Imagine we have actually got so far as to experience
  • Title: Anthroposophy Introduction: Lecture V: Love, Intuition and the Human Ego
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    • I; dream life and outer reality; imaginative cognition and the building
    • when one progresses through meditation to the ‘imaginative’
    • ‘imagination’ is weaving, and the astral ‘music of the
    • imagination, coming — in a sense — from behind.
    • is self-understood. But imagine some being or other were here, and by
    • ‘imagination’ — we
  • Title: Anthroposophy Introduction: Lecture VI: Respiration, Warmth and the Ego
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    • I; dream life and outer reality; imaginative cognition and the building
    • can become an object of knowledge through ‘imagination’; one
    • ‘imagination’, ‘inspiration’, and
  • Title: Anthroposophy Introduction: Lecture VII: Dream-life and External Reality
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    • I; dream life and outer reality; imaginative cognition and the building
    • to a thinking inherently pictorial, called ‘imagination’.
    • ‘imagination’, comes to
    • life. ‘Imagination’ gives us pictures which, in the way they
    • imaginations may be dreams too. They ought only to consider what it is
    • that we ‘dream of’ in imaginations. We do not dream of what
    • with senses. Imagination leads man to a new world.
    • imaginative experience when first acquired through soul exercises. We
    • before, but this is very poor compared to what imagination reveals.
    • the impression that imagination gives us some-thing created by a great
    • step from this to another and very true idea. When, through imagination,
    • The human liver, so perfect in its way, is formed from an imaginative
    • dream-picture and the imaginative picture, as we now see quite clearly.
    • resembling these in imaginative cognition. But imaginative cognition
    • to do with other physical human beings. Imaginative vision leads to
    • symbolic pictures, whether they arise through imagination or in dreams
    • organisation; on the other hand, the imaginations which refer to outer
    • these imaginations one can only place dream experiences of the first kind,
    • inner connection here between these imaginations and these
    • dreams imaginable, dreams that were especially characterised by his
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  • Title: Anthroposophy Introduction: Lecture VIII: Dreams, Imaginative Cognition, and the Building of Destiny
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    • Lecture VIII: Dreams, Imaginative Cognition, and the Building of Destiny
    • I; dream life and outer reality; imaginative cognition and the building
    • DREAMS, IMAGINATIVE COGNITION,AND THE BUILDING OF DESTINY
    • same subject-matter from the point of view of ‘imaginative’
    • ‘imaginations’.
    • approach to describe ‘imaginative’ vision in relation to
    • dreams which a man endowed with imagination may have. Let us compare such
    • a dream with the self-perception attained by the imaginative seer when he
    • looks back upon his own being — when he observes imaginatively his
    • imaginative consciousness is quite different from its appearance to
    • organism. Now the imaginative seer can dream too; and under certain
    • the imaginative life that is inwardly co-ordinated, clear and luminous,
    • A man with imaginative cognition — he may, of course, also have
    • present I am only speaking of ‘imagination’ — is quite
    • more seriously. Indeed, only imagination justifies us taking our dreams
    • individual content interests us less, even before we acquire imagination;
    • is just this way of studying the dream that gives imaginative consciousness
    • organs. This perception, too, changes for imaginative consciousness,
    • have known begins to fade. When, in imaginative consciousness, we observe
    • will say that it cannot be pleasant to confront, in imaginations, a
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  • Title: Anthroposophy Introduction: Lecture IX: Phases of Memory and the Real Self
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    • I; dream life and outer reality; imaginative cognition and the building
    • thirst or hunger as physical. But I ask you to imagine that the same
    • imagination of the artist draws. That is the first form of memory. Behind
  • Title: Roman Catholicism: Lecture III
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    • that which our ordinary senses confer. Then imaginative consciousness
    • Franciscan teaching, but I should like you to imagine what it would
    • Catholic Church has never been willing to deprive herself of magical
    • means of working on human beings. These magical means do exist. And
  • Title: Lecture: Conscience and Astonishment as Indications of Spiritual Vision in Past and Future
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    • does not belong to me, it is heavy. Let us imagine a being from Mars
  • Title: Lecture: Conscience and Astonishment as Indications of Spiritual Vision in Past and Future
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    • does not belong to me, it is heavy. Let us imagine a being from Mars
  • Title: Bilder Okkulter Siegel und Säulen: Zur Einführung
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    • Tiere haben: die Gruppenseele. Wenn durch imaginatives Hellsehen in
  • Title: Bilder Okkulter Siegel und Säulen: Siegel 02
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    • durch imaginatives Hellsehen in der Rückschau auf die
  • Title: Lecture: Spiritual Knowledge: A Way of Life
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    • physical world, or light, or electricity. That we imagine the moral
  • Title: Lecture: Spiritual Knowledge: A Way of Life
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    • physical world, or light, or electricity. That we imagine the moral
  • Title: Lecture: How Can the Destitution of Soul in Modern Times Be Overcome?
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    • dripping with abstractions and demonstrating every imaginable idea
    • thoughts before you in a more pictorial, imaginative way» We
    • science that what may seem to us abstract truths have in them magic
  • Title: Lecture: How Can the Destitution of Soul in Modern Times Be Overcome?
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    • dripping with abstractions and demonstrating every imaginable idea
    • thoughts before you in a more pictorial, imaginative way» We
    • science that what may seem to us abstract truths have in them magic
  • Title: Lecture: Modern and Ancient Spiritual Exercises
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    • our imagination. It was different in the remote past for then, as we know,
  • Title: Lecture: Modern and Ancient Spiritual Exercises
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    • our imagination. It was different in the remote past for then, as we know,
  • Title: Agriculture Course: Address by Dr. Rudolf Steiner
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    • scruff of the neck.” Imagine, for example, a University professor
    • to be able to be won over there and then — so they imagine.
    • with all their love and good-will, naturally imagine that we should
    • So do the “central anthroposophists” imagine. They are of
    • I say, for instance, that it is utterly naive to imagine that you can
    • often imagine that life consists merely in thought. It does not consist
  • Title: Agriculture Course: Discussion after Lecture 4
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    • I can imagine, you will do it on Sundays as an after-dinner entertainment.
    • imagine that cattle of medium age would be best.
    • with the nitrogen which contains the Imaginations. You thereby put yourself
  • Title: Agriculture Course: Discussion after Lecture 6
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    • territory in Australia for instance; but I can imagine nothing similar
  • Title: Agriculture Course: Discussion after Lecture 8
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    • him. Things become fashionable! No one was able to imagine healing people
    • I imagine the gastric juice will be dulled by using it?
    • morality is at the same time fostered, I cannot imagine how it should
  • Title: Agriculture Course: Lecture 1
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    • into account is this. The greatest imaginable part is played in this
    • Imagine the oxygen
    • accustomed to call it, silicon plays the greatest imaginable part,
  • Title: Agriculture Course: Lecture 2
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    • only regard it rightly if we imagine it, compared to man, as standing
    • simple molecules, they imagine, there is a simple structure; then it
    • astonishment they stand before what they imagine as the complicated
  • Title: Agriculture Course: Lecture 3
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    • pictures — the sublime cosmic Imaginations, out of which all
    • ghost you could imagine. For the nitrogen-man imitates to perfection
    • whether by day or by night, to the nitrogen. We imagine that we are
  • Title: Agriculture Course: Lecture 4
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    • conceive it thus (although in Nature it does not go so far): Imagine
    • it can also have streams of forces pouring inward. Now imagine such
    • Imagine
  • Title: Agriculture Course: Lecture 5
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    • I even showed how we can imagine the transition from a thrown-up hillock
    • to increase the number of flies (imagining that they will eat the dirt
  • Title: Agriculture Course: Lecture 6
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    • show it diagrammatically (Diagram 11). Imagine
    • and Venus too. As I said, people commonly imagine that the Moon merely
    • imagine that you do the following: You catch a fairly young mouse and
  • Title: Agriculture Course: Lecture 7
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    • a regular mush of roots, merging one into another. As you can well imagine,
  • Title: Agriculture Course: Lecture 8
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    • the organism, is altogether wrong. That is what they imagine nowadays,
    • a crude way they imagine, somewhere inside there are the foodstuffs.
    • — I imagine it is so for you all: what we have here been doing
  • Title: Lecture: Parsifal
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    • recognize it in the “magic wand.” For the magic
    • the original “magic wand” of the genuine
    • nothing but black magic. It was the downright opposite of
    • black magician in contrast to the white magic of the Holy
  • Title: Lecture: Parsifal
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    • recognize it in the “magic wand.” For the magic
    • the original “magic wand” of the genuine
    • nothing but black magic. It was the downright opposite of
    • black magician in contrast to the white magic of the Holy
  • Title: Lecture: The Universe
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    • spread out in the universe. Let us therefore imagine this
    • Imagine
  • Title: Lecture: The Universe
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    • spread out in the universe. Let us therefore imagine this
    • Imagine
  • Title: Influence of Spiritual Beings Upon Man: Lecture II
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    • Just imagine that the world around you were empty, or dark. You could
  • Title: Influence of Spiritual Beings Upon Man: Lecture III
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    • but you must not imagine that they were externally like the men of today.
    • later. We must not imagine that blood depends in any way on the substantiality
  • Title: Influence of Spiritual Beings Upon Man: Lecture IV
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    • up again as misty vapors. We must not however imagine this as having
    • as the physical germ of man, if you imagine a person standing before
    • everywhere, all around him, passions, and you must not at all imagine
    • Just imagine all your egos which are here in your physical bodies being
    • suddenly freed from that and from etheric and astral body, imagine only
    • body which was fructified by the ego. We must imagine this fructification
    • it we have the etheric and astral bodies. We will merely imagine the
    • Now imagine that the whole of what the ego develops in this way becomes
    • reach full manifestation. One must never imagine that the instilling
  • Title: Influence of Spiritual Beings Upon Man: Lecture V
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    • which still has a quite soft place on the top of the head. Imagine this
    • place quite open, and imagine a warmth-current coming from outside into
    • the Earth. Imagine how this cosmic body appeared in universal space.
    • Imagine that someone looked
    • from what materialistic fantasy imagines. Materialists think that man
  • Title: Influence of Spiritual Beings Upon Man: Lecture VI
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    • will never be able to imagine that matter could one day be spiritualized
  • Title: Influence of Spiritual Beings Upon Man: Lecture VIII
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    • to delusion if we imagined quite abstractly that the physical body had
    • It is as if you imagine your brain to be taken out. It will not then
    • one incarnation. If we think of an extreme case, we can imagine it like
    • case and imagine that a man unites too fully with what is to constitute
  • Title: Influence of Spiritual Beings Upon Man: Lecture IX
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    • so you can well imagine that we have a fairly large number of such elementals
    • existed in ancient times. Imagine that the ancestor had had two children,
  • Title: Influence of Spiritual Beings Upon Man: Lecture X
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    • certain activities of the human soul life. It is not generally imagined
  • Title: Influence of Spiritual Beings Upon Man: Lecture XI
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    • closed above by its pointed arches is not to be imagined without the
    • in the hours when we are together, let us imagine expanded outwardly,
  • Title: Lecture: Karmic Relationships, Volume III: Contents
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    • between death and a new birth of the mighty Imaginations
  • Title: Lecture: Karmic Relationships, Volume III: Lecture I: Introduction to these Studies on Karma
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    • real conception of them if we imagine their mood of soul as
    • imagine the Earth at a certain point, and the Moon at
    • speaking did indeed imagine the receiving of thoughts as a
    • conceive a certain fact, as follows: They imagined that
    • They imagined that they held the thoughts during the time
    • for a moment what they imagined. The in-breathing of
    • no means very far behind us. Imagine a Scholastic thinker
  • Title: Lecture: Karmic Relationships, Volume III: Lecture II: Forces of Karmic Preparation in the Cosmos
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    • last third of the 19th century have the greatest imaginable
  • Title: Lecture: Karmic Relationships, Volume III: Lecture III: The Spiritual Foundations of Anthroposophical Endeavour
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    • translate into cosmic Imaginations what they had felt in a
    • were gathered in these mutually-woven cosmic Imaginations,
    • cosmic Imaginations which were woven together by a large
    • Imaginations that were thus woven were shot through on the
    • these mighty Imaginations, the souls experienced within
    • mighty and sublime cosmic Imaginations. This longing went
    • the strong inclination towards unrighteous magic practices,
    • Imaginations of which I spoke. And we see the soul descend
    • the Imaginative picture of the unworthy external gratitude.
  • Title: Lecture: Karmic Relationships, Volume III: Lecture IV: The Soul's Condition of Those Who Seek for Anthroposophy
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    • imagine that the attitude of the Christian world to these
    • cult or ritual, consisting in mighty Imaginations. And in
    • the sublime Imaginations of that super-sensible ritual there
    • of those sublime Imaginations.
    • Imaginations to which they had been drawn in their
    • you gaze into all those wonderful, majestic Imaginations
    • Imaginations were being enacted. And all this —
    • must naturally have recourse to the great Imaginations), my
    • imagine this a very learned kind of thinking. They may
    • glorious Imagination; and in these Imaginations they beheld
    • Imaginations.
  • Title: Lecture: Karmic Relationships, Volume III: Lecture V: Spiritual Conditions of Evolution Leading up to the Anthroposophical Movement
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    • imagination. No, when the man of that time looked out, upon
    • Nor must we imagine, my dear friends, that man between
  • Title: Lecture: Karmic Relationships, Volume III: Lecture VI: The School of Chartres
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    • with the greatest imaginable difficulties. They were
    • he spoke of these in so living a way that their imagined
    • the formation of that mighty Imagination in the spiritual
    • something of the magic of the School of Chartres. Important
  • Title: Lecture: Karmic Relationships, Volume III: Lecture VII: The New Age of Michael
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    • in Imaginations. They cannot be put into abstract concepts.
    • certain connection with mankind. You may imagine, those
    • and then we have what I have described as an Imaginative
    • pictures and Imaginations. Thus were the souls prepared,
    • School of Michael, and we have the great Imaginative ritual
  • Title: Lecture: Karmic Relationships, Volume III: Lecture VIII: Ahriman's Fight Against the Michael Principle. The Message of Michael
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    • clearly and visibly, not in super-sensible Imaginations,
    • imaginable Intelligence, a cosmic Being who has already
    • Ahriman in human Imaginations we should have to give him a
    • beginning of the 19th century in the great Imaginative
  • Title: Lecture: Karmic Relationships, Volume III: Lecture IX: Entry of the Michael Forces. Decisive Character of the Michael Impulses
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    • Let us imagine
    • newspapers may be produced. Try to imagine the tremendous
    • you another task. Imagine in your thought (today is Sunday,
    • it is a good opportunity) just imagine how many meetings
    • the atmosphere of the earth! And now imagine yourself in
  • Title: Lecture: Karmic Relationships, Volume III: Lecture XI: Evolution of the Michael Principle Throughout the Ages. The Split in the Cosmic Intelligence
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    • describe these things in a fully Imaginative form. When a
  • Title: The Fifth Gospel: Lecture I
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    • imagine that there are no Gospels from which we can learn
    • something about Christ. We want to imagine that the
    • Aurelius, who used every contrary argument imaginable.
  • Title: The Fifth Gospel: Lecture II
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    • an imagination, the meaningful moment when for hours the
    • imagine that an Ernest Renan, who wrote the peculiar
    • the Peter-soul for a moment to imagine how it felt: In the
    • imagine that such an image appeared before the soul of one
    • Christ Jesus. Just imagine that the apostle had before him
  • Title: The Fifth Gospel: Lecture IV
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  • Title: The Fifth Gospel: Lecture V
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    • Imagine
    • spiritual image. You can imagine what it meant for such a
    • imagine how the people in such families felt and what the
    • and gentleness, but now a magical power emanated from him.
  • Title: Lecture: Reading the Pictures of the Apocalypse: Introduction
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    • steps of Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition. The results of this
  • Title: Lecture: Reading the Pictures of the Apocalypse: Appendix: Cosmogony
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    • won and what we have lost. When Chaldean magicians observed the heavens,
    • astronomer sees nothing more than a soulless machine, the ancient magicians
    • of the cosmos sounded forth in the magicians like a harmonious echo
  • Title: Lecture: Reading the Pictures of the Apocalypse: Appendix: Cosmogony
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    • won and what we have lost. When Chaldean magicians observed the heavens,
    • astronomer sees nothing more than a soulless machine, the ancient magicians
    • of the cosmos sounded forth in the magicians like a harmonious echo
  • Title: Lecture: Reading the Pictures of the Apocalypse: Part 1: Lecture Two
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    • us that the Gospels express, in pictorial form, the deepest imaginable
    • thinking cannot even imagine. We cannot now imagine the perfection of
    • If we try to imagine the
    • the sealed book, the astral imaginations. They approach us in pictures.
  • Title: Lecture: Reading the Pictures of the Apocalypse: Part 1: Lecture Three
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    • imagine how deeply the nineteenth century was entangled in materialism.
    • must imagine evolution as consisting of two streams. Eighteen forty-one
    • the vibrations in the air he or she would record the magic of “Good
  • Title: Lecture: Reading the Pictures of the Apocalypse: Part 2: Lecture One
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    • what had happened in Palestine; nevertheless, he simply could not imagine
  • Title: Lecture: Reading the Pictures of the Apocalypse: Part 2: Lecture Two
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    • not know about the power hidden in coal. Instead, they had magical
    • clairvoyant and magical powers. Those people in Atlantis best able to
    • make use of their magical powers were the best technicians and engineers.
    • mature were initiated into the mastery of magical powers and into a
    • selection of people who had nothing left of the ancient magic. Like
    • as black magic. The ancient Indian culture had fallen into decadence
  • Title: Lecture: Reading the Pictures of the Apocalypse: Part 2: Lecture Three
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    • more we imagine ourselves back into the state of consciousness in the
    • magicians. As we today use the powers asleep in coal, so the Atlantean
    • onward, the Atlantean magicians increasingly approached their moral
    • fall; and in the mysteries of the black occult schools these magical
    • time means that powers of black magic are at work. Magic must never
    • of seed forces is not permitted today even to serve white magic. On
    • in ancient times because the memory of magic powers was still present;
    • then this materialism always led to the practice of black magic. Therefore,
    • of black magic. The writer of the Apocalypse always spoke of these people
    • of black magic in the ancient Indian culture. We find the greatest misuse
    • of black magic. Balaam is intended as a black magician. The writer of
    • powers in matter, black magic.
  • Title: Lecture: Reading the Pictures of the Apocalypse: Part 2: Lecture Four
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    • So he calls the Nicolaitans the representatives of black magic, who are
    • Today only black magicians
    • magic.
  • Title: Lecture: Reading the Pictures of the Apocalypse: Part 2: Lecture Six
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    • We can imagine what this
  • Title: Lecture: Reading the Pictures of the Apocalypse: Part 2: Lecture Nine
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    • We can imagine how an astral body that is permeated by the light of the
  • Title: Lecture: Reading the Pictures of the Apocalypse: Part 2: Lecture Ten
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    • to work with magic from the periphery of the earth out of the realm of
  • Title: Lecture: Reading the Pictures of the Apocalypse: Part 2: Lecture Eleven
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    • vision, that of the black magicians. They do not remain stuck in animality;
    • magicians.
    • own cunning free will, have become black magicians by placing spiritual
  • Title: Lecture: Reading the Pictures of the Apocalypse: Part 2: Lecture Twelve
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    • and again upward. Thus the colony of Sorat falls away. The black magicians
  • Title: Lecture: The Templars
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    • a wealth of picture and in wonderful imaginations, Wolfram von Eschenbach
    • picture it. They imagine that time goes ever forward on and on into the
    • imagine that a great poet, a really great poet who creates out of the
    • often imagine they are at liberty to take them! No, a poet like Goethe, for
  • Title: Lecture: The Templars
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    • a wealth of picture and in wonderful imaginations, Wolfram von Eschenbach
    • picture it. They imagine that time goes ever forward on and on into the
    • imagine that a great poet, a really great poet who creates out of the
    • often imagine they are at liberty to take them! No, a poet like Goethe, for
  • Title: An Occult Physiology: Lecture 1: The Being of Man
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    • early in his reflections by the fact that when one imagines a single
    • we might imagine that through the reshaping of a spinal cord, through
    • scientifically.) We may accordingly imagine our brain as a
    • having different colours. At the same time, we must not imagine that
    • itself to the clairvoyant eye, if we imagine the cranium and the
    • lilac-blue if you imagine the colour of the peach-blossom; yet even
  • Title: An Occult Physiology: Lecture 2: Human Duality
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    • Imagine to yourselves
    • the different sense-impressions that stream into us; imagine these
    • sketch of this, we could do it by imagining the world on the one
    • would be our upper organism. And now let us imagine that we could
    • concentration of the soul on such imaginative concepts, forming these
  • Title: An Occult Physiology: Lecture 3: Co-operation in the Human Duality
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    • would say: “I will for once imagine that what is attained by
  • Title: An Occult Physiology: Lecture 4: Man's Inner Cosmic System
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    • true, imagine that they have to do with some sort of indeterminate
    • therefore we might imagine that these systems, because of the fact
    • us now imagine ourselves within the human ether-body — quite
  • Title: An Occult Physiology: Lecture 5: The Systems of Supersensible Forces
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    • imagine this concept carried somewhat further, it will not be
    • force-system; so that we may also imagine cases in which this
    • object. Imagine that you stumble against an object in the dark
    • to the great world as a whole. We might, to be sure, imagine also
    • things will never for a moment imagine that what we mean by the whole
    • and with his soul-life as well, it would not be possible to imagine
  • Title: An Occult Physiology: Lecture 6: The Blood as Manifestation and Instrument of the Human Ego
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    • we see as the latest, external process of skin-formation is imagined
  • Title: An Occult Physiology: Lecture 7: The Conscious Life of Man
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    • semi-solid. Let us imagine, for instance, a fluid which is
    • degree, indeed, as cannot usually be imagined. With the exception,
    • will then imagine what is now popularly conceived by the untrained
  • Title: An Occult Physiology: Lecture 8: The Human Form and its Co-ordination of Forces
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    • shall understand this if we first imagine how it would be if there
    • the seven organs, the inner cosmic system, and imagine also that this
    • actually have such an appearance. We should thus have to imagine our
    • itself. (The brain, for instance, belongs to this system; to imagine
  • Title: Genesis: Lecture I
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    • enabled the soul to call up imaginal pictures which were not wholly
    • us imagine that from this substantial habitation, woven of the
    • ourselves through material images. Let us imagine that we have before
    • with the help of warmth, air and water. Let us try to imagine this!
    • image of the living weaving of spirit in a kind of matter; imagine
    • coagulation, the physical densification of our earth. Let us imagine
    • own inner being! Imagine yourselves as having been asleep for a
    • soul-content from the depths of the soul as if by magic. If you like
    • thinking, try to imagine cosmic thinking-then you have the content of
    • And now imagine that
    • through inner reflection. Now imagine, instead of the human soul, the
    • capacities can be used.” Let us then imagine such a group of
  • Title: Genesis: Lecture II
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    • So that we have to imagine the elements warmth, air and water
    • imagined an enormous sphere, a hollow sphere, with yourself inside
    • its centre. Thus you imagine a point within space whence forces
    • question in this way. Let us think of an animal form, and imagine
  • Title: Genesis: Lecture III
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    • must not imagine that there were plants on the old Sun in their
    • an upward direction. Imagine a gaseous sphere, and within it weaving
  • Title: Genesis: Lecture VII
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    • distrust of them. The early stages of these imaginal representations
  • Title: Genesis: Lecture VIII
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    • imagines, could not even be accepted by superficial ratiocination if
    • gaseous element, and to imagine only that part of the man you are
    • today which pulsates in the warmth of your blood. Imagine your
    • imagine that the Beings whom we have described as Luciferic
  • Title: Genesis: Lecture X
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    • utterly absurd to imagine that an animal form can be transformed into
  • Title: Paths to Knowledge of Higher Worlds
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    • books as imaginative knowledge.
    • Imaginative knowledge does not as yet supply anything pertaining to
    • which is ordinarily reached by self-contemplation. This imaginative
    • morphological or imaginative thinking. When our eye, or some other
    • same way morphological thinking, or imaginative thinking, only exists
    • while we experience it, and what thus arises within imaginative
    • imaginative experience can be impressed on the soul like any other
    • thought. But this is not the case. An imaginative thought vanishes
    • way in which the imaginative experience was reached. The conditions
    • imaginative experience must be recalled, if we wish to have this
    • The imaginative knowledge described to you just now, leads, as
    • soul and body with the aid of imaginative thought. We gain insight
    • we have reached the point of developing this imaginative way of
    • Imaginative knowledge leads us to a survey of our own organisation,
    • Imagine this process of metamorphosis like a glove which is turned
    • super-sensible worlds which follows the stage of imaginative
    • Through the imaginative consciousness which enables us to gain a
    • tableau arising through imagination is placed before the soul and we
  • Title: Paths to Knowledge of Higher Worlds
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    • books as imaginative knowledge.
    • Imaginative knowledge does not as yet supply anything pertaining to
    • which is ordinarily reached by self-contemplation. This imaginative
    • morphological or imaginative thinking. When our eye, or some other
    • same way morphological thinking, or imaginative thinking, only exists
    • while we experience it, and what thus arises within imaginative
    • imaginative experience can be impressed on the soul like any other
    • thought. But this is not the case. An imaginative thought vanishes
    • way in which the imaginative experience was reached. The conditions
    • imaginative experience must be recalled, if we wish to have this
    • The imaginative knowledge described to you just now, leads, as
    • soul and body with the aid of imaginative thought. We gain insight
    • we have reached the point of developing this imaginative way of
    • Imaginative knowledge leads us to a survey of our own organisation,
    • Imagine this process of metamorphosis like a glove which is turned
    • super-sensible worlds which follows the stage of imaginative
    • Through the imaginative consciousness which enables us to gain a
    • tableau arising through imagination is placed before the soul and we
  • Title: Errors in Spiritual Investigation
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    • Imagine in ordinary sense observation that a person directed his eyes
    • reality and not his own imaginings (Einbildung). The spiritual
    • themselves but the kind he imagines (ertraeumt), which he believes
  • Title: Errors in Spiritual Investigation
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    • Imagine in ordinary sense observation that a person directed his eyes
    • reality and not his own imaginings (Einbildung). The spiritual
    • themselves but the kind he imagines (ertraeumt), which he believes
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 2
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    • clairvoyant or imaginal knowledge; today he has
    • credulous scholars of today imagine. No, they were living figures of
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 3
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    • Try to imagine
    • sloe, which contracts the palate; imagine this wry sensation enhanced
    • of astringency, of downright pain; try to imagine yourself from top
    • should like to be one with the scent of the trees!’ Imagine
    • surroundings ... imagine the experience transferred into the
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 5
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    • to terms with the proper concepts. It is difficult to imagine that
    • imagine that the macrocosmic counterpart of the forces at work in our
    • which are also called laws. Try then to imagine to yourself a real
    • Atlanteans, and imagine an observer endowed with full consciousness
    • something further. Try to imagine for a moment that, by a miracle, it
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 6
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    • consciousness? Let us imagine that, by some miracle or other, instead
    • imagine him as not yet in a body which has already been subjected to
    • just on the point of doing so; they could only imagine that Dionysos
    • component parts. Imagine for a moment that by some kind of magic the
    • which imagines that it can dig up from the strata of the physical
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 7
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    • confronted by its own absolute need. But imagine this realisation
    • external world. That is the normal thing. And now imagine some
    • The ancient Greek imagined that the present comeliness of the human
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 8
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    • could likewise imagine that a denser development went on in Saturn,
    • sheathed in a more rarefied evolution. We could imagine that there
    • streams, are at a far higher stage. Imagine for a moment that man was
    • a being. Imagine that we were to give birth to our thoughts as
    • Imagine that we were not just to think thoughts, but that with each
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 9
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    • imagine how complex and manifold is the world that lies about us and
  • Title: Deeper Secrets: Contents
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    • Imagination is achieved through Moses in Egypt. The Law is
  • Title: Deeper Secrets: Lecture I
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    • realms; one should not imagine that human words can ever be capable
    • greatest imaginable self-surrender, is the very fount of Compassion and
    • great ever to allow us to imagine that thereby we have already grasped
  • Title: Deeper Secrets: Lecture II
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    • easily be imagined that if the Zarathustra-Individuality incarnated
    • capable of withstanding the inrush and coercion of clairvoyant Imaginations
    • to awaken in his soul the faculties of Imagination, Inspiration and
    • not first acquired knowledge of the divine through inner Imagination,
    • all Imaginations and Intuitions, all inflowing revelations such as had
    • race-community, no Imaginations, no inner, personal experiences arose
    • outer world and from inner imagination — this had to be acquired at
    • some measure this faculty of Imagination. Joseph was the appropriate
    • not able to apply their powers of Imagination to physical life. Hence
    • befell. Imaginations were accessible, but when unprecedented factors
    • colour and substance from the inner faculty of Imagination possessed
    • first appears, and then goes forth, followed by the Magi of the land. What
    • The star which the Magi follow moves in spiritual fashion along the
    • the child Jesus of Bethlehem. The Magi knew that, in following the star,
    • Magi from the East. We are reminded, too, of other happenings among
  • Title: Deeper Secrets: Lecture III
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    • You can well imagine that
    • now be essential. Nobody should imagine that methods which in earlier
    • as it were, hardened into hairs. One can therefore well imagine that
    • in its Egyptian form. It would be erroneous to imagine that the ancient
  • Title: Earthly Death/Cosmic Life: Synopsis of Contents
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    • ‘imaginative consciousness.’ President Wilson and Don
  • Title: Earthly Death/Cosmic Life: Lecture 1: The Present Position of Spiritual Science
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    • 'imaginative consciousness.' President Wilson and Don
    • becomes clear and distinct in the imaginations of spiritual science.
    • described by a person able to have Imaginations. If a man does not
    • Spiritual Science is called Imaginations; we find myths and legends,
    • come to Imaginations, and with these comprehend historical life, and
    • understood and applied through imaginative consciousness.’ We
    • must be replaced by an imaginative knowledge of the truth. And
  • Title: Earthly Death/Cosmic Life: Lecture 2: A Contribution to our Knowledge of the Human Being
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    • Imagination, Inspiration and Intuition. We have cast aside what has
    • been handed down to us of old primeval wisdom in Imagination,
    • and its magic. Johannes Müller excuses himself by
  • Title: Earthly Death/Cosmic Life: Lecture 5: Man's Connection with the Spiritual World
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    • guests, as you may imagine, ran after her and finally seized hold of
    • (7th March, 1918) that people imagine they fall
    • imagine, for they are in continual movement, are continually making
    • ‘imaginative’ action, is expressed in a picture, but the
    • a searchlight. This must not be imagined spatially but in time. A man
  • Title: Earthly Death/Cosmic Life: Lecture 6: Feelings of Unity and Sentiments of Gratitude: A Bridge to the Dead
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    • imagination. A man cannot avoid forming certain connections
    • across, and afterwards we still imagine ourselves walking. By
    • our consciousness. We can imagine it quite ‘spatially;’
    • good memory, that is, a good imaginative faculty and power of
  • Title: Earthly Death/Cosmic Life: Lecture 7: Confidence in Life and Rejuvenation of the Soul: A Bridge to the Dead
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    • may be said that this is difficult to imagine. The only reply is that
    • imagine only one of all these thousands, taken away and replaced by
    • what I experience at this moment? By creating the imagination that
  • Title: Man and Woman in Light of Spiritual Science
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    • prevailing materialism. Thus Weininger imagined there to be a mixing
  • Title: Man and Woman in Light of Spiritual Science
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    • prevailing materialism. Thus Weininger imagined there to be a mixing
  • Title: The Supersensible Being of Man and the Evolution of Mankind
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    • circles today. For we should imagine, in fact, we should be
    • circles today imagine has nothing useful to offer, leads to the kind
    • Imagination. We discover a higher, super-sensible member of
    • centre. A kind of demonic being is imagined as residing in the
    • imaginative knowledge, to which I have just referred, to those of
  • Title: The Supersensible Being of Man and the Evolution of Mankind
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    • circles today. For we should imagine, in fact, we should be
    • circles today imagine has nothing useful to offer, leads to the kind
    • Imagination. We discover a higher, super-sensible member of
    • centre. A kind of demonic being is imagined as residing in the
    • imaginative knowledge, to which I have just referred, to those of
  • Title: Lecture: The Peoples of the Earth in the Light of Anthroposophy
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    • over. Another great error in modern thought is to imagine that one
  • Title: Lecture: The Peoples of the Earth in the Light of Anthroposophy
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    • over. Another great error in modern thought is to imagine that one
  • Title: Lecture: The Christmas Mystery, Novalis, the Seer
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    • which made him aware, as if by a stroke of magic, of the
    • Initiates, represented by the Magi, bringing their offerings
  • Title: Lecture: The Christmas Mystery, Novalis, the Seer
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    • which made him aware, as if by a stroke of magic, of the
    • Initiates, represented by the Magi, bringing their offerings
  • Title: Lecture: Some Characteristics of To-day
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    • they imagine they have laid the blame at somebody's door, repeat
    • “imaginative” forces — just as art itself can only
    • be grasped by “imaginative” forces. Man's physical
    • takes seriously, i.e., “Imagination,”
    • Phantasie” (Moral Imagination). In terms of Spiritual Science
    • one could say “imaginative moral impulses.” I
  • Title: Lecture: Some Characteristics of To-day
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    • they imagine they have laid the blame at somebody's door, repeat
    • “imaginative” forces — just as art itself can only
    • be grasped by “imaginative” forces. Man's physical
    • takes seriously, i.e., “Imagination,”
    • Phantasie” (Moral Imagination). In terms of Spiritual Science
    • one could say “imaginative moral impulses.” I
  • Title: Lecture: Anthroposophy's Contribution to the Most Urgent Needs of Our Time
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    • super-sensible cognition by means of Imagination, Inspiration and
    • through anthroposophical spiritual science, by means of Imagination,
    • takes by means of Imagination, Inspiration and Intuition. I
    • to the way in which each exercise on the path to imaginative
    • through Imagination for the knowledge of a truly objective spiritual
    • some extent, as it were throwing out these imaginations from the
    • having, yes, the unreal imaginations. We must deliberately
    • of the former subjective imaginations, objective imaginations light
    • Imaginations which in fact do not come from ourselves, but from
    • its outer appearance through these Imaginations. Exactly in the same
    • so now the Imaginations we have attained give us plenary conviction
    • we not only push the forgetting so far that we throw out the Imaginations,
    • but we go yet a stage further. When a man reaches the Imaginative
    • further, not only to expunge those Imaginations whose details remain within
    • the horizon of the Imaginative world but also to wipe out the imagination
    • imaginative content, we reach the stage of perceiving the
    • Intuition and Imagination we see, soul-spiritually, what is active in
    • Imagination, Intuition and Inspiration we have first as a free inner
    • Imagination, Inspiration and Intuition. But as spiritual
  • Title: Lecture: Anthroposophy's Contribution to the Most Urgent Needs of Our Time
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    • super-sensible cognition by means of Imagination, Inspiration and
    • through anthroposophical spiritual science, by means of Imagination,
    • takes by means of Imagination, Inspiration and Intuition. I
    • to the way in which each exercise on the path to imaginative
    • through Imagination for the knowledge of a truly objective spiritual
    • some extent, as it were throwing out these imaginations from the
    • having, yes, the unreal imaginations. We must deliberately
    • of the former subjective imaginations, objective imaginations light
    • Imaginations which in fact do not come from ourselves, but from
    • its outer appearance through these Imaginations. Exactly in the same
    • so now the Imaginations we have attained give us plenary conviction
    • we not only push the forgetting so far that we throw out the Imaginations,
    • but we go yet a stage further. When a man reaches the Imaginative
    • further, not only to expunge those Imaginations whose details remain within
    • the horizon of the Imaginative world but also to wipe out the imagination
    • imaginative content, we reach the stage of perceiving the
    • Intuition and Imagination we see, soul-spiritually, what is active in
    • Imagination, Intuition and Inspiration we have first as a free inner
    • Imagination, Inspiration and Intuition. But as spiritual
  • Title: Lecture: Buddha and Christ: The Sphere of the Bodhisattvas
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    • induced. Magical effects were produced by means of these symbols and
    • a magical link established with the spiritual world.
    • Buddha will contain a magic power that will become moral
  • Title: Lecture: Buddha and Christ: The Sphere of the Bodhisattvas
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    • induced. Magical effects were produced by means of these symbols and
    • a magical link established with the spiritual world.
    • Buddha will contain a magic power that will become moral
  • Title: Lecture: Hidden Forces of Soul-Life
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    • spiritual training, imagination, inspiration, and intuition. Thus we
    • have to include imagination, inspiration, and intuition, in the
    • consciousness, to the Imaginations acquired by means of the right
    • to imagine the rose — such a thing as the growth, the growing
    • imagination, or that we have a vision. And let us now suppose that
    • this Imagination, or this vision, corresponds to some good Being.
    • imagination or vision, lies enclosed, here, between these two
    • time being. On the other hand, if we have an imaginary picture, or a
    • If, during the imagination or vision of an evil Being, we call
    • this while seeing perfectly clearly this visionary, or imaginative,
    • imagination, or vision, of a good Being. In this case, also, if we
    • (b―c). We must imagine here, that is to say, first of all what
    • force of warmth in the blood. And then, we must imagine within
    • clearness visions, imaginations, or other sorts of perceptions
    • then, certain forces become as it were magically active in this
    • exactly what imaginations correspond to this or that sympathy within
    • visions, or if he were endowed with imaginative knowledge, he would
    • have the kind of vision, or imagination, described day before
    • belong only to his own world; these visions and imaginations would
    • feeling into our sub-consciousness (of course, we must imagine an
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Lecture: Hidden Forces of Soul-Life
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    • spiritual training, imagination, inspiration, and intuition. Thus we
    • have to include imagination, inspiration, and intuition, in the
    • consciousness, to the Imaginations acquired by means of the right
    • to imagine the rose — such a thing as the growth, the growing
    • imagination, or that we have a vision. And let us now suppose that
    • this Imagination, or this vision, corresponds to some good Being.
    • imagination or vision, lies enclosed, here, between these two
    • time being. On the other hand, if we have an imaginary picture, or a
    • If, during the imagination or vision of an evil Being, we call
    • this while seeing perfectly clearly this visionary, or imaginative,
    • imagination, or vision, of a good Being. In this case, also, if we
    • (b―c). We must imagine here, that is to say, first of all what
    • force of warmth in the blood. And then, we must imagine within
    • clearness visions, imaginations, or other sorts of perceptions
    • then, certain forces become as it were magically active in this
    • exactly what imaginations correspond to this or that sympathy within
    • visions, or if he were endowed with imaginative knowledge, he would
    • have the kind of vision, or imagination, described day before
    • belong only to his own world; these visions and imaginations would
    • feeling into our sub-consciousness (of course, we must imagine an
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Universal Human: Lecture One: Individuality and the Group-Soul
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    • adhere fully to a materialistic theory one has imagined. It is
    • most un-individual thing you can imagine. It arises in the most
  • Title: Universal Human: Lecture Two: The God Within and the God of Outer Revelation
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    • ancient times had a tremendous reverence we can't even imagine today
    • the most perfect imaginable physical instruments, had to be created
    • to become more and more perfect. As you can imagine, everything in
    • Bethlehem? He had remained connected with the Magi, who had been
    • soul of Zarathustra, also followed it. The three Magi followed the
  • Title: Universal Human: Lecture Three: The Lord of the Soul
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    • him because of what some retrograde Magi had told him about the
  • Title: Universal Human: Lecture Four: The Universal Human: The Unification of Humanity through the Christ Impulse
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    • could do no more than stimulate and inspire the creative imagination
    • divine cosmic plan for the earth had been fulfilled. Imagine that in
    • think a little! Imagine a Turk, for example, understanding nothing at
  • Title: Lecture: Practical Training In Thought
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    • very often imagine Anthroposophy to be something highly unpractical,
    • themselves practical imagine that their actions are guided by the
    • imagines; and secondly, even assuming that it did, the main
    • speaking, the shortest imaginable time, the thing was carried out.
    • tremendously hard, and imagine that the truck would thereby begin to
    • were, in their truck, pushing from the inside, and imagining that it
    • one can come to a right feeling about thought who imagines that
    • people generally imagine.
    • find it difficult to imagine that something may take place in the invisible
    • he will do to-morrow. You imagine to yourself: That is what he will
    • imagined. Or it may be that he does something different. You observe
    • achieved by practical thinking than is generally imagined. We have
    • imagining something which is, probably, incorrect. For instance, if
    • coat or a black one, then imagine him in a grey coat, and say to
    • to imagine exactly what would happen if you did it in this way, and
    • then try to imagine what would happen if you did it in that
    • useful. They entail the greatest imaginable significance for the
    • would have to imagine something invisible and super-sensible —
    • than is generally imagined. It is the feelings which frequently impel a
  • Title: Lecture: Practical Training In Thought
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    • very often imagine Anthroposophy to be something highly unpractical,
    • themselves practical imagine that their actions are guided by the
    • imagines; and secondly, even assuming that it did, the main
    • speaking, the shortest imaginable time, the thing was carried out.
    • tremendously hard, and imagine that the truck would thereby begin to
    • were, in their truck, pushing from the inside, and imagining that it
    • one can come to a right feeling about thought who imagines that
    • people generally imagine.
    • find it difficult to imagine that something may take place in the invisible
    • he will do to-morrow. You imagine to yourself: That is what he will
    • imagined. Or it may be that he does something different. You observe
    • achieved by practical thinking than is generally imagined. We have
    • imagining something which is, probably, incorrect. For instance, if
    • coat or a black one, then imagine him in a grey coat, and say to
    • to imagine exactly what would happen if you did it in this way, and
    • then try to imagine what would happen if you did it in that
    • useful. They entail the greatest imaginable significance for the
    • would have to imagine something invisible and super-sensible —
    • than is generally imagined. It is the feelings which frequently impel a
  • Title: Lecture: The Position of Anthroposophy among the Sciences
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    • to-day imagine that Anthroposophy starts somehow from the nebulous
    • am here describing is the ascent to so-called “imaginative
    • perception” (imaginative Anschauung). Every human being
    • well, can be acquired by exercises. “Imaginative
    • “fancy” or “imagination” in the usual sense
    • such “imaginative perception”. In this we come to
    • “Imagination” is as much involved with the inner essence
    • in clairvoyant research. For “imaginative” cognition, the
    • which one can, at most, only calculate and construct imaginary
    • ourselves to “Imagination” and, in the way I have still
  • Title: Lecture: The Position of Anthroposophy among the Sciences
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    • to-day imagine that Anthroposophy starts somehow from the nebulous
    • am here describing is the ascent to so-called “imaginative
    • perception” (imaginative Anschauung). Every human being
    • well, can be acquired by exercises. “Imaginative
    • “fancy” or “imagination” in the usual sense
    • such “imaginative perception”. In this we come to
    • “Imagination” is as much involved with the inner essence
    • in clairvoyant research. For “imaginative” cognition, the
    • which one can, at most, only calculate and construct imaginary
    • ourselves to “Imagination” and, in the way I have still
  • Title: Lecture: Anthroposophy and the Visual Arts
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    • Imagine that
    • when we do so? Well: imagine yourself standing in a field on a clear,
    • “imaginative cognition”. I have still to speak
    • “imaginations” took shape out of the old, instinctive
    • clairvoyance. One receives an “imagination” of the whole
    • pictures — “imaginations” — which were made
    • the damping-down of this instinctive, living, imaginative perception,
    • “Imagination”.
    • have been calling “Imagination”. In this the cosmos, not
    • able to study the human form with inward, imaginative perception, we
    • “imaginative” view of the starry heavens, have flowed
    • however, perceive (erschauen), by “imagination”,
    • “imaginations” what weaves in mere thoughts; that is, by
    • laws formulated in thoughts, but by “imaginations”. What
    • “imaginations” again. And if we become productive, it
    • Just imagine a rose, or any other plant with a long stalk,
    • that, when we come to study the etheric body — the “imaginative
    • pictures formed by the configured “imaginations” of
    • older “imagination”, and was able to receive into one's
  • Title: Lecture: Anthroposophy and the Visual Arts
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    • Imagine that
    • when we do so? Well: imagine yourself standing in a field on a clear,
    • “imaginative cognition”. I have still to speak
    • “imaginations” took shape out of the old, instinctive
    • clairvoyance. One receives an “imagination” of the whole
    • pictures — “imaginations” — which were made
    • the damping-down of this instinctive, living, imaginative perception,
    • “Imagination”.
    • have been calling “Imagination”. In this the cosmos, not
    • able to study the human form with inward, imaginative perception, we
    • “imaginative” view of the starry heavens, have flowed
    • however, perceive (erschauen), by “imagination”,
    • “imaginations” what weaves in mere thoughts; that is, by
    • laws formulated in thoughts, but by “imaginations”. What
    • “imaginations” again. And if we become productive, it
    • Just imagine a rose, or any other plant with a long stalk,
    • that, when we come to study the etheric body — the “imaginative
    • pictures formed by the configured “imaginations” of
    • older “imagination”, and was able to receive into one's
  • Title: Lecture: The Seeds of Future Worlds
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    • still held that it could. They did not imagine that the Gospels were
    • Imagination; but for his vision they become permeated with inward
    • Imagination is active, then we can see in the moon something that is
    • moon in the consciousness of Imagination, you have a perpetual
    • to the sun, there we find it is all quite different. Through Imagination
  • Title: Lecture: The Seeds of Future Worlds
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    • still held that it could. They did not imagine that the Gospels were
    • Imagination; but for his vision they become permeated with inward
    • Imagination is active, then we can see in the moon something that is
    • moon in the consciousness of Imagination, you have a perpetual
    • to the sun, there we find it is all quite different. Through Imagination
  • Title: Lecture: Exoteric and Esoteric Christianity
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    • it was impossible even to imagine that there might be no truth in
  • Title: Lecture: Exoteric and Esoteric Christianity
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    • it was impossible even to imagine that there might be no truth in
  • Title: Lecture: Realism and Nominalism
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    • the thought which we shall form now. Imagine that someone tells you
    • Father-principle really played the greatest imaginable part in older
    • Society. Materialism speaks of atoms. These atoms were imagined in
    • atoms. One of these materialists built up a Theory of Atoms and imagined
  • Title: Lecture: Realism and Nominalism
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    • the thought which we shall form now. Imagine that someone tells you
    • Father-principle really played the greatest imaginable part in older
    • Society. Materialism speaks of atoms. These atoms were imagined in
    • atoms. One of these materialists built up a Theory of Atoms and imagined
  • Title: Lecture: Spiritual Science, a Necessity for the Present Time
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    • than can be imagined in the ordinary life of to-day, so that they may
    • to an imaginative knowledge, but they indicate living realities which
  • Title: Lecture: Spiritual Science, a Necessity for the Present Time
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    • than can be imagined in the ordinary life of to-day, so that they may
    • to an imaginative knowledge, but they indicate living realities which
  • Title: Lecture: Fundamentals of the Science of Initiation
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    • even a sum of social impulses can be imagined, unless man rises to
  • Title: Lecture: Fundamentals of the Science of Initiation
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    • even a sum of social impulses can be imagined, unless man rises to
  • Title: Lecture: Man's Relationship with the Surrounding World
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    • The whole earth must be imagined as an
    • Let us now imagine what it means to
  • Title: Lecture: Man's Relationship with the Surrounding World
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    • The whole earth must be imagined as an
    • Let us now imagine what it means to
  • Title: Lecture: A Chapter of Occult History
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    • may imagine that these experiences are similar in all epochs,
    • stupendous power; they were magical words, not merely
  • Title: Lecture: A Chapter of Occult History
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    • may imagine that these experiences are similar in all epochs,
    • stupendous power; they were magical words, not merely
  • Title: Lecture: How Do I Find the Christ?
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    • modern minds as an abomination. Just imagine what a dry,
    • because it is impossible.’ Just imagine what a typical
  • Title: Lecture: How Do I Find the Christ?
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    • modern minds as an abomination. Just imagine what a dry,
    • because it is impossible.’ Just imagine what a typical
  • Title: Lecture: The Nature of Eternity
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    • nor can he imagine that what is for people's
  • Title: Lecture: The Nature of Eternity
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    • nor can he imagine that what is for people's
  • Title: Lecture: Cosmogony, Freedom, Altruism
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    • works for the rest. But just imagine in our present
    • forces of decline and fall, and one must not imagine that one
    • in the conversion of an imaginary world into a real world,
    • fictitious reality, something imaginary. It is
  • Title: Lecture: Cosmogony, Freedom, Altruism
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    • works for the rest. But just imagine in our present
    • forces of decline and fall, and one must not imagine that one
    • in the conversion of an imaginary world into a real world,
    • fictitious reality, something imaginary. It is
  • Title: Lecture: Brunetto Latini
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    • imagination. Dante, they say, was filled with
    • artistic imagination. They are content to leave it at that.
    • Needless to say, I shall not deny that artistic imagination
    • in the forms of Imagination. All Nature's laws — the
    • before him in an Imagination, in the figure of a woman who
    • imagine ourselves living in the time of the thirteenth,
    • imagine that there was any reality of being behind the
    • in the form of Imagination, as a woman, out of whose spirit
    • which stood before him in living Imagination.
    • them from within. You must imagine it thus. Just as you came
    • appeared to him in his Imaginative cognition. Then she
    • begin to divine what you now imagine that you know quite
    • he meets it again. He meets again what others imagine that
    • her mother Demeter. Thus do the Imaginations change in the
  • Title: Lecture: Brunetto Latini
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    • imagination. Dante, they say, was filled with
    • artistic imagination. They are content to leave it at that.
    • Needless to say, I shall not deny that artistic imagination
    • in the forms of Imagination. All Nature's laws — the
    • before him in an Imagination, in the figure of a woman who
    • imagine ourselves living in the time of the thirteenth,
    • imagine that there was any reality of being behind the
    • in the form of Imagination, as a woman, out of whose spirit
    • which stood before him in living Imagination.
    • them from within. You must imagine it thus. Just as you came
    • appeared to him in his Imaginative cognition. Then she
    • begin to divine what you now imagine that you know quite
    • he meets it again. He meets again what others imagine that
    • her mother Demeter. Thus do the Imaginations change in the
  • Title: Lecture: The Shaping of the Human Form out of Cosmic and Earthly Forces
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    • Let us imagine
    • Now imagine
    • development: imagine, that is, that through some course of
    • If you imagine this, here, to be the Earth
    • a conditioning effect upon him. Imagine man's earthly nature
  • Title: Lecture: The Shaping of the Human Form out of Cosmic and Earthly Forces
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    • Let us imagine
    • Now imagine
    • development: imagine, that is, that through some course of
    • If you imagine this, here, to be the Earth
    • a conditioning effect upon him. Imagine man's earthly nature
  • Title: Lecture: Manifestations of the Unconscious
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    • reminiscences into some kind of imaginary spiritual world.
    • ideas which he then uses to describe some imagined spiritual
    • reminiscences of the physical world into an imaginary world.
    • before itself something that can be an imaginative indication
    • ‘Imaginative Cognition’. At that stage it is
    • ideas of genuine Imagination. He knows that with his soul he
    • medium was rambling in imagination when describing the
    • with the picture, with the Imagination which, arising from
  • Title: Lecture: Manifestations of the Unconscious
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    • reminiscences into some kind of imaginary spiritual world.
    • ideas which he then uses to describe some imagined spiritual
    • reminiscences of the physical world into an imaginary world.
    • before itself something that can be an imaginative indication
    • ‘Imaginative Cognition’. At that stage it is
    • ideas of genuine Imagination. He knows that with his soul he
    • medium was rambling in imagination when describing the
    • with the picture, with the Imagination which, arising from
  • Title: Lecture: Yuletide and the Christmas Festival
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    • know how absurd it is to imagine that it could be found in
    • warm, magical breath of the Christmas mood presented in these
    • costumes imaginable but their way of bringing the appropriate
  • Title: Lecture: Yuletide and the Christmas Festival
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    • know how absurd it is to imagine that it could be found in
    • warm, magical breath of the Christmas mood presented in these
    • costumes imaginable but their way of bringing the appropriate
  • Title: Lecture: Buddha
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    • to which both the past and the future point. To imagine that the
  • Title: Lecture: Buddha
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    • to which both the past and the future point. To imagine that the
  • Title: Lecture: Hygiene - a Social Problem
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    • altogether different from what is often imagined.
    • Now Imagination, Inspiration and Intuition
  • Title: Lecture: Hygiene - a Social Problem
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    • altogether different from what is often imagined.
    • Now Imagination, Inspiration and Intuition
  • Title: Lecture: Speech and Song
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    • we first attain Imagination or Imaginative Cognition, as I have often
    • to begin with at any rate — are lost. In the Imaginative
    • have lost the consonants. In the Imaginative world, the consonants no
    • from Imaginative to Inspired Cognition — when therefore we
    • of sound. It is really childish. Imagine, for a moment, you have a
    • the less are reality. Imagine here the Earth. Around it are the
    • Try to imagine it in its
    • but we are not, it is absolutely real.) Imagine yourself out there in
    • consonants, if we have the necessary clairvoyant power of imagination
  • Title: Lecture: Speech and Song
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    • we first attain Imagination or Imaginative Cognition, as I have often
    • to begin with at any rate — are lost. In the Imaginative
    • have lost the consonants. In the Imaginative world, the consonants no
    • from Imaginative to Inspired Cognition — when therefore we
    • of sound. It is really childish. Imagine, for a moment, you have a
    • the less are reality. Imagine here the Earth. Around it are the
    • Try to imagine it in its
    • but we are not, it is absolutely real.) Imagine yourself out there in
    • consonants, if we have the necessary clairvoyant power of imagination
  • Title: Lecture: Concerning Electricity
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    • that time to imagine, at least abstractly, the spiritual in Nature.
    • different aspect to the imaginative vision than that of the other
    • the least suspicion. They imagine the atom as something electric, and
    • When we think of them as atoms, in general, when we imagine matter in
    • realize that he is imagining Nature as a complex of little demons of
  • Title: Lecture: Concerning Electricity
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    • that time to imagine, at least abstractly, the spiritual in Nature.
    • different aspect to the imaginative vision than that of the other
    • the least suspicion. They imagine the atom as something electric, and
    • When we think of them as atoms, in general, when we imagine matter in
    • realize that he is imagining Nature as a complex of little demons of
  • Title: Lecture: The Problem of Jesus and Christ in Earlier Times
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    • that it is possible to imagine that everything we publish today and
    • imagine to ourselves that, based on the broad foundation, so to
    • must imagine further that it was because of the gradual paralysis of
    • imagine how the Christ could dwell within Jesus of Nazareth. He no
    • longer possessed the early Gnosis, which would enable him to imagine
    • to fulfill his mission as the Son has the greatest imaginable
    • previously been distributed among many. Imagine, in the course of
    • manifest? Imagine that Lucifer had never approached humankind, and
    • Now imagine the earth.
    • fact, this difference does exist. Imagine that the luciferic
    • Imagine that Adam's grave — Adam surrendered as a physical body
  • Title: Lecture: The Problem of Jesus and Christ in Earlier Times
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    • that it is possible to imagine that everything we publish today and
    • imagine to ourselves that, based on the broad foundation, so to
    • must imagine further that it was because of the gradual paralysis of
    • imagine how the Christ could dwell within Jesus of Nazareth. He no
    • longer possessed the early Gnosis, which would enable him to imagine
    • to fulfill his mission as the Son has the greatest imaginable
    • previously been distributed among many. Imagine, in the course of
    • manifest? Imagine that Lucifer had never approached humankind, and
    • Now imagine the earth.
    • fact, this difference does exist. Imagine that the luciferic
    • Imagine that Adam's grave — Adam surrendered as a physical body
  • Title: Lecture: On the Dimensions of Space
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    • imaginable difficulties. They know that the physical and bodily is
    • people, who imagine they are not materialistically minded — though
    • Imagine that I here erect a canvas, which I paint from right to left
    • three-dimensional extension. Materialism imagines that it
    • demands on your imagination.)
    • imagine to yourselves a line, drawn through the middle from top to
    • being. Imagine that this one-dimensional being has the peculiar
    • Imagine the plane that becomes a line and then a plane again and then
    • can you imagine graphically what your soul is in its inner being, its
    • a whole, in your imagination the star-fish
  • Title: Lecture: On the Dimensions of Space
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    • imaginable difficulties. They know that the physical and bodily is
    • people, who imagine they are not materialistically minded — though
    • Imagine that I here erect a canvas, which I paint from right to left
    • three-dimensional extension. Materialism imagines that it
    • demands on your imagination.)
    • imagine to yourselves a line, drawn through the middle from top to
    • being. Imagine that this one-dimensional being has the peculiar
    • Imagine the plane that becomes a line and then a plane again and then
    • can you imagine graphically what your soul is in its inner being, its
    • a whole, in your imagination the star-fish
  • Title: Lecture: What Has Geology to Say About the Origin of the World?
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    • imagine another covering it which, on examination, proves to be
    • animals and plants within it. But we must not imagine that the
    • the Cambrian bed, namely, the lowest layer, and imagine that all the
    • imagine that these beings have had descendants, that the latter may
    • it must be imagined that on the surface of the outer crust —
    • with the greatest care imaginable — of the investigations which
  • Title: Lecture: What Has Geology to Say About the Origin of the World?
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    • imagine another covering it which, on examination, proves to be
    • animals and plants within it. But we must not imagine that the
    • the Cambrian bed, namely, the lowest layer, and imagine that all the
    • imagine that these beings have had descendants, that the latter may
    • it must be imagined that on the surface of the outer crust —
    • with the greatest care imaginable — of the investigations which
  • Title: Lecture: Thinking and Willing as Two Poles of the Human Soul-Life
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    • that which becomes visible to us in the present. Imagine a meadow
    • past. And Imagination is related to the present. With regard to the
    • present man is always gifted with Imagination.
    • imagination in some definite situation in life; visualise an
    • continually living in a world of pictures, of imaginations; this will
    • case. We will imagine a conversation taking place between reasonable
    • The present we comprehend by means of imaginations.
    • consider this imaginative life which continually surrounds us in the
    • This imaginative life yields itself up to us. We ourselves do nothing
    • Imagination
    • that Imagination comes to us of itself in so far as the present is
    • concerned. When we develop Imagination by special means we are
    • Imagination. When man passes over from the sleeping condition
    • Inspiration; when falling asleep he is filled with Imagination.
    • AsleepImagination
  • Title: Lecture: Thinking and Willing as Two Poles of the Human Soul-Life
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    • that which becomes visible to us in the present. Imagine a meadow
    • past. And Imagination is related to the present. With regard to the
    • present man is always gifted with Imagination.
    • imagination in some definite situation in life; visualise an
    • continually living in a world of pictures, of imaginations; this will
    • case. We will imagine a conversation taking place between reasonable
    • The present we comprehend by means of imaginations.
    • consider this imaginative life which continually surrounds us in the
    • This imaginative life yields itself up to us. We ourselves do nothing
    • Imagination
    • that Imagination comes to us of itself in so far as the present is
    • concerned. When we develop Imagination by special means we are
    • Imagination. When man passes over from the sleeping condition
    • Inspiration; when falling asleep he is filled with Imagination.
    • AsleepImagination
  • Title: Vortrage: Denken, Fühlen, Wollen - Das Muspilhgedicht
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    • Und die Imagination, die bezieht sich auf die Gegenwart. In bezug auf
    • die Gegenwart hat der Mensch immer Imaginationen.
    • Denken:Imagination:Inspiration:
    • Imaginationen drinnen, und man brauchte nur unbefangen das Leben mit
    • Gegenwart umfassen wir mit Imaginationen.
    • dieses imaginative Leben, das uns in der sinnlichen Gegenwart
    • gibt sich uns dieses imaginative Leben. Wir tun nichts dazu.
    • Ihnen gesagt: Die Imagination kommt uns in bezug auf die Gegenwart
    • von selbst. Wenn wir die Imagination künstlich ausbilden, so
    • Inspiration und Imagination. Indem der Mensch aus dem Schlafe
    • sich, einschlafend imaginiert er. — Sie sehen daraus, daß
  • Title: Vortrage: Denken, Fühlen, Wollen - Das Muspilhgedicht
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    • Und die Imagination, die bezieht sich auf die Gegenwart. In bezug auf
    • die Gegenwart hat der Mensch immer Imaginationen.
    • Denken:Imagination:Inspiration:
    • Imaginationen drinnen, und man brauchte nur unbefangen das Leben mit
    • Gegenwart umfassen wir mit Imaginationen.
    • dieses imaginative Leben, das uns in der sinnlichen Gegenwart
    • gibt sich uns dieses imaginative Leben. Wir tun nichts dazu.
    • Ihnen gesagt: Die Imagination kommt uns in bezug auf die Gegenwart
    • von selbst. Wenn wir die Imagination künstlich ausbilden, so
    • Inspiration und Imagination. Indem der Mensch aus dem Schlafe
    • sich, einschlafend imaginiert er. — Sie sehen daraus, daß
  • Title: Anthroposophie, soziale Dreigliederung und Redekunst: Zweiter Vortrag
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    • jedem einzelnen Worte ist es möglich, ein Bild, eine Imagination
  • Title: Das Initiaten-Bewußtsein: Hinweise
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    • et Rituel de la Haute Magie» 1854-56; «La clef
    • occulte», 1891; «Traite elementaire de Magie
  • Title: Das Initiaten-Bewußtsein: Inhalt
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    • menschlichen Organisation in Imaginationen.
  • Title: Das Initiaten-Bewußtsein: Vierter Vortrag
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    • anschaulich, in lebendiger Imagination, wie er auf dem Heimweg
  • Title: Das Initiaten-Bewußtsein: Fünfter Vortrag
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    • Imagination. Die Sinne nehmen sonst Sinnesbilder wahr in der
    • Sinnen, dann empfindet man alles wiederum in Imaginationen. Das
  • Title: Das Initiaten-Bewußtsein: Sechster Vortrag
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    • er ist imaginativ wahrnehmbar, er ist wahrnehmbar durch die
    • imaginative Welt, in das Anschauen des Geistigen hineinkommt,
  • Title: Das Initiaten-Bewußtsein: Siebenter Vortrag
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    • schwarze Magie angewendet wird. Wenn also Menschen sich ihrer
    • anwenden, dann kommt auf Erden die schwarze Magie zustande.
    • geistige Lebensausstrahlung. Ebenso wie die schwarze Magie, in
    • unserer Zeit, ebenso wie die schwarze Magie etwas
    • denn sie sind keine schwarzen Magier — schwarze Magier
    • schwarze Magie. Die Menschen möchten so gerne sichtbar
    • Aber zwischen alldem liegt die schwarze Magie, die abgehalten
    • Kräfteausstrahlung (schwarze Magie)
    • dann all jene magischen Vorgänge entstehen, von denen ja
    • reichlich in einer älteren magischen Literatur die Rede
    • Alle diese magischen Vorbereitungen haben den Zweck, es dazu zu
    • Magie, wo mit dem im Irdischen verborgenen Geistigen gearbeitet
    • gehört. Und so arbeitet der schwarze Magier auf der einen
    • schwarze Magier, der mit den Mondenkräften arbeitet, der
    • diesen Schwarzmagiern kann dann auch wohl ein guter Mensch
    • bedenklich angrenzt an schwarze Magie, in seinem
    • entstehen dann die Zentren schwarzer Magie, wo die Magier mit
    • Kräfteausstrahlung Schwarze Magie
  • Title: Das Initiaten-Bewußtsein: Achter Vortrag
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    • schwarze Magie, das bewußte Arbeiten mit den Wesenheiten,
    • schwarzen Magier tritt meistens eine volle Bewußtheit
    • Der schwarze Magier ist also eigentlich immer umgeben von einer
  • Title: Das Initiaten-Bewußtsein: Nuenter Vortrag
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    • imaginativen Erkenntnis da untertaucht in das, was sonst durch
    • sondern ein Wahrnehmen im Imaginieren ist. Ein Mensch begegnete
    • man den Erdenmenschen und imaginierte um ihn herum in einem
    • sonst die Imaginationen sitzen, war es mir möglich,
    • Imaginationen in das höhere Bewußtsein hineinkam.Es
    • zu nehmen und damit die imaginative Welt zu imprägnieren.
    • hineingetragen hat, die man sonst bei der Imagination hat.
    • magisch-somnambule Verrichtung bei jedem Menschen. Es darf nur
    • um sie imaginativ zu durchströmen; seine Schwierigkeiten
    • haben eine Organisation vor uns in dem Medium, die in magischer
  • Title: Das Initiaten-Bewußtsein: Zehnter Vortrag
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    • besondere magische, das heißt außergewöhnliche,
    • Imaginationen auszubilden, zu wirklichen Imaginationen zu
    • des Tages die Welt der Imaginationen als Wirklichkeit
    • Imaginationen zu ihren Wesenheiten über. Man stellt jetzt
    • ist, sondern man stellt jetzt Visionen wie Imaginationen vor
    • aufgetreten sind, die in den Bildern der Imagination, der
    • Ergreifen der menschlichen Organisation in Imaginationen
    • imaginativen Erfassen dieses Organs, wenn er allmählich
    • beginnt, die menschliche Organisation in Imaginationen sich vor
    • Imagination an die richtige Stelle hinleitet. Es ist ja
    • wunderbar bei der Blavatsky: Wenn sie eine Imagination
    • entwickelt, so ist diese Imagination da; der Merkurbote leitet
  • Title: Mission/Volksseelen: Sechster Vortrag
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    • Erkenntnisstufen, in der Imagination, Inspiration und Intuition ganz
  • Title: Mission/Volksseelen: Achter Vortrag
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    • Bildern imaginativer Form die Vorgänge geschildert werden, die
  • Title: Mission/Volksseelen: Neunter Vortrag
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    • sahen hellseherisch das Morgenrot des eigenen Ich, das imaginative
    • imaginative Mensch sieht eben in Bildern diese Tatsachen, und ich
  • Title: Mission/Volksseelen: Elfter Vortrag
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    • Götterlehre etwas enthalten ist, was in einer imaginativen Form
  • Title: Inner Realities: Lecture 1: The Inner Aspect of the Saturn-embodiment of the Earth
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    • very difficult for man to imagine this to-day, because his ideas
    • ceases. This feeling is certainly not pleasant. Imagine that your
    • make this comprehensible, we must imagine the following: Suppose a
    • enchantment. Imagine this breath of enchantment enormously
    • Now imagine
    • excellent “imagination” is the following: In
    • Rosicrucian initiation is the forming of imagination. The
    • Anthroposophist must build up these imaginations from the right
    • to-day as transformed into an “imagination “: we can
    • imagine the Thrones, the Spirits of Will, kneeling in absolute
    • they have something to offer. Imagine the Thrones, with this desire
    • impressive for certain imaginations, which can then lead us further
    • receive into imaginations, into pictures. Even if the pictures are
    • imaginative perception.
  • Title: Inner Realities: Lecture 2: The Inner Aspect of the Sun-embodiment of the Earth
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    • the Sun, we must again first form an idea by which we can imagine the
    • the following way as a soul-experience. Let us imagine that a man
    • off of self, to self-effacement. Imagine this spirit of
    • always destroy the higher insight. But we must imagine what is here
    • imagine: he would draw near to what happened when the sacrifice was
    • being offered by the Thrones to the Cherubim. Let us clearly imagine
    • imagine — how could there have been any giving if there had
    • as follows: Let us imagine the Spirits of Wisdom situated at the
    • sacrifice as incense. We obtain a complete picture if we imagine: the
    • imagination, bearing in mind that something of all that was brought
    • in a certain sense again come to life on earth. Just imagine all that
    • of the universe of radiant light. Imagine all this concentrated in
  • Title: Inner Realities: Lecture 3: The Inner Aspect of the Moon-embodiment of the Earth - 1
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    • The greatest spiritual, magical effects, always require preparation
    • globe beyond which we conceive of nothing, so that we only imagine
    • we have hitherto thought whether in pictures or in imagination
    • symbols, in imaginations. In this lecture we have alluded to
    • necessary to know this; for it passes into the soul with magic force
  • Title: Inner Realities: Lecture 4: The Inner Aspect of the Moon-embodiment of the Earth - 2
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    • imagine a planet in relation to a Sun: if it always occupied the same
    • a certain fashion imagine, if we do not remember such conditions of suffering
  • Title: Evolution/Aspect: Contents
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    • the forming of ‘Imagination.’
  • Title: Evolution/Aspect: Lecture 2: The Inner Aspects of the Saturn-embodiment of the Earth
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    • naturally very difficult for man to imagine this to-day, because his
    • time ceases. This feeling is certainly not pleasant. Imagine that
    • make this comprehensible, we must imagine the following.
    • Imagine this breath of enchantment enormously enhanced — and
    • Now imagine yourself
    • ‘imagination’ is the following: In Knowledge of Higher
    • of Rosicrucian initiation is the forming of imagination. The
    • theosophist must build up these imaginations from the right
    • to-day as transformed into an ‘imagination’: we can
    • imagine the Thrones, the Spirits of Will, kneeling in absolute
    • they have something to offer. Imagine the Thrones, with this desire
    • impressive in certain imaginations, for it can lead us further and
    • into imaginations, into pictures. Even if the pictures are clumsily
    • yield ourselves to these pictures we penetrate into imaginative
  • Title: Evolution/Aspect: Lecture 3: The Inner Aspect of the Sun-embodiment of the Earth
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    • Sun, we must again first form an idea by which we can imagine the
    • the following way as a soul-experience. Let us imagine that a man
    • self, to self-effacement. Imagine this spirit of disinterested
    • insight. But we must imagine what is here called self-surrender as
    • us clearly imagine a being such as this, who through having had this
    • imagine. How could there have been any giving if there had been no
    • as follows: Let us imagine the Spirits of Wisdom as sitting at the
    • picture if we imagine: the sacrificing Thrones kneeling before the
    • imagination, bearing in mind that something of all that was brought
    • sense again come to life on earth. Just imagine all that has been
    • of the universe of radiant light. Imagine all this concentrated in
  • Title: Evolution/Aspect: Lecture 4: The Inner Aspect of the Moon-embodiment of the Earth (Part 1)
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    • magical effects, always require preparation connected with the
    • globe beyond which we conceive of nothing, so that we only imagine
    • hitherto thought whether in pictures or in imagination concerning
    • in imaginations. In this lecture we have alluded to primordial phases
    • with magic force when one stands before this picture, which
  • Title: Evolution/Aspect: Lecture 5: The Inner Aspect of the Moon-embodiment of the Earth (Part 2)
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    • one particular form of change. In this connection let us imagine a
  • Title: Spiritual Foundation of Morality: Lecture II
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    • must not, however, imagine that the whole population of Europe
    • the exception of black magicians, with whom we are not now
  • Title: Spiritual Foundation of Morality: Lecture III
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    • become more concrete than by our imagining this Individual active
  • Title: Occult Movement: Lecture One
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    • clear, Imaginative clairvoyance but nevertheless upon
    • in imagination to the primeval ages of humanity's
    • exist. Just imagine what would happen at the present time if
  • Title: Occult Movement: Lecture Two
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    • starting from man, imagines that underlying the whole
  • Title: Occult Movement: Lecture Three
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    • however, be quite erroneous to imagine that during the Old
    • Imagination. It did not become physical, or better said,
    • mineral matter was incorporated into the imaginative
  • Title: Occult Movement: Lecture Four
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    • — at least so I imagine — have caused you much
    • the evolution of the Earth. Do not imagine that it is an easy
    • Imaginative Cognition — in surging, undulating
    • Old Moon evolution can also be seen only in Imaginations,
    • in Imaginative clairvoyance. And so in connection with the
    • environment was visible to the Imaginative clairvoyance of
    • only through Imaginative clairvoyance. If, therefore, you
    • man that among other things, Imaginative clairvoyance would
    • imagine the situation in that ancient time! The situation was
  • Title: Occult Movement: Lecture Five
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    • visionary and imaginative in character, so that any
    • of visionary Imaginations.
    • visionary-imaginative clairvoyance, which stands there as an
    • Imaginative-visionary clairvoyance. To develop Imaginative
    • few. In the Eighth Sphere we have to do with Imaginations,
    • that is perceptible through Imaginative, visionary
    • substantiality, imaginatively perceptible! It must therefore
    • consists in what was formerly only imaginatively perceptible
    • mineral comes into existence out of the Imaginative
    • made into Imagination. Instead of an Earth arising from the
    • well: instead of pure Imaginations being there, the
    • Imaginations are densified by the infusion of a mineral
    • Imaginations are thus created. We are therefore drawn into a
    • world of densified Imaginations which are not lunar in
    • them into Imaginations, so that these Earth-substances
    • We are surrounded everywhere by the Imaginations into which
    • Imaginations. And so this Moon circles around as a globe of
    • instantly seizes hold of it, and whereas these people imagine
    • imagine from this how deep was the concern of those who,
    • than is imagined and it is a factor that must be reckoned
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  • Title: Occult Movement: Lecture Six
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    • had to be diverted from the Imaginative world, so too had the
    • “imaginative”. I might equally well read the
    • lines thus: “Not until in the imaginative membranes the
    • dare to express. In spirit, soul, imagination, she keeps
    • learnt by heart, the effect of an imagination regulated in a
    • imagination follows her, but we hope that such an entelechy
    • world. Can you possibly imagine that where such
  • Title: Occult Movement: Lecture Seven
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    • therefore entirely false to imagine that an infant lives on
    • nebulous way imagined by Pantheism; they come from actual
  • Title: Occult Movement: Lecture Eight
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    • only that! Imagine a Florence administered by councillors
    • involved in all kinds of questionable magic of which nothing
  • Title: Occult Movement: Lecture Nine
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    • understand that if someone says that there is white magic and
    • black magic, this implies duality. But duality can have
  • Title: Occult Movement: Lecture Ten
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    • right path. It is, however, a Luciferic conception to imagine
  • Title: Gospel of Mark: Contents and Synopsis
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    • perceive it in imagination and to understand it. This
  • Title: Gospel of Mark: Lecture 1
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    • more than anyone can imagine now, even in the most delicate
    • about in Sicily not only as a statesman, but as a magician
  • Title: Gospel of Mark: Lecture 3
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    • will continue for a long time yet. We may imagine that
    • described. Magical forces were brought down from the
    • down magically from the higher worlds. Now a new era begins,
    • combines the moral and magical elements in His healing, and
  • Title: Gospel of Mark: Lecture 4
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    • unconscious imaginations. It was a dreamlike clairvoyance in
    • the form of dreamlike imaginations, not in the rational
    • to imagine this because today one thinks about everything.
    • into his dreamlike imaginative world and saw pictures he was
    • the imaginative picture, and with it the explanation. He
  • Title: Gospel of Mark: Lecture 6
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    • imaginations, in imaginative knowledge. For this reason He
    • of course think of black magic, though if a plentiful
    • black magic. But it can neither be a question of black magic,
    • example, imagine ourselves in the period just after the
  • Title: Gospel of Mark: Lecture 7
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    • imaginable because in ancient times only a weak ego, a weak
    • subtlety it can be transformed into an imagination, into a
    • our imagination can be guided in this way in such a manner
    • descriptions. So does a man today speak who imagines himself
    • but only some imagination it is possible to see in front of
  • Title: Gospel of Mark: Lecture 8
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    • especially disposed to perceive imaginations, all
    • kinds of things through imagination, and to make use of what
    • imaginative vision and the use of occult powers.
    • imaginations through the veil of his corporeality, and easier
    • disciples by the lake in imagination only since He Himself is
    • imaginatively indicated in the Gospel that Christ was now in
    • were to perceive in imaginative knowledge how these forces,
    • of the occult. It is experienced imaginatively. One does not
    • imagination. Clairvoyant imaginative powers were awakened in
  • Title: Gospel of Mark: Lecture 9
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    • For it is scarcely possible to imagine that anything that
    • of the Mystery of Golgotha? We can imagine that He would
  • Title: Gospel of Mark: Lecture 10
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    • although they were not present. Just imagine how memory shone
    • aberrations of black magic, and the worst depravities of
  • Title: Old/New Methods: Contents
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    • Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition as actions on the way to
    • Threefold man in relation to the four elements and to Imagination,
  • Title: Old/New Methods: Lecture One
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    • is brought into life as if by magic, something which has been
    • kind, something unreal, is brought as if, by magic into real
  • Title: Old/New Methods: Lecture Two
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    • philosopher. Just imagine Mill or Bergson saying such a thing! It is
    • unimaginable. These are the things for which we must develop a sense
    • today only imagine a person to be capable of speaking in the way
    • cannot come about if any one region imagines itself to be in
    • three Magi from the East, brought to Christ Jesus. What led them to
    • the Magi from the East. At the time of the Mystery of Golgotha the
    • of the wisdom brought to Christ Jesus by the Magi from the East. But
  • Title: Old/New Methods: Lecture Three
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    • to imagine, though, that what lived in these people's view of the
    • following picture: Imagine a swarm of birds close by. You see each
    • concrete process that took place must be imagined as follows. In
    • once more through Imaginations to a kind of geosophy and cosmosophy.
    • have to speak of an atomistic world, we should not imagine it in the
    • abstract way common today. We should imagine it in the image of this
  • Title: Old/New Methods: Lecture Five
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    • what is revealed to the spiritual seeker in Imagination, Inspiration
    • shall consider with you something that goes beyond Imagination,
    • stand here in life, we have Imagination, Inspiration and Intuition as
    • to return once more to the physical world, Imagination, Inspiration
    • spiritual human being works through Imagination, Inspiration and
    • incarnated, sense-bound human being can gain through Imagination,
    • first step on the way to a new incarnation Imagination is realized
    • ordinary way, we imagine it to consist of muscles, nerves, vessels,
    • bones. We imagine the same of a corpse. The airy part of our organism
    • we ascend to the spiritual world through Imagination, Inspiration and
    • we descend from the spiritual world through Imagination, Inspiration
  • Title: Old/New Methods: Lecture Six
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    • transformation of the soul and imagines that any knowledge man is
    • knowledge can be attained. Today, on the other hand, people imagine
    • peculiar, they imagine that they can achieve what they are searching
  • Title: Old/New Methods: Lecture Seven
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    • — not intellectually, but in what comes from the imaginative
    • with regard to the human brain (white), we can imagine how, as a
    • ascends to higher knowledge — that is, to Imagination —
    • imagine that what you see around you in a ghostly form is actual
    • of Imagination. Here we have to live in a world of pictures; the
    • physical world. Every thoughtless glance is damaging to modern
    • physical world into all the knowledge we attain through Imagination,
    • other Jena professors. Imagine the huge crowd in the market square in
  • Title: Old/New Methods: Lecture Eight
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    • you can imagine all this.
    • is different. Try once to imagine absolutely accurately what is
    • source of the content of our feelings of self. Imagine that you want
  • Title: Old/New Methods: Lecture Nine
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    • understand it if we look at it pictorially. We have to imagine that
    • Imagine
    • people today usually imagine.
    • Cyprianus, a kind of miracle-working magician; in other words he is,
    • magician who has dealings with the spirits of nature, that world of
  • Title: Old/New Methods: Lecture Ten
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    • transformed — first into Imaginations, and then the
    • Imaginations transformed into Inspirations and Intuitions. What is
    • Imagination. The human head will not be understood until it is
    • studied with the knowledge given by Imagination.
    • knowledge given by Imagination, Inspiration and Intuition. He will
    • wrongly. Your study ought to be in the realm of Imagination, because
    • Learn to know man through Imagination, Inspiration, Intuition. That
  • Title: Old/New Methods: Lecture Eleven
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    • drama about the magician Cyprianus shows
    • practice of magic. Let us be clear about what is meant in this case.
    • turns back to what he remembers of the realm of magic.
    • he later called ‘magic’, for instance,
    • endeavouring to discover in connection with ancient magic.
    • that scholar of the fifteenth century who was growing beyond magic,
    • machine and the air pump — takes up magic and perishes, goes to
    • spiritual eyes if we were to imagine the following: Faust lectures at
    • which depicts things quite differently. Now imagine that an angel being
  • Title: Old/New Methods: Lecture Twelve
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    • level of pictures, images. This is the way to Imagination. Goethe was
    • simply pointing out the path to the world of Imaginations. This
    • to the path towards Imaginations.
    • is on the way to a life of Imagination. This brings us to one of the
    • imagine Goethe standing there. If you have a sense for his essential
    • and theology, and turning instead to magic — if you imagine
    • imagination, but Goethe did have imagination. Faust gains imagination
    • imagination? For this was the most outstanding power possessed by
    • secrets with the help of the imagination was anything more than a
    • to the imagination you are a step nearer to the human being's forces
    • step from the ordinary imagination to the faculty of Imagination! But
    • imagination. Thenceforward Faust develops his imagination. By means
    • the right to have an imagination. The rejuvenation he experiences is
    • imagination flourishes, the youthful formative forces remain alive in
    • towards the faculty of Imagination. Schiller was at first nowhere
    • near to seekingfor the faculty of Imagination. But in
    • Goethe's own imaginative life, fuelled as it is by the great riches
    • Beautiful Lily he is seeking for an Imagination which will make the
    • for an Imagination, but he cannot achieve an independent Imagination
    • understanding of what is actually there. Imagine that Schiller, who
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  • Title: Old/New Methods: Lecture Thirteen
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    • the utmost doubt; that is why I have devoted myself to magic.
    • able to clothe all this in an Imagination by saying to you: Let us
    • imagine Faust as Hamlet's teacher, a professor in Wittenberg. Hamlet
    • realm of Imagination and write the fairy-tale of the Green Snake and
    • Imagine what can come
    • into being. Imagine vividly to yourselves, here the fourth
    • Imagine
    • imagining that everything had always been as they knew it — if
  • Title: Old/New Methods: Lecture Fourteen
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    • would not be very good at coping with life. I cannot imagine, for
    • Neither can I imagine how in this aesthetic society certain things
    • healthy commonsense, what has been found through Imagination,
    • lectures what is brought to the fore in the world through Imagination
    • who enter with inner activity into what comes from Imagination will
    • something that has been discovered through Imagination. For instance,
    • understand something given through Imagination will have reactivated
    • through Imagination, he makes his organism more receptive to
    • needs to take in what can be given by Imagination, if only for the
    • common sense to what can be won through Imagination, Inspiration and
    • example, through Imagination, they can recapture that inner vitality
    • Imagination, Inspiration and Intuition, this gives human beings a
    • way into what research reveals through Imagination, Inspiration and
  • Title: Influences of Lucifer/Ahriman: Lecture Two
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    • not told in history! Just imagine what modern historians would have
  • Title: Influences of Lucifer/Ahriman: Lecture Three
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    • intelligence? I can best explain this in the following way. Imagine
    • present! — imagine yourself standing in front of a mirror and
    • — or so, at least, one imagines. In reality it is only a
  • Title: Influences of Lucifer/Ahriman: Lecture Four
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    • practice of magic arts of the greatest grandeur, and what otherwise
    • Let it never be imagined
    • anything to do with spiritual science would fall prey to his magic,
    • for by means of these stupendous magic arts he would be able to make
  • Title: Influences of Lucifer/Ahriman: Lecture Five
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    • in this instance they represent something different. Imagine, to
    • causes do not work singly, but together. And now imagine that there
    • described as unlawful magical practices are based essentially on the
    • They imagine that the earth's course would be exactly the same were
    • literature of maya and of truth as its antithesis, do not imagine
  • Title: Lucifer and Ahriman: Lecture II
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    • something we are not told in history! Just imagine what
  • Title: Lucifer and Ahriman: Lecture III
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    • explain this in the following way. — Imagine —
    • present! — imagine yourself standing in front of a
    • at least, one imagines. In reality it is only a reflected
  • Title: Lucifer and Ahriman: Lecture IV
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    • the practice of magic arts of the greatest grandeur, and what
    • imagined that Ahriman will appear as a kind of hoaxer,
    • spiritual science, would fall prey to his magic, for by means
    • of these stupendous magic arts he would be able to make great
  • Title: Lucifer and Ahriman: Lecture V
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    • something different. Imagine, to begin with, that each point
    • And now imagine that there are not six points only, but, let
    • what are often described as unlawful magical practices are
    • inexorable for materialistic thinkers. They imagine that the
    • and of truth as its antithesis,do not imagine that what you
  • Title: Young Doctors Course: Contents
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    • imagination: fluid man — muscle system. Knowledge through
    • Imagination and the life of the muscle; inspiration and the life of
    • Temperaments. Instructions for a meditation to acquire imaginative
    • the universal Spirituality. Imagination, Inspiration,
  • Title: Young Doctors Course: Lecture I
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    • enormously magnified people imagine that its workings will be
  • Title: Young Doctors Course: Lecture II
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    • about oxygen and nitrogen, we might imagine that it does not
  • Title: Young Doctors Course: Lecture III
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    • independent moral forces. We can imagine that the human
    • lead; we can imagine the organism containing lead in the same
  • Title: Young Doctors Course: Lecture V
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    • able to find the way to the spiritual. Let it not be imagined
  • Title: Young Doctors Course: Lecture VI
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    • imagination. Knowledge in those days had, it is true, an
    • illusionary character, but men had instinctive imaginations.
    • must be gained through imagination. It is, therefore, not to
    • attain to imaginations in full consciousness.
    • imagination. It is imagination that can lead us to the fluid
    • Imagination
    • ascend from thinking to imagination. With imagination we can
    • nature of the muscles can only be grasped by imagination. Why
    • imagination. Ordinary gravity is non-existent here. For the
    • form of knowledge is imagination. The muscular system is
    • comprehended through imagination — though there are
    • transformed. The essential characteristic of imagination is
    • imagination.
    • of inspiration, above imagination, we come to the airy man,
    • imaginative knowledge are they to be explained. It is just
    • nearest spiritual world through imagination, a further
    • able to reach these beings through imagination if he is to
    • covered with sand to dry and who then imagines that the sand
    • acquire imagination, inspiration and intuition in order to
    • imagination, what is heard spiritually (inspiration) and also
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  • Title: Young Doctors Course: Lecture VII
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    • imaginative cognition. When you have developed imaginative
    • imaginative cognition, namely, an intimate connection of
    • through imagination, as I said yesterday. We learn to know
    • imaginative cognition. But if we want to know what has a
    • imaginative. True knowledge of an inner organ is of the
    • have this knowledge through imagination. Yes, but imaginative
    • whereas imaginative knowing simultaneously takes hold of the
    • imaginative is of such a nature that you actually feel this
    • imagination of the bony system. Inwardly, it is the bony
    • from thoughts to imagination, we experience imagination in
    • being of man, and those who have no knowledge of imaginations
    • and inspirations do not know that the activity of imagination
    • a strain on the very muscles. Real imagination is like actual
    • labor and imagination. If I may be allowed to say something
    • personal, I have always found that imagination was helped a
    • and so made imagination easier. If you have exerted the
    • muscles in youth, imagination will be easier for you in later
    • no use at all for imagination. I am not saying anything
    • whatever against play. What imagination does is to bring the
    • the knowledge of a medicament is a true imaginative or
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  • Title: Young Doctors Course: Easter Course: Lecture I
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    • two atoms. All kinds of things are imagined to form
    • imaginative picture from the being of the plant. When you are
    • then it is an imaginative meditation. You should not remain
  • Title: Young Doctors Course: Easter Course: Lecture II
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    • imagining that one was thus getting knowledge of the human
    • were to ask ourselves how it should be fed, imagining that it
  • Title: Young Doctors Course: Easter Course: Lecture V
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    • done in imaginative consciousness. Hold it firmly in your
    • this condition, faint imaginations entered into his
    • preconceived notion to imagine that we think with the head.
    • to attain imagination in your conception of man's being. I
    • other. But if you succeed in this, the imagination of the
    • realize that the acquisition of imaginative consciousness
  • Title: Young Doctors Course: Appendix: Evening Gathering with Young Medical People
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    • the grasping of the fluid man by imaginative perception.)
    • imaginative thinking — we have the drop form. One
    • these things one should realize that the imaginative idea
    • means that one is imagining things and is brutally ignoring
    • someone can just decide to imagine that we live here in an
    • we arrive at an imagination through the idea which our head
    • human head, and one has to imagine that one has a modified
    • Now imagine
    • drop into a cylinder and you imagine that the part of the
    • order to imagine man's torso, one has to think that the
    • imagine that you expand this to get the arms, and that the
    • accustom your soul to work in the imaginative sphere. For
    • that I imagine a sphere, and then an elongated sphere; this
    • and you can answer this in an imaginative way And so if you
    • want to form imaginations you should get used to looking at
    • imagine that this occurs as if some kind of fluid would move
    • here. I imagine that the sphere becomes expanded on one side
    • and infolded on the other. But now imagine that you go
    • imagine that the formations do not just become acted upon
    • from one side. Imagine that you make an expansion, infolding,
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  • Title: Young Doctors Course: Bridge Lecture 1: Soul and Spiritual in the Human Physical Constitution
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    • to the three higher forms of knowledge: Imagination,
  • Title: Young Doctors Course: Bridge Lecture 3: The Path to Freedom and Love and their Significance in World Happenings
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    • live in this world and can contemplate it. To imagine that we
    • Imagine that
    • Imagination’. Moral Imagination rises to the 'Moral
    • Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition.
  • Title: Cosmic Workings: Lecture I
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  • Title: Cosmic Workings: Lecture II
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    • Imagine
    • on earth. The lecturer said: Yes, it is difficult to imagine that
    • imagine that the earth was once a fiery-fluid body. There could be no
    • from the nearest star. Now one cannot imagine — said the
    • simply nonsense to imagine that life is built up from dead substances
    • a part of the question which Herr B. has asked. Let us imagine then that
    • everything imaginable is deposited in him. Now I remember! Yes, I say
    • imagined.
  • Title: Cosmic Workings: Lecture III
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    • said to these enlightened people. As you can imagine, none of them
  • Title: Cosmic Workings: Lecture IV
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    • might imagine that if oxygen were in our stomach, it could get out
  • Title: Cosmic Workings: Lecture V
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    • imagine that there is now no more than a trace of the original
    • form. And what happens then? Imagine I had thus a plant form from a
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture I: The Johannine Christians.
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    • comprehended, at least imaginatively grasped.
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture II: Living Spiritual History.
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    • St. John, and its relation to the other Gospels. But you must not imagine
    • imagination makes you believe you are seeing all sorts of invisible
    • But Herman Grimm was not only a researcher but an imaginative thinker
    • moment arrives. One must not imagine that anything pertaining to the
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture III: The Metamorphoses of the Earth.
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    • bodies. But you must not imagine man on the old Moon as having
    • on the sun. You will readily imagine that among these beings were to
    • lived on the old Moon. Now, you can imagine that since a certain
    • closely. Imagine you could have stood on this ancient heavenly body
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture IV: The Hierarchical Beings of our Solar System and the Kingdoms of the Earth.
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    • only one who imagines all spirit as physical, and who fain would apply
    • imagine how the mineral kingdom was gradually ejected. Consider that
    • You can now readily imagine
    • only an unpretentious remnant remains. But if you imagined that during
    • all those beings originated in popular imagination and childish conceptions.
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture V: Human Evolution within the Embodiments of our Earth.
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    • accurately by imagining the craving of these souls to return to earth.
    • the time of the moon's withdrawal, you can imagine that the expansion
    • clearly. For simplicity's sake, imagine that during the moon crisis
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture VI: The Atlantean Oracles.
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    • imagine the consciousness of an ancient Atlantean, we must think of
    • third of the Atlantean age approached. You can imagine that previously
    • of instruction was very different. Let us try to imagine the nature
    • age? Here we must imagine first of all the mighty impression exercized
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture VII: The Baptism with Water and the Baptism with Fire and Spirit.
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    • to imagine the spiritual scientist to be unacquainted with these hypotheses.
    • — But it is a grave error, a dire superstition, to imagine that
    • Nor should one imagine
    • Do not imagine for a moment, however, that in communicating spiritual-scientific
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture VIII: The Initiation Mysteries.
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    • is why theological critics of this type imagine that the writer of the
    • the greatest imaginable import for Jesus of Nazareth. The four Gospels
    • following: According to Matthew, three Wise Men, or Magi, guided by
    • of death on the cross. He could only imagine that when Christ came He
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture IX: The Artistic Composition of the Gospel of St. John.
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    • peoples; and you must therefore imagine the force that one soul could
    • of that sort is to take effect. We could imagine the possibility of
    • one hand, had lost the magic power of influencing by means of blood
    • possessed the magic powers which act from soul to soul. Among these
    • of engendering intense magical force. This can be verified at any time
    • magical powers that permitted one soul to act upon another.
    • Let us imagine that in
    • the magical power of love arising out of consanguinity, for the water
    • Wine is what they would have been drinking if the right magical influence
    • vessels becoming wine when it was drunk? The magical power deriving
    • Imagine the ideal of love, as the Gospels describe the relations between
    • Jesus of Nazareth and His mother, and then try to imagine Him using
    • A special magic is lent
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture X: What Occurred at the Baptism?
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    • can readily imagine that mighty changes must have taken place in the
    • imagine that an event associated with any being whatever were circumscribed
    • same is true if your air is cut off. It is quite arbitrary to imagine
    • tribal blood through men's veins brought about the strong, magical forces
    • had magical force working in his own blood, making possible the influence
    • conditions, that magical forces would come to light. You would be falling
    • are lacking; and the same is true of the magical forces: they cannot
    • and up to a point he was master of definite magical powers in the old
    • characterization of the origin of the magical forces residing in the
    • learned that a fifth-degree initiate commands the occult-magical forces
    • the fifth grade, was able to employ magically the folk forces expressed
    • meantime you can readily imagine that freshly drawn water is different
    • well be imagined. Anybody can make up explanations of that sort. By
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture XI: The Harmonization of the Inner Forces of Man through the Christ-Impulse.
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    • ego; and the imagination, the gift of storytelling, inherited from the
    • Imagine, in ancient times, a man of insight who could see deep into
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture XII: The Decline of Primeval Wisdom and its Rejuvenation through the Christ-Impulse.
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    • Let us imagine for a moment
    • surroundings. People imagine that they consist only of what their skin
    • observations are not concepts! Do not imagine that such things as Darwinism
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture XIV: The Earth as Christ's Body and as a New Light Center.
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    • evolution. Now let us imagine the middle light as burning brightly,
    • Now, imagine you meet
    • incapable of recognizing him? Can you imagine asking him whether he
    • be expressed in any words of human language, that it can be imagined
  • Title: Materialism/Anthroposophy: Contents
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    • forces of the head are recognized by imagination; those of
    • intuition. The nature of imagination; essence of reflective thinking;
  • Title: Materialism/Anthroposophy: Lecture I
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    • consciousness, so that only the pictorial, imaginative
    • had to go on living! Just imagine how impossible it would be
    • this — one can just about imagine what sort of words
    • Imagine that
    • sustains his whole organism in its state of activity. Imagine
    • pictures, it can have dreamlike imaginations, but it cannot
  • Title: Materialism/Anthroposophy: Lecture II
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    • Structural forces of the head are recognized by imagination; those of
    • The nature of imagination; essence of reflective thinking; objective
    • not remain a mere idea. At least in our imagination —
    • even if we cannot rise to clairvoyant Imaginations — we
    • an Imaginative element.
    • only when we learn to investigate Imaginatively. Then, the
    • human brain appears as a realized human Imagination.
    • Imaginative perception teaches us to become familiar with the
    • and anatomy, as a realized Imagination. This is
    • brain is an actual human Imagination. We are indeed born with
    • the point of being a realized Imaginative world, to be the
    • impression of an Imaginative world. This is, as it were, the
    • replica of an Imaginative world. Into this impression of the
    • Imaginative world we then build the conceptual experiences
    • in Imagination. A person who honestly pursues his way in his
    • of an ascent to Imaginative thinking is to have before your
    • Imaginative perception are offered the opportunity to survey
    • visible to imaginative perception. It is possible to view it
    • in Imaginations, but it is now revealed in a quite special
    • revealing itself to Imaginative perception in the way I could
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  • Title: Materialism/Anthroposophy: Lecture III
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    • a more poetic, imaginative form in the civilizations of the
    • historically it depends on them even today. Just imagine, it
  • Title: Materialism/Anthroposophy: Lecture IV
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    • depicted imaginatively and pictorially in the human being,
    • who truly possesses Imaginative perception. In those times,
    • Imaginative perception, but we can repeat it today in full
    • consciousness. If we develop an Imaginative conception of
    • we have an Imaginative view of what can be beheld in purely
    • Imaginative perception outside the planetary sphere, then
    • tries to form a vivid Imaginative view, it does not turn into
    • Imagine that Herr von Gleich would be successful in rooting
  • Title: Materialism/Anthroposophy: Lecture V
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    • prosaic, unimaginative ways as, shall we say, our modern
    • profound Imagination arose in them. In the bread of the Last
    • as a kind of picture and Imagination for what must be sought
  • Title: Materialism/Anthroposophy: Lecture VII
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    • knowledge borne aloft by wings of imagination. Immediately,
    • imaginative spirit of knowledge, this knowledge borne by the
    • following one; then imagine these earth lives as shadowy,
    • is added to mendacity. Just imagine the creature that would
    • Imagine such a person! This, however, is present-day
  • Title: Materialism/Anthroposophy: Lecture VIII
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    • Concerning 2, a person could imagine that one thing
    • it would not have occurred to anybody to imagine an
    • imagined as lying in a circle, connected to each other; two:
    • and imagine that you could eliminate numbers from the
    • Imagine the appearance of your hand, if the thumb were here,
    • imaginative thinking in the qualities of numbers did
  • Title: Materialism/Anthroposophy: Lecture IX
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    • you a vivid description of this. Imagine that a person
    • pictorial imagination and enter into your body, you cannot
    • instinctive Imaginations, Inspirations, and Intuitions, they
    • Imaginations and by means of them we can describe the world
    • through Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition.
    • Imagine that you try
    • Imagination that this spirituality receives its first
    • deepens it Imaginatively, Inspiratively, and Intuitively,
  • Title: Materialism/Anthroposophy: Lecture X
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    • can turn into Imagination. It becomes evident, for example,
    • change modern thinking into Imagination, that pictures are
    • aroused to Imagination, hence, to life. Otherwise, humanity
    • if Imaginative life does not once more enter into this
    • capable of taking in Imagination, the more will the full
    • image, if Imaginations do not enter into this thinking once
    • the direction of and working through Imagination, but through
    • refer to them speak of them. Theosophists imagine that the
    • However, it can be brought to life through Imagination. Then
    • alive — which indeed it is — and then imagine it
    • possibly imagine that there might be reason, nous, in the
  • Title: Materialism/Anthroposophy: Lecture XI
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    • infused with the most modern impulse, unimaginable in the
    • shadowy intellect can be raised to Imaginations out of man's
  • Title: Materialism/Anthroposophy: Lecture XII
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    • Maistre, a personality of the greatest imaginable genius, of
  • Title: Materialism/Anthroposophy: Lecture XIII
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    • for Imagination. If they remain with abstract conception,
  • Title: Materialism/Anthroposophy: Lecture XIV
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    • given us by way of new Imaginations in which the existence of
    • But imagine that people were to continue thinking in this
    • through new Imagination and through spiritual science in
  • Title: Materialism/Anthroposophy: Lecture XV
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    • — this is how John Scotus Erigena imagines it — it
    • instinctively. Just as little could we imagine a sociology of
    • sixth, human beings behold — namely, imaginatively, the
  • Title: Materialism/Anthroposophy: Lecture XVI
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    • Erigena. This Godhead awaits our attainment of Imagination
    • striving for Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition, which
  • Title: Materialism/Anthroposophy: Lecture XVII
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    • imagined that processes took place in the earth that simply
    • that the ancient Egyptians imagined that in the life between
    • They imagined it molding the fluid body, bringing about the
    • the fluids. They imagined that in turn a fourfold influence
    • approached, the Greeks imagined that the activity of bile
    • imagined that this body is molded in its spatial form
    • birth and death. This is how people imagined it.
    • Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition. In a certain sense,
  • Title: Driving Force: Lecture I
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    • the realm of the soul, where the Imaginative element lifts it
  • Title: Driving Force: Lecture III
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    • picture or Imagination of them he had to attach to them, in a
    • you to imagine man at that time as I have described him in my books
    • describe, but you may be able to imagine it if I say the
    • imagined.
  • Title: Driving Force: Lecture V
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    • active everywhere. I could imagine — the human
  • Title: Driving Force: Lecture VI
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    • difficult to imagine how man could have been influenced by
    • with his lifeless but massive intellect, imagines that if
  • Title: Driving Force: Lecture VII
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    • being was a divine IMAGINATION.
    • seeing dreamlike Imaginations, but they said : In the
    • enters Earth-existence there is present a divine Imagination.
    • A divine Imagination becomes the basis of the being who
    • Imagination of the Gods. They said to themselves : The Gods
    • have Imaginations and they imprint these Imaginations in the
    • upwards to Imaginations of the Gods but to THOUGHTS of the
    • product of divine Imagination which he conceived as being
    • consciousness, man was first a divine Imagination, then a
    • the picture further. Genuine Imaginations make this possible.
    • It is only deliberately thought-out Imaginations that lead us
    • not been converted from intellectualism to Imagination,
    • friends, right Imaginations give rise to what is right. If
    • the earthworms. That too is a valid Imagination.
  • Title: Building Stones: Synopses
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    • “imaginations”.
    • healed. The magic power of Christ's words. He
    • Rationalism leads to the death of creative Imagination.
  • Title: Building Stones: Lecture One
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    • questions are not so simple as people fondly imagine today.
    • “Imaginations”.
    • But “Imaginations” represent realities; they should
    • not be interpreted symbolically. Their imaginative content
    • imaginative conceptions, it is clear that in the nineteenth
    • in the affairs of men. You can imagine how difficult this
    • is given the name of “Imagination” or
    • “Imaginative Knowledge”. It is the result of
  • Title: Building Stones: Lecture Two
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    • those who imagine themselves to be objective, one encounters
  • Title: Building Stones: Lecture Three
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    • philosophies of religion which imagine that they are in a
    • materialized, you can well imagine that he would promptly
    • for times have changed much more than people imagine. Today
    • heard Him spoke of the magic power that lay in His words.
    • still recognized the evocative or magical power of the words
    • imagine that the author of the John Gospel sat beside Christ
    • opposed. And I leave it to your imagination to picture what
    • impression that what one imagines to be a moral idea today is
    • as the result of Imaginative cognition. Here is portrayed the
    • Imaginative cognition.
  • Title: Building Stones: Lecture Four
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    • plant morality. Imagine the reception that would be accorded
    • imagine that man's relation to the universe has always
    • imagine that those who strive to arrive at the truth by means
    • Darwin imagines but that today we can no longer grasp the
    • I doubt if there is a single person who imagines that the
    • so simple as one imagines. We must realize that those who
  • Title: Building Stones: Lecture Five
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    • his creative imagination. For this view is identical with the
    • by force is one of the enigmas of history. Imagine the state
    • Christian witness are more widely shared than people imagine.
  • Title: Building Stones: Lecture Six
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    • could hardly imagine a more radical breach with the
    • that is an “Imagination”, and not only an
    • “Imagination”, but also an historical cult act,
    • for these “Imaginations” often took the form of
    • taken more or less imaginatively, but with this
  • Title: Building Stones: Lecture Seven
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    • challenges that it is possible to imagine.
    • cease, that no one may practise ritual magic in order to
    • honesty of purpose as Julian you can well imagine how much
    • life to the Earth, it is difficult for us to imagine that
    • Rosenkreutz imagines forces to be active in man which embrace
    • urge to recapture the spirit of ancient Greece! Imagine what
  • Title: Building Stones: Lecture Eight
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    • One can hardly imagine a greater contrast than the contrast
    • magic powers which resided in these images. The Roman
    • artist portrayed his visual imaginations in concrete form.
    • Visual imagination is virtually a thing of the past; we
    • again from their own ashes. However much we may imagine they
  • Title: Building Stones: Lecture Nine
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    • can well imagine from the statements I recently made about
    • literature and their cultural life. Just imagine how
    • foolish to imagine that the course of history could have been
    • hardly imagine a more misguided or misleading analogy. If we
    • imagines that belief is no longer possible for modern man
  • Title: Building Stones: Lecture Ten
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    • living Imaginations imbued with colour and
    • high degree of Imaginative cognition which is a necessity for
    • clairvoyant sense for Imaginative cognition that he had
    • developed. But precisely because this Imaginative cognition
    • deny Christ's relation to the sun. Through Imaginative
    • the familiar case of a person who is dreaming or who imagines
  • Title: Therapeutic Insights: Contents
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    • nature of hallucination, fantasy, and imagination.
  • Title: Therapeutic Insights: Lecture I
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    • unlike what the physicists imagine. If this (sketching)
    • space. Imagine, to begin with, filled space. On earth you
    • Imagine we have
    • We can imagine — although this is not actually possible
    • imagine as filled out by the sun. The sun therefore has an
    • cosmic lawfulness. Just imagine how in the human being the
    • conceptually; rather, he saw it in pictures, in imaginations.
    • imaginations what lives in the watery element and actually
    • pictures, these imaginations.”
    • imagination and brought into living connection with the human
    • back. We must find our way back through Imagination to the
    • Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition — is
  • Title: Therapeutic Insights: Lecture II
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    • the point of view of Imaginative cognition, would have
    • Imaginative cognition would reveal a certain relationship of
    • formulation of the content of the Imaginative world, at least
    • one part of the Imaginative world. Such a knowledge can only
    • whose goal is Imaginative cognition.
    • Imaginative cognition, however, one remains unacquainted with
    • with Imagination what I described two days ago as the weaving
  • Title: Therapeutic Insights: Lecture III
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    • higher stage of cognition, in Imaginative cognition, in
    • pictorial mental images, imaginations, are constantly forming
    • constantly forming imaginations; we digest these
    • imaginations, as it were, by means of the soul element and
    • build up the body out of them. These imaginations are not
    • health of the organism. The imaginative activity is thus very
    • Imagine the
    • much; imagine any moment in which the human being is
    • we do not perceive hallucinations but imaginations. Thus we
    • perceive imaginations when we rise to spiritual vision.
    • hallucination and Imagination.
    • conceptualizes as spirit, then it has imaginations; if the
    • imaginations. The soul forms the mediator between
    • hallucinations and imaginations in faintly outlined
    • If the spirit conceptualizes as spirit, imaginations arise.
    • that is permeated through and through with imaginations, a
  • Title: Therapeutic Insights: Lecture IV
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    • imagine what a strong distinction exists between what now
    • You can imagine what enormous significance these things will
  • Title: Therapeutic Insights: Lecture V
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    • must be replaced by Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition;
    • consciousness; the thought then becomes Imagination. This
    • Imagination, which in occult development is striven for with
    • that is after he has gone through the Imaginative stage, the
    • Inspiration and then to Imagination, undergoing Imagination
    • reverse path down again to Imagination, arriving again at
    • Imagination.
    • his conception, he does indeed have an Imagination, but a
    • will-saturated Imagination. Out of the Imagination, which is
    • having approached Imagination during the passage through life
    • imagination. The fully human being thus will arise.
  • Title: Things Past and Present: Lecture I
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    • is that which draws itself to the magic in the district
  • Title: Things Past and Present: Lecture II: Deeper Secrets of Man's Soul-Spiritual Nature
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    • Just imagine
    • this there is a much deeper process. Just imagine this
    • hypothesis, for example, just imagine that there are beings
    • who are not able to see human beings and just imagine that
    • say that this is difficult to imagine, and you could also ask
    • not realism? I cannot imagine any simple woman being deceived
    • small brain. Just imagine this: the common qulaities of the
  • Title: Things Past and Present: Lecture III: A Fragment from the Jewish Haggada, Blavatsky
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    • ceremonial magic in which the soul which you are imprisoning
    • occult imprisonment. This particular ceremonial magic leading
  • Title: Things Past and Present: Lecture IV: Secrets of Freemasonry
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    • Dogma and Ritual of the Higher Magic
    • Key to the Higher Magic
    • Dogma and Ritual of the Higher Magic
    • degree or higher. Just imagine what it means to carry such a
    • then just imagine where you would have advanced when you are
    • became worse and worse.” I ask you to just imagine how
    • the situation stands. Do not just imagine that this person
    • within a state. Just imagine what you can work in the world
  • Title: Things Past and Present: Lecture V: Comenius and the Temple of PanSophia
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    • imagine how a person, particularly in the ancient Greek Age,
    • imagined there was a bee from the sound of the ventilator
    • became imagination and then descended into the astral body,
    • be more damaging than useful for those people who are not
  • Title: Things Past and Present: Lecture VI: Death and Resurrection
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    • imaginative ideas. The most significant symbol of such
    • through this imagination one wants to show what the situation
    • soul. Just imagine that so-called Monists were sitting here
    • must be an organism, because just imagine, if the
  • Title: Things Past and Present: Lecture VII: Man's Four Members
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    • birth and death. Now, just represent in an imaginative way,
    • just imagine that it could be done, that you could remove the
    • imagine what we have there, in the main, as a totality in us.
    • to separate it out imaginatively as I just indicated in the
  • Title: Things Past and Present: Lecture VIII: Thomas More and His Utopia
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    • against the candidate for sainthood. Now, just imagine that
  • Title: Things Past and Present: Lecture IX: Celtic Symbols and Cult, Jesuit State in Paraguay
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    • magical working. But a working which today is impermissible
    • Just imagine
    • would have liked to have had one. Just imagine this astral
    • important than one can, in the first place, imagine.
  • Title: Things Past and Present: Lecture X
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    • for us to imagine that the whole process of the spiritual
    • imagine that all the Music which was weaving through the
    • imagination through an apparatus out of which our present
    • larynx has developed; and these pictures of imagination would
    • imaginations but also to be able to think. That which
    • We always have Imaginations. However, they are toned over by
    • light. The Imaginations are always there and are continuously
    • itself to Imagination, and through the beating up of the
    • extraction out of the Imagination of our conscious ideas.
  • Title: Things Past and Present: Lecture XI: Fragments from the Jewish Haggada
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    • spiritual world; they go back to imaginative knowledge.
    • demons who for imaginative vision look like goats and fly
    • such ancient imaginative legends, nothing of an arbitrary
  • Title: Fall/Darkness: Lecture 1: The Driving Force Behind Europe's War
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  • Title: Fall/Darkness: Lecture 3: The Search for a Perfect World
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    • absolute sense they really are the best, one cannot imagine
    • meaningless. But people are able to imagine they could be
    • cannot be realized, but at least they imagine that if
    • the greatest difficulties one can imagine. For when it comes
    • Imagine —
    • by people who let their imaginations run riot, and so there
  • Title: Fall/Darkness: Lecture 4: The Elemental Spirits of Birth and Death
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    • powers of dynamite, etc., and you can easily imagine, seeing
    • people do not know about it. Modern materialists imagine that
    • symbols to illustrate non-physical ideas. Imagine we have a
    • not to consider such ideas today. Just imagine trying to
    • kind of apology, that one should not, of course, imagine the
  • Title: Fall/Darkness: Lecture 5: Changes in Humanity's Spiritual Make-up
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    • Imaginations of a genius to arise unconsciously. The power of
    • good look at, is the following. Imagine we have a number of
    • blackest of black magic was practised in Atlantean times, and
  • Title: Fall/Darkness: Lecture 6: The New Spirituality
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    • imagine. No, this thought-substance is actually what we call
    • unaccustomed idea. Imagine you are lying in bed and it is
    • facetiousness, because they cannot even imagine that there is
    • of many examples. People imagine that the inner life has
    • just imagine what the whole enlightened modern world would say
    • ever awarded to a professor of philosophy. But imagine
  • Title: Fall/Darkness: Lecture 7: Working from Spiritual Reality
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    • whole of his Michelangelo, are merely figures from a magic
    • Let me give you an example taken from everyday life. Imagine
  • Title: Fall/Darkness: Lecture 8: Abstraction and Reality
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    • absolute truth; they cannot even imagine that the opposite
    • about as horrible as you can imagine. If you pay for it with
  • Title: Fall/Darkness: Lecture 9: The Battle between Michael and 'The Dragon'
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    • harmful and damaging things. We may say that a particular
    • entities which will be rummaging through every part of the
  • Title: Fall/Darkness: Lecture 10: The Influence of the Backward Angels
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    • however, are not viable. Why is this so? Well, imagine
    • Imagine
    • before our eyes, our ears and our other senses. Imagine this
    • foolish those superstitions were! Imagine the way in which
    • purely imaginary. When people think like this, and infinitely
  • Title: Fall/Darkness: Lecture 11: Recognizing the Inner Human Being
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    • imagined by modern mineralogists, geologists and physicists.
    • them. Imagine a four-legged animal: as it walks, its backbone
    • spirit of human and natural evolution and find imaginative
    • with pleasure because they imagine they are saying something
    • not act from outside, magically, but only in so far as it
  • Title: Fall/Darkness: Lecture 13: The Fallen Spirits' Influence in the World
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    • 70s, much more so than people imagine today — future
  • Title: Fall/Darkness: Lecture 14: Into the Future
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    • spirits which are at work in them. People tend to imagine
    • and cannot yet be in accord with reality. Imagine what it
    • the whole population. Financiers were usually imagined to be
  • Title: Okkulte Utvikling: Foredrag 1
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    • imaginativt, det blir lettere for antroposofen i utvikling enn den
  • Title: Okkulte Utvikling: Foredrag 2
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    • imaginasjon, så utspiller det seg i dets hjerne prosesser, som
  • Title: Okkulte Utvikling: Foredrag 3
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    • seg inn i hele omgivelsen med imaginativ bevissthet, for likesom
    • imaginativ. Har man nu gjort det slik som det er skildret — la
  • Title: Okkulte Utvikling: Foredrag 6
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    • vår betraktning vokser lungen seg ut til imaginasjonen av det,
    • menneskeskikkelsen, til imaginasjonen av ørnen.
    • disse to antydninger idag vise, hvor typisk imaginasjonen opptrer,
    • klarsyn litt efter litt går over i imaginasjon. Og til de
    • største imaginasjoner som man kan oppleve, hører —
    • iallfal for jordtiden — Paradisimaginasjonen og
    • Gralsimaginasjonen.
  • Title: Okkulte Utvikling: Foredrag 7
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    • fremstiller okkulte imaginasjoner, som virkelig kan oppleves,
    • er imaginasjoner, som ved hjelp av astrallegemet er tatt fra
    • religionssamfunn opptar et menneske, er han midt i imaginasjoner,
    • astrale personlighets billeder og imaginasjoner.
  • Title: Okkulte Utvikling: Foredrag 8
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    • tilflukt til imaginasjoner, og disse imaginasjoner blir jo også
    • klarsynte imaginasjoner, det er på en måte heller ikke
    • imaginasjoner. — - Og slik er det da også særlig
    • likeoverfor sådanne betydningsfulle, veldige imaginasjoner som
    • den der er skildret i Paradisimaginasjonen. Den som virkelig opplever
    • denne Paradisimaginasjonen, den som altså kan ha den for seg som
    • Paradisimaginasjon kan sees, desto større styrke vinner disse
    • mere disse Paradisimaginasjoner for en, eller bedre sagt, de lar dem
    • når man har denne Paradisimaginasjon utenfor sitt fysiske og
    • litt efter litt å nærme seg til Paradisimaginasjonen. Og
    • nærmer man seg mere og mere paradisimaginasjonen. Og når
    • Paradisimaginasjonen, det vil si blir den stadig mere levende, og
    • Paradisimaginasjonen, man blir til ett med den. Man føler seg da
    • formørker disse personlige interesser Paradisimaginasjonen,
    • har feiret sin forening med paradisimaginasjonen, føler seg slik
    • i den som om nu denne Paradisimaginasjon var blitt dets eget
    • Paradisimaginasjonens ting og vesener.
    • paradisimaginasjonen, da kan det ha omtrent følgende inntrykk:
    • Paradisimaginasjonen. — Ved det vil man likesom skaffe seg
    • seg med Paradisimaginasjonen, og så får den inspirasjon som
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  • Title: Okkulte Utvikling: Foredrag 9
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    • dikter: han hadde en slags ubevisst, instinktiv imaginasjon i
    • Paradisimaginasjonen. Jeg har riktignok også sagt Dem — og
    • det er riktig — at denne Paradisimaginasjon svarer til en
    • at mennesket kunne komme til å få denne Paradisimaginasjon,
    • ansporet til en slik imaginasjon gjennom sitt fysiske og eteriske
    • vil komme til denne Paradisimaginasjon. Mange overvinnelser må
    • imaginasjoner — unntatt Paradisimaginasjonen — er
    • til Paradisimaginasjonen, desto skjønnere blir det billede, som
    • iakttagelse, men det kommer frem imaginasjoner som er usanne,
    • fremkommer uriktige imaginasjoner i den klarsynte skuen, da virker
    • disse uriktige imaginasjoner på et vis sjelelig smitsomt. De
    • imaginasjonene videre og ikke forsøker å begrunne dem
    • den slags imaginasjoner. Og det er bare slike imaginasjoner som
    • og slett imaginasjoner. Og mens den som utbrer intellektuelle
    • uriktige imaginasjoner, nettopp med disse berøver de andre, som
    • blinne for den nødvendige reaksjon imot denslags imaginasjoner.
  • Title: Okkulte Utvikling: Foredrag 10
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    • okkulte sprog kaller imaginasjoner. Alltid mer og mer viser det
    • seg okkult som en sum av imaginasjoner, — at på en
    • menneskelegeme, da ser man en del billeder, imaginasjoner. Den
    • imaginasjonene frem, — men de er skjøvet sånn inn i
    • klarsynte blikk i imaginasjonen og man vet da, at dyrene ikke er det
    • som de syntes å være ut fra maya, men de er imaginasjoner,
    • det vil si, de er imaginasjoner tenkt ut fra en bevissthet. Hvem
    • tenker altså dyrene i imaginasjoner? Hos hvem er de
    • imaginasjoner? I sine ytre former er dyrene og plantene, men plantene
    • mindre enn dyrene og minst mineralene Ahrimans imaginasjoner.
    • Ahrimans imaginasjon. Vi vet jo at gruppesjelene ligger til grunn for
    • dyrene. Gruppesjelene er ikke Ahrimans imaginasjoner, men de enkelte
    • dyr er i sin ytre skikkelse Ahrimans imaginasjoner. Når vi
    • preger disse med sine imaginasjoner. Den enkelte løve, slik som
    • utvikling, med det, som vi kaller imaginasjoner. Vi kan godt se hos
    • til imaginasjonssjel.
    • inspirasjonssjel, imaginasjonssjel, som så går over i
    • imaginasjonssjelen og det annet gir seg så å si av seg selv
    • til imaginasjonssjel, inspirasjonssjel, og intuisjonssjel.
    • imaginasjoner, som man kan gjøre seg og som der gir uttrykk for
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  • Title: Memory and Habit: Lecture I
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    • memory. Just imagine what it would be like if memory were not one of
    • imaginative life and he found it inscribed in the cosmic substance.
    • enduring traces of imaginative, dreamlike experiences. Habits arise
    • to imagine that physical existence is something to be despised. I have
    • evolution as a force enabling man to draw his dreamlike, imaginative
    • nonsense to imagine that such a relationship to truth could have
  • Title: Memory and Habit: Lecture II
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    • during that period of dreamy, imaginative vision, man had no need of
    • imaginations. During the Earth period proper this mode of experience
    • dreamlike, imaginative consciousness.
    • different process from what took place in the dreamy, imaginative
    • impossible to imagine how greatly sinned against is the maxim that
  • Title: Memory and Habit: Lecture III
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    • so impossible to imagine them changed into something different, some
  • Title: True Nature: Lecture I: The Event of Christ's Appearance in the Etheric World
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    • ancient Indian civilisation-epoch. It must not be imagined that
    • can well imagine that this was so in an epoch when the soul was fully
    • of beings among which a being grows up. You can therefore imagine
  • Title: True Nature: Lecture II: The Second Coming of Christ in the Etheric World
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    • not he imagined that they can be worked up by the intellect; they
    • strongly within him. But do not imagine that even now this knowledge
    • let nobody imagine that the announcement of the Christ Event —
  • Title: Evolution of Consciousness: Cover Sheet
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    • consciousness - Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition. A particularly
  • Title: Evolution of Consciousness: Contents
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    • consciousness - Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition. A particularly
    • First Steps towards Imaginative Knowledge
  • Title: Evolution of Consciousness: Relevant Literature
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    • consciousness - Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition. A particularly
  • Title: Evolution of Consciousness: Complete Edition (ref.)
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    • consciousness - Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition. A particularly
  • Title: Evolution of Consciousness: Lecture I: First Steps towards Imaginative Knowledge
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    • consciousness - Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition. A particularly
    • Imaginative
    • think he has had a direct, imaginative impression, a vision, of
    • with imaginary, auto-suggested lemonade!” That is where the
    • difference begins between what is merely imagined passively and what
    • painful, in the other it is painful only in imagination. The
    • picture. For this reason I call this cognition Imaginative
    • dissolves and we arrive at a truly Imaginative-knowledge. It comes to
    • feeling of happiness is united with this Imaginative
    • an Imaginative result of this experience of happiness.
    • Imaginative knowledge, we may call it Inspired knowledge. If we
  • Title: Evolution of Consciousness: Lecture II: Inspiration and Intuition
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    • consciousness - Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition. A particularly
    • first steps to Imaginative knowledge have been successfully taken. A man
    • Imaginations experienced in two dimensions, as indicated
    • not Imaginations. Rather is it as though, having lost the third
    • the look of the physical world will be a vision. Genuine Imagination
    • Imaginative cognition. He no longer feels himself as a separate
    • out yesterday, this Imaginative experience in the etheric, which becomes
    • striven for through Imagination, through our life-tableau, and make
    • was not the spiritual world, but merely an Imaginative picture of it.
    • Imaginative cognition reveals only this inner world, which appears to
    • Let us imagine
    • take as we walk away, it becomes quieter and quieter. Let us imagine
    • imagine it to be the same with this silence. There would be not only the
    • meet in this way when we go on beyond Imagination into the stillness of
    • reveals its spiritual nature first in the pictures of Imagination,
    • Imagination, the astral world — the name is not important
    • misunderstood because, for example, anyone with imaginative, poetic
    • Imagination and Inspiration. He has also to acquire Intuition
    • back in imagination through a whole day in three or four
    • learn in the realm of nature. Imagine that you have developed this
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  • Title: Evolution of Consciousness: Lecture III: Initiation-Knowledge -- New and Old
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    • consciousness - Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition. A particularly
    • Imaginative-knowledge to that of Inspiration, a man is able, with
    • Now imagine
    • experience in his dreamlike imaginations. In his soul he had
    • lights up now in my dreamlike imaginations. I have clothed it in my
    • Imagination to Inspiration. What a man himself is as soul, as spirit,
    • knowledge, whereas the advance to Imaginative knowledge gives a man
    • is seen to be in Imagination, and as I have described it. The higher
  • Title: Evolution of Consciousness: Lecture IV: Dream Life
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    • consciousness - Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition. A particularly
    • of daily existence, but it has the greatest imaginable significance
    • dreams have power to lead people into the greatest imaginable
    • something he can very well imagine as highly desirable. He is only a
    • — in a dream, we can imagine the following. Into a glass of
    • law far enough for universal application. Just imagine in the case of a
    • re-enter a world subject to those laws. If we are to imagine the
    • imaginations of earlier humanity. As I have said during these days,
    • if we look back to the imaginations experienced even in waking
    • life by the souls of those early peoples, imaginations embodied in
    • be discovered quite independently of those old dreamy imaginations,
    • here — the path leading through Imagination, Inspiration,
    • existence. For the higher knowledge given by Imagination,
    • to sleep and waking, the Ego can prepare in picture form, in Imaginations
  • Title: Evolution of Consciousness: Lecture V: The Relation of Man to the Three Worlds
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    • consciousness - Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition. A particularly
    • unconsciously, as we do in dreams, or consciously through Imagination
    • what Imagination and Inspiration can perceive in the spiritual
    • all that when through Imagination and Inspiration we enter the spiritual
    • Imagination. But as they fell asleep, and again as they awoke, they
    • certain extent. Then the following may come about. Imagine you are
  • Title: Evolution of Consciousness: Lecture VI: The Ruling of Spirit in Nature
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    • consciousness - Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition. A particularly
    • Imaginative consciousness does not see the dream merely in this way,
    • distant point in physical space — though now, with Imagination,
    • conscious Imagination is reached, one can see how the dream,
    • which at first naturally offers even to Imaginative knowledge
    • that on raising ourselves through Imagination to the spiritual world,
    • our experience, either in dreams or consciously in Imagination,
    • weaving of our dreams and of our conscious Imagination. I have called
    • dream or in conscious Imagination.
    • are physical. But it can be perceived in Imagination, and also in
    • what can be experienced in the unconscious Imagination of a
    • where we have to rely on Imaginative and Inspired spiritual
    • that point with conscious Imagination, the further past lights up in a
    • remote past this veil appears to Inspired Imagination, we see, too,
    • the Earth. Thus we gaze back on a dream-veil, a veil of Imagination,
    • this dream-veil appears to the retrospective gaze of Imagination, we
    • through conscious Imagination to that which appears to us as
    • when we look at a seed or anything in an embryonic state, Imaginative
    • so in the same way through Imaginative cognition we find the
    • Imagination shows us these beings, but it is Inspiration that teaches
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  • Title: Evolution of Consciousness: Lecture VII: The Interplay of Various Worlds
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    • consciousness - Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition. A particularly
    • opened by Imaginative, Inspired, and Intuitive cognition. This
    • otherwise be known only through Imaginative, Inspired and Intuitive
    • imagine how, if we wish really to enter the spiritual world, we are bound
    • respect of all his senses. Imagine this complete darkness! There is a
    • of this refer to a “magic mirror”: this was in fact an
    • sensation was evoked. That is how the belief arose that in the magic
    • remained for him in the utmost purity as a kind of Imaginations of
    • indeed conscious Imagination arises. This conscious Imagination, that
    • are changed to conscious Imagination.
    • say: The unconscious Imagination, rising up in Swedenborg as etheric images,
    • be striven for consciously as Intuition, Imagination, Inspiration.
  • Title: Evolution of Consciousness: Lecture VIII: During Sleep and after Death
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    • consciousness - Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition. A particularly
    • the part that can be seen only through Imagination, his etheric or
    • experienced in the external world of the senses. Imaginative
    • Imaginative knowledge can perceive it. Generally it lasts two
    • Imaginative cognition, perceiving this is an extraordinarily interesting
    • three or four days — as the interweaving did. Imagination,
    • it, so anyone with Imaginative cognition does not see only at death
    • Imaginative cognition, a man experiences more or less unconsciously
    • ordinary consciousness, and even for Imaginative consciousness. They
    • Imaginative
    • Imagination, we no longer have to do with three dimensions, any more
    • is not the point. As soon as we enter the Imaginative world, the third
    • is immaterial. On our entering the etheric world of Imagination, the
    • example. Imagine a number of stones set up beside one another, with
  • Title: Evolution of Consciousness: Lecture IX: Experiences between Death and Rebirth
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    • consciousness - Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition. A particularly
    • but are accessible only to Imagination, Inspiration and Intuition.
    • it is when, with knowledge awakened through Imagination, Inspiration and
    • understood only when through the power of individual Imagination,
    • can now be investigated only through Imagination, Inspiration
    • the pendulum between cars and typewriters and Imaginations and
    • how the Imaginations from the old days of the Druids remain, as I
    • forcibly these Imaginations are destroyed by the rushing of motorcars
  • Title: Evolution of Consciousness: Lecture X: Man's Life after Death in the Spiritual Cosmos
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    • consciousness - Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition. A particularly
    • that these beings are perceptible to Inspired, Intuitive and Imaginative
  • Title: Evolution of Consciousness: Lecture XI: Experience of the World's Past
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    • consciousness - Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition. A particularly
    • Imagine that
    • Imagination. For civilisation in general, that is the necessary next
    • step — the endeavour to come to Imagination. But there are all
    • this region, where Imaginations take so firm a hold on the spirit, we
  • Title: Evolution of Consciousness: Lecture XII: The Evolution of the World in Connection with the Evolution of Man
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    • consciousness - Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition. A particularly
    • for Imagination, a man looks back beyond the memories of his current
    • You can imagine
  • Title: Evolution of Consciousness: Lecture XIII: The Entry of Man into the Era of Freedom
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    • consciousness - Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition. A particularly
    • Birth and death are certainly not what materialists imagine them to
  • Title: Jeshu ben Pandira: Contents
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    • Leaders of human beings. Magic-moral power of the word. The Maitreya
  • Title: Jeshu ben Pandira: Lecture II
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    • of human beings. Magic-moral power of the word. The Maitreya Buddha.
    • what occurs in our surroundings — and do not imagine that
    • When he rises to clairvoyance and arrives at the world of imaginative
    • which cause to emanate from him such magical moral forces as enable
    • this at present — could not develop such magical words. Today
  • Title: Social Forms: Cover Sheet
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    • relation to Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition; the science of
  • Title: Social Forms: Contents
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    • to Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition; the science of initiation and
  • Title: Social Forms: Foreword
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    • relation to Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition; the science of
    • their relation to Imagination, Inspiration, Intuition.
    • imagine the unbelieving, if not contemptuous, faces raised
  • Title: Social Forms: Notes
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    • relation to Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition; the science of
  • Title: Social Forms: Back Cover
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    • relation to Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition; the science of
  • Title: Social Forms: Lecture I
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    • relation to Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition; the science of
    • picture these as tiny, miniature pellets, others imagine them
  • Title: Social Forms: Lecture II
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    • relation to Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition; the science of
  • Title: Social Forms: Lecture III
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    • relation to Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition; the science of
    • imagine that you go still further into the inner corporeality
    • forms of cognition appear, namely, Imagination, Inspiration
    • eyes behind, we arrive in that region where Imagination holds
    • then we attain to pure Imaginations, imaginations that are
    • — pure pictorial imaginations weaving and living in the
    • the imaginations are then colored, literally touched here and
    • of warmth, we also attain to imaginations but to a kind that
    • experienced imaginations tinged by what affects our soul.
    • of soul and spirit than do imaginations. We are closely
    • word sense and sense of hearing; imaginations appear through
    • through Imagination, Inspiration and Intuition. And what is
    • to be perceived in imaginations, inspirations and intuitions
    • are no atoms out there as materialists imagine. Out there is
    • the world of imaginative, inspired and intuitive elements,
    • external spiritual world of Imagination, Inspiration and
  • Title: Social Forms: Lecture IV
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    • relation to Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition; the science of
    • of forces is again imagined to exist in the final condition
  • Title: Social Forms: Lecture V
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    • relation to Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition; the science of
    • it is damaging. On the other hand, if he holds a view whereby
    • concepts "useful" or “damaging” as
  • Title: Social Forms: Lecture VI
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    • relation to Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition; the science of
    • imagine that the astral body and ego move into the spiritual
  • Title: Social Forms: Lecture VII
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    • relation to Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition; the science of
    • Europe, in the East, people imagine that they are thinking
    • included Imagination and Inspiration in its thoughts and
    • that no longer contains any Imagination and Inspiration in
    • things, only at the details. Imagine where it must lead if
    • penetrate into a spiritual world by means of Imagination and
    • nothing. For, just imagine, since American policies were
  • Title: Social Forms: Lecture VIII
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    • relation to Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition; the science of
  • Title: Social Forms: Lecture IX
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    • relation to Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition; the science of
  • Title: Social Forms: Lecture X
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    • relation to Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition; the science of
    • philistine philosophy, the most philistine imaginable. But
    • could not imagine that the human organism is constituted of
    • cannot imagine that forces are contained within, and that one
  • Title: Social Forms: Lecture XI
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    • relation to Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition; the science of
    • They must be those arising from imaginative perception, from
  • Title: Social Forms: Lecture XII
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    • relation to Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition; the science of
    • like a cosmic magistrate, adjudicates upon good and evil men.
    • emerges out of unconscious imaginations that are, however,
    • imaginable form. Let us picture to ourselves this whole
  • Title: Social Forms: Lecture XIII
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    • relation to Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition; the science of
    • Imagine, for
    • Imagine, let us
    • only imagined. They despise matter, because they themselves
  • Title: Social Forms: Lecture XIV
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    • relation to Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition; the science of
  • Title: Social Forms: Lecture XV
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    • relation to Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition; the science of
    • visible magic tricks. This is, after all, the course of world
  • Title: Social Forms: Lecture XVI
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    • relation to Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition; the science of
    • terrestrial reflection of super-earthly imagination. The
    • of imagination were not present, only a fantasy that required
    • legends and anything illuminated by imagination. In our
    • is supposed to be clothed in imaginative, legendary, fairy
    • child's soul are the imaginations that have been received in
    • instead of imaginations. No wonder that the individuals who
    • imaginations for their waking life. Even those who have
    • What is important here is that even those imaginations that
    • imaginatively; then we grasp the pictures as something that
    • in a manner similar to the demands made by the imaginations
    • well, we draw imaginations that seek to indwell not only our
    • not suppress, does not have to suppress, the imaginations
    • the imaginations halfway by making pictures of our
    • he turns to something spiritual, to what extent he imagines
    • longer present. But if I were then to imagine that the person
  • Title: Social Forms: Address: On the Occasion of the General Meeting of the Berlin Branch
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    • relation to Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition; the science of
    • be done with the people. But imagine what would have happened
  • Title: Social Forms: Lecture XVII
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    • relation to Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition; the science of
    • damaging. We notice that something is useful; therefore we
    • say it is right; we note that something is damaging to us;
    • damaging is false.
  • Title: Symptom 2 Reality: Lecture I: The Birth of the Consciousness Soul
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    • sees in nature. Imagine you are looking at the world of
    • imagine that they shaped events. This spirit of independence
    • here; like the magician's apprentice the impulse of the
  • Title: Symptom 2 Reality: Lecture II: Symptomatology of Recent Centuries
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    • imagination, something to reflect upon.
    • mistake to imagine that liberty can be realized in the
    • imaginatively. You must not read too much into the
    • public life much more than people imagine. And so we see
    • developments of recent decades still imagine that there are
    • symptom! The naive imagine that there is a solution to
  • Title: Symptom 2 Reality: Lecture III: Characteristics of Historical Symptoms in Recent Times
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    • imagine that only those think scientifically who have some
    • happens to the magician's apprentice, the result was not what
    • greatest imaginable contrast to the emancipation of the
    • imagined that the bubonic plague was spread by rats. But
  • Title: Symptom 2 Reality: Lecture IV: The Historical Significance of the Scientific Mode of Thinking
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    • cannot imagine a greater contrast than the ideas of 1840–1848
  • Title: Symptom 2 Reality: Lecture V: The Supersensible Element in the Study of History
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    • bringing death to man? It would be a mistake to imagine that
    • do today, imagine what an outburst there would have been if
    • imagine a more sterile attitude than that of Central European
  • Title: Symptom 2 Reality: Lecture VI: Brief Reflections on the Publication of the New Edition of 'The Philosophy of Freedom'
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    • You can imagine the alarm
    • imagine that the modern proletariat is not thirsting for
  • Title: Symptom 2 Reality: Lecture VII: Incidental Reflections on the Occasion of the New Edition of 'Goethes Weltanschauung'
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    • artistic creation and artistic imagination. One touches upon
    • of affairs, who always imagined themselves to be essentially
  • Title: Symptom 2 Reality: Lecture VIII: Religious Impulses of the Fifth Post-Atlantean Epoch
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    • imagine the entire structure of social life otherwise than
    • preliminary meditation in which he evokes in imagination ‘the
    • see with the eyes of imagination the synagogues, towns and
    • must hold this before him in his imagination with the same
    • develops when it is under the influence of these Imaginations
    • the imagination train especially the will, is associated
    • imagination upon the army which follows the standard of
    • Imagine you see the chief of all the adversaries in the vast
  • Title: Symptom 2 Reality: Lecture IX: The Relation Between the Deeper European Impulses and Those of the Present Day
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    • costs the Celtic element wherever they find it, or imagine
    • national or folk element in Europe we must imagine a
    • mankind. They imagined man as insulated from nature. They
    • new development if one imagines that the effect follows
  • Title: Fundamental Social: Lecture 1: The Transforming of Instinctive into Conscious Impulses
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    • gave him even in his thought a center of gravity. He imagined
  • Title: Fundamental Social: Lecture 2: The Logic of Thought and the Logic of Reality
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    • consciousness to the Imaginative, Inspired, and Intuitive
    • Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition — this it is,
    • impossible and is not to be imagined for a moment. If we
    • imagine that such conclusions, which you can logically draw
    • because he imagines that this or that philosophy will provide
    • are far in advance of us. They do not imagine that Truth must
    • of Bolshevism. Imagine Avenarius, the worthy bourgeois, who
    • within which the people of today in their illusions imagine
    • friends. Imagine a real, thorough-going follower of Haeckel.
  • Title: Fundamental Social: Lecture 3: The Metamorphosis of Intelligence
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    • error to imagine that this great change did not take place at
    • epochs, but imagines them all alike. But that is not the
    • of a reality than one imagines, and they must be derived from
    • of human instinct, nor must we imagine that anything worth
    • the differentiations. We must not imagine that men are the
  • Title: Fundamental Social: Lecture 4: The New Revelation of the Spirit
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    • picking up words. Nor need we imagine that with the mere
  • Title: Fundamental Social: Lecture 5: Understand One-Another
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    • of good-will. And at this moment I imagine, especially in our
    • in an entirely wrong direction. He imagined that if no human
    • Do not imagine
    • for.” At that time it seems unimaginable that a certain
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Contents
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    • imagine self-knowledge to be simple is
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture I
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    • of his bodily nature at those earlier ages. Imagine what it
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture II
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    • Try to imagine
    • of mankind, 35, he still had imaginative knowledge of the Christ
    • mankind's evolution. Just imagine how fruitful spiritual
    • registration of domicile; just imagine what that would mean
    • “Imagine you were a future historian who one day hears
    • make of a sentence like that? He imagines a future historian
    • of an imagined ennobled humanity. The position of Homer in
    • imagine a wood composed of rows of question marks. Ask
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture III
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    • what modern man can hardly imagine a social structure
    • have been impossible at that time to imagine what might be
    • imagine vividly what I shall now describe, you will find it
    • not only the stars but also imaginations. He saw the
    • the faculty of imagination. This atavistic ability had
    • imagination.
    • imagination and music of the spheres. In the third epoch
    • [Imagine, to suggest, as is done here, that God and man are the same!]
    • imagine a more ingenious diplomatic document. Think about it
    • not imagine that words are always mere words; they can be as
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture IV
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    • them in the following symbolic picture. Imagine you see
    • of a modern professor. For example, I describe imaginative
    • through imaginative knowledge. What Professor Dessoir makes
    • India. Because he reads that imaginative knowledge, the first
    • reality. Imagine if a painter found it contradictory that his
    • meaningless. This hoax is particularly damaging as it
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture V
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    • merely imagined is also a mental picture. Thus, a mental
    • merely imagined. Even when we relate mental pictures to one
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture VI
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    • moment imagine a being so constituted that it could be
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture VII
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    • faculties of imagination, inspiration and intuition. This
    • George's time as Chancellor there had been in England a magic
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture VIII
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    • possible to imagine, unless people turn to the kind of
    • is true of physical bodies, but today no one imagines that it
    • future. Something of far deeper significance than is imagined
    • believes I am imagining things in maintaining this should
    • will find that I am not imagining things and you will find
    • One can imagine
  • Title: Richard Wagner: Lecture III
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    • The tarn-cap is the symbol of magicians, both of the white and of the
    • black order. Even a magician of the black path may walk about
    • turn Siegfried into a black magician, but Siegfried rebels. He has
  • Title: Richard Wagner: Lecture IV
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    • the new period. Imagine this feeling rising up anew in a period of decadence,
    • “Flita”, the story of a woman dealing in black magic,
    • the Magic Castle of Klingsor with his knights, who are, in reality, the
    • the magic castle serve him, and everything belonging to the sphere of
  • Title: Sound Outlook: Lecture I: States of Consciousness
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    • describe much that can be described only in Imaginations:
    • diving down he acted imaginatively — and very
  • Title: Sound Outlook: Lecture II: The Building at Dornach
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    • magic”, — that which endeavours to bring
    • projects deeply into the “magical” — for
    • magical” civilisation has another special
    • magical” civilisation, it will not seem very
    • 540,000,000 imaginary people. Human energy is crystallised in
    • Ahrimanic take possession of it. The 540,000,000 imaginary
    • the same extent as the imaginary “hands” are
    • over the “magical advance” of mankind, (from his
    • imaginatively perceived — the dreaming man, the waking
    • connection with the ear; so that we must imagine Lucifer as a
    • developed out of what one imagines as form; but what appears
  • Title: Sound Outlook: Lecture IV: History and Repeated Earth-Lives
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    • matters we must not look at what we imagine, but at the
    • to grasp and imagine. The important thing, however, is that
    • imagine; the point is that they should recognise what is
  • Title: Sound Outlook: Lecture V: The Being and Evolution of Man
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    • differen:t we ignore it and imagine that it grows of itself
    • the one side he looks at his organism, which he imagines to
    • this way we shall come to understand why it could be imagined
  • Title: Sound Outlook: Lecture VI: Problems of the Time (I)
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    • cosmos, it is impossible to imagine that this beautiful Greek
    • super-sensible might be only a matter of imagination and have
  • Title: Sound Outlook: Lecture VII: Problems of the Time (II)
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    • the fanatical adherents of Marxism imagine themselves to be
    • must be grasped at least through Imagination, the
    • expanses in Imaginations, was dedicated to death. This was
    • seen only through Imagination, Inspiration and Intuition. All
    • forms, simply to penetrate a little way into an imaginative
    • Well they may well have done so. Imaginations are not so very
    • to have a dreamlike imagination. The latter, of course, is
    • a man merely as a dreamlike imagination, it means that, he
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, Volume II: Contents
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    • the Moon. The magic power of these Moon Beings. The pictures of
    • Hierarchies and reflections of the planetary Beings. Imaginative and
    • Imaginative and Inspired knowledge man still remains within the
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, Volume II: Lecture I
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    • him in the form of Imaginations, all that he bore within him from his
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, Volume II: Lecture II
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    • are irritated, nay dreadfully so. It is a barren prospect to imagine
    • superficiality is needed to imagine that one understands all this.
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, Volume II: Lecture III
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    • reveal the whole plant. Imagine a creature that is always born at a
    • the play of human imagination. In a man's ordinary imagination
    • imagination weaves in freedom; in the course of many earthly lives it
    • Thirty Years' War are imaginatively transformed in Conrad
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, Volume II: Lecture IV
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    • For as you can well imagine, circumstances are not as they are on
    • personality, having steeped himself in Imaginations of the gods, had
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, Volume II: Lecture V
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    • in imaginations, in pictures — as he must do before he can make
    • given definition by pictures and imaginations. But there is this
    • you go about with inner self-knowledge deepened through imagination,
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, Volume II: Lecture VI
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    • live not merely within ourselves but within the other. Now imagine,
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, Volume II: Lecture VII
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    • picture with its own substance. You can imagine that the picture
    • there is no spiritual exertion. We should not imagine, when something
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, Volume II: Lecture VIII
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    • certainly seemed strange to those who imagine that they are standing
    • head of man is observed in the proper way only when Imaginative
    • the pattern of Imagination. It consists of outwardly visible
    • Imaginations.
    • we learn to know all there is to be learnt about Imaginative
    • we can apply, in the sense-world, Imaginative ideation, which is
    • with Imagination if we wish to look into the spiritual world. Then,
    • human head, there is nothing that is reminiscent of Imagination. But
    • mirror-image of the Imaginative.
    • of the head we have a sense-picture of Imagination, so we have
    • friends, you can say: A study of the head is an Imaginative
    • images for Intuition, Inspiration and Imagination. In a proper study
    • the head we can learn what Imaginative observation is in the
    • Imaginative, projected into the sense-world.
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, Volume II: Lecture IX
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    • as a kind of magic, taking effect inasmuch as the influence of the
    • of action that we should now call magical. But in point of fact the
    • near him and with their ancient magical powers they pass into him,
    • and the picture were permeated with some magic power causing these
    • (Imagination as a World-Building Principle). I have often mentioned
    • only imagination. He said: imagination is working everywhere;
    • the plants grow, the animals exist and so forth, through imagination.
    • quite clearly in myself. As you may imagine, I took an extraordinary
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, Volume II: Lecture X
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    • man's life of phantasy and imagination is common knowledge. And
    • that the ‘magic of moonlight’ — to use a romantic
    • impossible to imagine that even this crudest and most obvious
    • inhuman that he wished ill to all men. Let us imagine him to have
    • hypothetically at any rate we will imagine him to have been an
    • natural laws in which magic is operating and which are governed by
    • the spirit. These Beings understand magic; but of natural laws they
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, Volume II: Lecture XII
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    • Imaginative Knowledge, he is able to perceive everything that can be
    • Imaginative Consciousness on the path of Initiation, life can be
    • the Imaginations are suppressed and the pictures of the events of
    • looking down at the clouds. And now imagine that you are looking, not
    • was connected with the utterly decadent, pseudo-magical Mystery cults
    • to imagine yourselves in this position ... I am not referring to any
    • being used by the Gods to sing. Imagine a large audience listening to
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, Volume II: Lecture XIII
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    • consider to-day how the attainment of Imagination, Inspiration and
    • said, even in public lectures, that at the stage of Imaginative
    • which opens out as a result of the striving for Imaginative
    • Imaginative Cognition man is therefore independent of his
    • of Imaginative Knowledge, if only there were a stronger inclination
    • genuine Imaginative Knowledge he must free himself from all this; and
    • if he succeeds, even if only for a moment, he knows what Imaginative
    • that obtains in the activity of Imaginative Knowledge. We remain
    • Imaginative Knowledge man is in this sense within his body but the
    • of Imaginative Cognition, he is aware not only of exhaustion but of
    • condition obtaining in the activity of Imaginative Cognition but not
    • in reality, colonies of spiritual Beings. But you must not imagine
    • remain at the stage of Imaginative Knowledge we are convinced, as we
    • from this unity. With Imaginative Knowledge we perceive little of our
    • Imagine now that
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, Volume II: Lecture XV
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    • being. It is not reasonable to imagine for a moment that a corpse
    • the three Hierarchies appear to the imaginative vision of Initiation,
    • this majestic imagination which arises before the soul. We can
  • Title: Cosmosophy 1: Contents
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    • Foundations of an occult psychology out of Imaginative
    • being to the hierarchies in Imagination, Inspiration, and
  • Title: Cosmosophy 1: Lecture II
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    • imagine that the Gospels were to speak of the Father God;
    • perceives these beings through an imagination; for his
    • where Imagination is active — we can see in the moon a
    • in the consciousness of Imagination, one sees a continuous
    • Imagination we are able to see how matter does not splinter
  • Title: Cosmosophy 1: Lecture III
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    • Imaginative cognition. You are familiar with Imaginative
    • super-sensible through the stages of Imagination, Inspiration,
    • This is precisely what is brought about through Imaginative
    • — what presents itself to Imaginative cognition is the
    • human being advances to Imaginative cognition he becomes more
    • falling asleep and awaking can be observed by Imaginative
    • Imaginative cognition, particularly clearly at the moment of
    • investigator makes use of Imagination and discovers the
    • awaking. By the exercises leading to Imagination, the I and
    • the sleeping condition. When we attain Imaginative cognition,
    • training — then in Imaginative cognition one notices
    • reality. Only Imaginative cognition can penetrate to reality
    • If through Imaginative cognition we learn to observe the will
    • and the deed. In Imaginative consciousness both are united,
    • lights up in Imagination as future karma.
  • Title: Cosmosophy 1: Lecture IV
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    • life. I explained yesterday that the Imaginative
    • Imaginative consciousness. If we ascend to Imaginative
    • Imaginations flowing into one another. Moreover, they will
    • Imagination, we do not link one thought to another in free
    • into a world that lives in imagining, whose activity is
    • imagining.
    • weaving world, this self-imagining world. What is woven in
    • something cut out of this weaving, self-imagining world. That
    • world which is the self-imagining world finally dismisses us,
    • is the Imaginative, and the next state of being that is in
    • our environment is the self-imagining one, expressing itself
    • upward we find what we then have subjectively in Imagination.
    • What we cultivate inwardly as a web of Imaginations exists
    • imagine from within. The beings just above man imagine
    • Imagination driven outward, and we ourselves are formed out
    • of this world through such an Imagination driven outward.
    • Imagination from within as a process of cognition. The next
    • world beyond the world of self-imagining, however, is one
    • Imaginative consciousness if one observes the sleeping human
    • just above man, beings who imagine themselves. We pass
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  • Title: Cosmosophy 1: Lecture V
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    • world. It is necessary for one to imagine that what we
    • does not know — or so he imagines. In his life of
    • Imaginative consciousness as dream pictures (see drawing),
    • that is, what comes into play entirely in Imaginations. For
    • really seen when it is seen through Imaginative consciousness
    • imagine these pictures that stream downward to be like a
    • imagined that the way in which the future appears is just the
  • Title: Cosmosophy 1: Lecture VII
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    • imagine that it sounds unusual to speak seriously about
    • easily imagine, the human being develops a more active
  • Title: Cosmosophy 1: Lecture VIII
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    • Imaginative consciousness. Then we develop, as it were, the
    • Imagine the
    • roots and through the air. Imagine that what the plant has
    • itself alive within a living mineral realm. Imagine this
    • perceive pictures by means of our Imaginative consciousness,
    • spiritual eye as the imagination of the physical body, just
  • Title: Cosmosophy 1: Lecture X
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    • enlivened by the appearance of the senses. Imagine vividly
    • light. No one can see the light. Imagine being in a space
    • could just as well imagine the human being to be twice as
    • little. Only if you think and imagine quite abstractly, quite
  • Title: Cosmosophy 1: Lecture XI
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    • he began to construct hypotheses. He imagined that the
    • to say, not really, but people imagined that this was so
    • ancient times. In past ages the human being could imagine a
  • Title: Lecture: The Wisdom Contained in Ancient Documents and in the Gospels
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    • Let us imagine, first of
    • science. We may perhaps imagine him as a learned person or as an
    • may imagine him in any case as a person who has had no contact with
    • Greek, Persian, Indian, Germanic documents, and so forth. We imagine
    • they should be. Let us now imagine an occult investigator before the
    • clairvoyant to a high degree. Let us now imagine vividly that his
    • related to them — let us imagine this vividly — mighty
    • Let us imagine the whole
    • vivid picture of such a person, we should imagine him saying to
    • rule of reason perishes. This must die.” In fact, we imagine
    • that he thus remains within the physical world. Try to imagine this
  • Title: Lecture: The Wisdom Contained in Ancient Documents and in the Gospels
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    • Let us imagine, first of
    • science. We may perhaps imagine him as a learned person or as an
    • may imagine him in any case as a person who has had no contact with
    • Greek, Persian, Indian, Germanic documents, and so forth. We imagine
    • they should be. Let us now imagine an occult investigator before the
    • clairvoyant to a high degree. Let us now imagine vividly that his
    • related to them — let us imagine this vividly — mighty
    • Let us imagine the whole
    • vivid picture of such a person, we should imagine him saying to
    • rule of reason perishes. This must die.” In fact, we imagine
    • that he thus remains within the physical world. Try to imagine this
  • Title: Lecture: Fall and Redemption
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    • imagination. But what is actually intended by
    • take this all the way down into the molecule; and then we imagine a
  • Title: Lecture: Fall and Redemption
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    • imagination. But what is actually intended by
    • take this all the way down into the molecule; and then we imagine a
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture I
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    • People imagine: If the skull-bones are metamorphosed
    • outward. But now imagine these hollow bones turned inside out
    • of the universe with its imaginary boundary
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture II
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    • fancy and imagination is extraordinarily bound up with the
    • of the upward and downward flow of his life of imagination,
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture IV
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    • indeed only at a pinch, it is a way of imagining the origin
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture V
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    • imagine that we can do so by thinking of the Sun as moving in
    • which may be looked upon as an inner organic imagining of
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture VI
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    • view of mankind's evolution upon Earth will imagine that the
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture VIII
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    • the fertilizing sperm. Try to imagine, try to visualize the
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture IX
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    • pictorial imagination in order to understand the phenomena of
    • imaginary y, and considering therefore taking only the
    • only imagine that it disappears in the middle. If you try to
    • It is quite easy, is it not, to imagine
    • ordinary philistine!) You can go on imagining points along
    • imagination, unless I break the continuity and regard the one
    • at this. It is quite possible to imagine. But something very
    • follow it in our imagination? We have to do something quite
    • imagination. — I do not know, — I ask the
    • relationship in imagination. People do not usually get beyond
    • imagine that this axis, the longitudinal axis of the ordinary
    • being into an outer Nature. I simply imagine outer Nature to
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture X
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    • well imagine, indeed we must imagine that the same polarity
    • Imagine now
    • from the relation of the constants, so one can also imagine
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XI
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    • Imagine what
    • certain point you must imagine it transformed; the
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XII
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    • you must imagine the Lemniscate as such with variable
    • less. We simply have to imagine that where the ribs are (the
    • of it must be so imagined that in the one half
    • Further we must imagine that from this
    • You will understand it if you imagine this
    • therefore have to imagine a certain contrast between the
    • certain constellation. If you imagine the direction of this
    • is moving, You can well imagine, if the Earth is following
    • Astronomy then has another Sun — an imagined one of
    • distinguishes three: the real Sun and two imagined ones. It
    • possibly imagine the plant-forming process prolonged in a
    • imagine here an ideal mean or middlepoint, on the one side of
    • imagine it as some kind of ideal mean. If we now carry the
    • not at the animal but at the perennial plant. Imagine now the
    • must imagine the animal-forming process not to shoot out
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XIII
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    • Heaven of fixed stars. Then he imagines the Sun to be moving
    • in circles. But he does not imagine them to move like the Sun
    • the Ptolemaic school, the mathematical imagination does not
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XIV
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    • of a running horse, I should imagine a little horse to be
    • force of attraction between what we imagine to be the body of
    • we may imagine it as it turns to get a pretty fair picture of
    • Imagine now
    • I must imagine this, of course, of very different consistency
    • that is permeated by these two spheres, — I can imagine
    • or another I imagine it to be permeated by a third sphere. It
    • imagine that they find expression. Form and formation of the
    • Nature-kingdoms. We can imagine, I said, a line that forks
    • animal. If we imagine the evolution of the plant-world
    • contrary we must imagine it somewhat as follows. Evolution
    • must be imagined according to what I have told you in these
    • formations, we must imagine animal-formation going ever
    • plant, is palpably evident. Let us imagine the Sun's effect
    • and kingdoms if we imagine them in a straight line. We have
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XV
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    • imagine, once again, a turning-inside-out — and, what is
    • not be hard for you to imagine that if something shines from
    • instead. But it gets rather more difficult to imagine when
    • difficult to imagine with the two-branched curve, that the
    • imagine (as you pass from the one branch to the other) that
    • variability, we shall be able to imagine the upper branch
    • make it still less simple, you must imagine the one line
    • to imagine spatially separated line-systems, inherently
    • imagine the arising and vanishing to be a real process, —
    • felt, how then shall we imagine its activity? We cannot
    • thing. Of course you may imagine that you had somewhere
    • since it is in the infinite far spaces you need not imagine
    • You can equally well imagine it a
    • little farther out, (b, or c). You can imagine it to be
    • curvature turned inward. And now imagine that this space had,
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XVI
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    • that they are trying to imagine how Sun-spots arise.
    • Sun. In trying to imagine what these processes are like, our
    • concepts, — as we did for instance when we imagined
    • thought — than to imagine the processes of the solar
    • attempt must now be made. We may begin by imagining some
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XVII
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    • essential: You must imagine the plane in which I am drawing
    • imagine it all, not in a plane but in space. The figure eight
    • Ourselves we must imagine in a different way. There is our
    • vertical direction. We must imagine that while man no doubt
    • imagine this super-physical man-plant growing in from cosmic
    • You cannot think of it in any other way. Nay, to imagine it
    • chromosphere and corona — can be imagined in no other way
    • imagine the movements of Sun and Earth taking their course in
    • determined. You must imagine it like this
    • screw of spiral (as indicated in the Figure). Imagine the
    • is no other alternative than to imagine it arising on this
    • them are of course imaginary; only the real Sun is actually
    • Sun if we alternately imagine the Earth to be at the place
    • other to be at rest. We must imagine both to be in movement,
    • planetary system as a whole) we have then to imagine a
    • other planets, you must imagine the paths of the inferior
    • of the inferior planets, you must imagine the corresponding
    • Imagined entities are there, and more corrections must be
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XVIII
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    • as we have to imagine that if we went through and beneath the
    • shall we have to imagine that if we moved from outside the
    • truth if we imagine that as we go from the circumference
    • start from such ideas as these. You must imagine that in the
    • imaginary numbers (I will not go into this question now),
    • some interpretation of the so-called imaginary numbers must
    • well conceive that there is also an imaginary [intensity]. You
    • However, yesterday we saw that the plant must be imagined
    • this direction but also in an imaginary sense. Namely if this
    • imagine it resolved into two components. Thus we can every
    • Imagine a surface here pressing against the human being,
    • and try to thread them on this line of thought. Imagine that
    • inhomogeneous. Imagine how, in this mutual penetration, the
    • we have not to imagine that the comet
    • we need not imagine it to exist at all, It is not
    • follows. Imagine on the bottom of the vessel, not an isolated
    • of cognition — Imagination, Inspiration and Intuition
    • Friends, and if it were the fact that Imagination,
    • Imagination,Inspiration and Intuition, if the fact is that
    • Imagination, Inspiration and Intuition? That there is still
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  • Title: Lecture: Man's Fall and Redemption
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    • than one is inclined to imagine to-day.
    • instance, a Greek imagined when he spoke of the beautiful, in his
    • imagined man in his beauty, as if he had just descended from heaven,
  • Title: Lecture: Man's Fall and Redemption
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    • than one is inclined to imagine to-day.
    • instance, a Greek imagined when he spoke of the beautiful, in his
    • imagined man in his beauty, as if he had just descended from heaven,
  • Title: Lecture: Calendar of the Soul
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    • should be interpreted, we can translate it into terms of imaginative
  • Title: Lecture: Calendar of the Soul
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    • should be interpreted, we can translate it into terms of imaginative
  • Title: Lecture: The Spirit in the Realm of Plants
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    • comparison. Imagine that someone found a piece of matter, some kind
  • Title: Lecture: The Spirit in the Realm of Plants
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    • comparison. Imagine that someone found a piece of matter, some kind
  • Title: On the Mysteries of Ancient and Modern Times: Lecture 1
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    • imagine what was living in Dupuis, as an impulse that passed
    • utterly false belief if we imagine that the ideas about God
    • and ‘exoteric’ to these things, but to imagine
    • manipulations became real magic by virtue of these forces
    • have become magical manipulations, simply by virtue of the
    • then prevailing properties of man. Magic would have been
    • magic.’ Therefore at that time it was necessary to veil
  • Title: On the Mysteries of Ancient and Modern Times: Lecture 2
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    • say, in an Imaginative form did endeavour to point out these
    • wrong to imagine that that which is catastrophe in the
  • Title: Gospel of John (Basle): Lecture I
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    • vibrations are produced. If we imagine these vibrations
  • Title: Gospel of John (Basle): Lecture II
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    • this repetition is the magic power which transforms the
  • Title: Gospel of John (Basle): Lecture V
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    • came in. Imagine that a man has transformed the whole of his
    • possessed also the magical forces; he had stood the test
  • Title: Gospel of John (Basle): Lecture VII
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    • pale man has small signs in which are magical beings, and in
    • to find the truth in those little magical signs. He hears the
    • mistake to imagine that the Lemurians were similar to the men
    • imagine man at the beginning of earthly evolution in a
  • Title: Gospel of John (Basle): Lecture VIII
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    • imagine that there is transposed to the Earth a Power which
  • Title: Lecture: East and West in the Light of the Christmas Idea
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    • Christ Jesus. On the one hand there are the three sages, the Magi
  • Title: Lecture: East and West in the Light of the Christmas Idea
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    • Christ Jesus. On the one hand there are the three sages, the Magi
  • Title: Lecture: Foundations of Anthroposophy
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    • come to the point of placing before our soul, in the imaginative
    • can have before us, in imaginative thought, images which are just
    • own soul. In the same way we know through imaginative thinking
    • know that only by IMAGINATION we reach the stage of being able to
    • Imaginative
    • sensory perception. Imaginative knowledge shows us what it means
    • attains to the imaginative thinking mentioned in these days,
  • Title: Lecture: Foundations of Anthroposophy
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    • come to the point of placing before our soul, in the imaginative
    • can have before us, in imaginative thought, images which are just
    • own soul. In the same way we know through imaginative thinking
    • know that only by IMAGINATION we reach the stage of being able to
    • Imaginative
    • sensory perception. Imaginative knowledge shows us what it means
    • attains to the imaginative thinking mentioned in these days,
  • Title: Lecture: Human Freedom and Its Connection with the Mystery of Golgotha
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    • began to construct hypotheses. He imagined that the beginning of
    • developed; i.e., not really, but people imagined that this was so
    • the earth, as an imaginative conception contained in religious
    • imagine a spiritual essence in the physical at the beginning and
    • fantasy. In past epochs, people did not imagine the Sun as a
  • Title: Lecture: Human Freedom and Its Connection with the Mystery of Golgotha
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    • began to construct hypotheses. He imagined that the beginning of
    • developed; i.e., not really, but people imagined that this was so
    • the earth, as an imaginative conception contained in religious
    • imagine a spiritual essence in the physical at the beginning and
    • fantasy. In past epochs, people did not imagine the Sun as a
  • Title: Lecture: Knowledge Pervaded with the Experience of Love
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    • stood upon it, I lived in a soul-spiritual world, imaginatively
    • Father could never be imagined in human shape; he had to be
    • imagined in a purely spiritual form. Christ, the Son of God, was
    • imagined to be divine-human. In reality, the longing felt by the
    • imagination and inspiration, and sound common sense really grasps
    • this imagination or inspiration, these confront him in the same
  • Title: Lecture: Knowledge Pervaded with the Experience of Love
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    • stood upon it, I lived in a soul-spiritual world, imaginatively
    • Father could never be imagined in human shape; he had to be
    • imagined in a purely spiritual form. Christ, the Son of God, was
    • imagined to be divine-human. In reality, the longing felt by the
    • imagination and inspiration, and sound common sense really grasps
    • this imagination or inspiration, these confront him in the same
  • Title: Lecture: How Can We Gain Knowledge of the Supersensible Worlds?
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    • a new world arises, the so-called imaginative world. The fruit of
    • thinking and can trust in the guidance of our thought. Imagine
    • Imagine what it
  • Title: Lecture: How Can We Gain Knowledge of the Supersensible Worlds?
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    • a new world arises, the so-called imaginative world. The fruit of
    • thinking and can trust in the guidance of our thought. Imagine
    • Imagine what it
  • Title: Lecture: Man and Cosmos
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    • within. We may therefore say: If we imagine a human being
    • perceptions, but imaginations. And these imaginations continually
    • up through us and takes on the form of imaginations or pictures.
    • consciousness is not able to perceive imaginations. They are
    • imagine all the gold existing in some way in the caverns of the
    • imagination, and for this reason ordinary human consciousness
    • on earth had the gift of imagination, he would know that his
    • the perceptive and thinking forces. If we imagine this
    • attain the power of imagination by setting out from your ordinary
    • consciousness, so that the imaginative consciousness would really
    • such a way that every human organ is seized by the imaginative
    • independent, as is the case in imagination, so that they do not
    • imaginative consciousness, the whole astral body and also the
    • would immediately entail the loss of the imaginative
    • through imagination and inspiration.
    • person who is endowed with the imaginative power of knowledge,
    • must not use the imaginative forces of the astral body, located
    • your imagination, and the sun your inspiration, you will obtain
  • Title: Lecture: Man and Cosmos
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    • within. We may therefore say: If we imagine a human being
    • perceptions, but imaginations. And these imaginations continually
    • up through us and takes on the form of imaginations or pictures.
    • consciousness is not able to perceive imaginations. They are
    • imagine all the gold existing in some way in the caverns of the
    • imagination, and for this reason ordinary human consciousness
    • on earth had the gift of imagination, he would know that his
    • the perceptive and thinking forces. If we imagine this
    • attain the power of imagination by setting out from your ordinary
    • consciousness, so that the imaginative consciousness would really
    • such a way that every human organ is seized by the imaginative
    • independent, as is the case in imagination, so that they do not
    • imaginative consciousness, the whole astral body and also the
    • would immediately entail the loss of the imaginative
    • through imagination and inspiration.
    • person who is endowed with the imaginative power of knowledge,
    • must not use the imaginative forces of the astral body, located
    • your imagination, and the sun your inspiration, you will obtain
  • Title: Lecture: The Supersensible in the Human Being and in the Universe
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    • imaginative thinking, to a way of thinking that is inwardly
    • imaginative way of thinking, and a spiritual world rises up
    • details. Imagine, for instance, the following: Today I went up a
    • staircase; I imagine myself on the highest step, not on the
    • experience and imagine it in its reversed order. This strengthens
    • raised to the imaginative stage, and if we also learn to apply
    • magic, not an external charlantanish one.
  • Title: Lecture: The Supersensible in the Human Being and in the Universe
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    • imaginative thinking, to a way of thinking that is inwardly
    • imaginative way of thinking, and a spiritual world rises up
    • details. Imagine, for instance, the following: Today I went up a
    • staircase; I imagine myself on the highest step, not on the
    • experience and imagine it in its reversed order. This strengthens
    • raised to the imaginative stage, and if we also learn to apply
    • magic, not an external charlantanish one.
  • Title: Lecture: The World Development in the Light of Anthroposophy
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    • imaginative vision here in the physical world, through everything
    • If the world were as people imagine it to be, one could refuse to
    • Gospel in a peculiar manner, with a magic producing reverence,
  • Title: Lecture: The World Development in the Light of Anthroposophy
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    • imaginative vision here in the physical world, through everything
    • If the world were as people imagine it to be, one could refuse to
    • Gospel in a peculiar manner, with a magic producing reverence,
  • Title: Theosophy and Rosicrucianism: Lecture I: Theosophy and Rosicrucianism
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    • objection. Imagine that you were to enter a world of
  • Title: Theosophy and Rosicrucianism: Lecture II: Introductory Explanations Concerning the Nature of Man
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    • said: Contemplate Nature around you, and imagine every being
    • alphabet, and if you imagine a word written with these
    • Imagine that
    • Or imagine this
    • applied to something else. Imagine a battle with its
    • able to imagine it.
    • Now imagine
    • Imagine therefore a kind of substance opposed to the physical
  • Title: Theosophy and Rosicrucianism: Lecture III: Man's Self-consciousness
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    • If you wish to have an idea of this imagine the following:
    • magic.
    • Imagine that
    • special pleasure. Now imagine this state as vividly as
  • Title: Theosophy and Rosicrucianism: Lecture VI: Man's Descent into an Earthly Incarnation
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    • imagine that the back part were completely severed, but that
    • purified physical body Atma. We are therefore able to imagine
    • told: Imagine the higher members of human nature, which
    • meaning, can be best imagined if we bear in mind the
    • Now imagine the
  • Title: Theosophy and Rosicrucianism: Lecture VII: The Law of Karma
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    • imaginary jugs of water and then assume that you are heating
    • and therefore he could imagine even the Elohim's
    • to-day, nor was the “seventh” day imagined in
  • Title: Theosophy and Rosicrucianism: Lecture VIII: Supplementary Thoughts on the Law of Reincarnation and Karma
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    • imaginary mixture of earth and moon we must therefore
  • Title: Theosophy and Rosicrucianism: Lecture IX: The Earth's Passage Through its Former Planetary Conditions
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    • right conception of the Sun-atmosphere if you imagine a
    • these plant-bodies could be perceived. You must imagine that
    • imagine that in the beginning the present Earth and the
    • was gaseous, you must imagine air-strata of greater density
    • man-animals. Imagine the whole atmosphere filled with
  • Title: Theosophy and Rosicrucianism: Lecture X: Further Stages of the Development of Our Earth
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    • the one imagined by modern natural science.
    • continent, imagine a mountain valley filled with thick fogs
    • dream-life. Imagine the highest enhancement of this
    • of a kind of magic. He also had a strange connection with the
  • Title: Theosophy and Rosicrucianism: Lecture XI: Progressive Development Through the Different Cycles of Culture
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    • Imagine a
    • be individualised. Similarly imagine your spirituality
    • from the still magical will power of those epochs. It was
  • Title: Theosophy and Rosicrucianism: Lecture XII: The Stages of Christian Initiation
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    • Imagine the
    • Now imagine
    • something else: you must now imagine that bodily and
  • Title: Theosophy and Rosicrucianism: Lecture XIII: The Rosicrucian Training
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    • time with space. Imagine yourself standing here, and two
    • Now imagine a clairvoyant who observes what will take place
    • pronounce. Let us now proceed further: Imagine that you were
    • liquid can become a solid block of ice. Imagine now that I
    • thought. Now the early Christian imagined the following: The
    • imagine everything dissolved into tone-vibrations of the
    • Appropriation of Imaginative Knowledge;
    • stage is Imagination,
    • Imaginative Knowledge,
    • meaning, imagination might be characterized by observing
    • Imagination was
    • the Holy Grail when they had reached the imaginative stage.
    • will show you the difference between imagination and mere
    • Imaginative Knowledge,
  • Title: Theosophy and Rosicrucianism: Lecture XIV: Further Stages of Rosicrucian Training
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    • Acquisition of Imaginative Knowledge,
    • cannot imagine life without plants. But what the plant now
    • among them the rod which became the magic rod of Moses. And
    • yourselves into the human body of to-day. You can imagine the
    • “Imaginative Knowledge and Artistic Imagination”
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, VIII: Lecture IV
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    • prejudices that make him imagine he cannot with healthy human
  • Title: Historical Necessity: Lecture 1: On the Functions of the Nervous System
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    • Imagine this
    • imagine that a good-for-nothing boy (or girl!) had come along
  • Title: Historical Necessity: Lecture 2: Concerning the World of the Dead
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    • much more intensely than one imagines — are the forces
    • world. So just imagine what that really means. You yourself,
    • Imagine this
  • Title: Historical Necessity: Lecture 3: Our Life with the Dead
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    • of the preceding ones, in the sense in which we imagine
  • Title: Historical Necessity: Lecture 4: The Rhythmical Relationship of Man with the Universe
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    • imagine that this carpet contains also the impressions of our
    • perceptions must not be imagined as the scientist imagines
    • direction imagines the “thing in itself.” In my
    • if you imagine that you also possess an etheric head —
    • Perhaps it may be difficult to imagine this; but it will be
    • Let us imagine
    • we imagine anything in the physical world we are used to
    • imagine it spatially. But beyond the world that can be
    • difficult of all to imagine that things are reversed after
    • imagined so easily; yet it is possible to imagine this, is it
    • spiritual world. Try to realize this, try to imagine these
  • Title: Historical Necessity: Lecture 5: The Members of Man's Being and the Periods of His Life
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    • nature, and we wish to know and judge everything imaginable
    • symptom is this one: to imagine even the spiritual world
    • misty; yet we somehow wish to imagine is spatially; we wish
    • We are not aware of such things just because we imagine time
    • imaginative world; the second stage is the world of
    • body, and etheric body, we can receive them as imaginations,
    • imagination.” — but, instead, the result appears
    • impulses — imagination, inspiration,
    • world from which intuition, inspiration, and imagination
  • Title: Historical Necessity: Lecture 6: New Spiritual Impulses in History
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    • fundamental conceptions than can be imagined. This question
    • imaginations. What is kept back in the processes of Nature
    • consciousness of imaginative thought. Beings arise from such
    • repressed life-germs that are only accessible to imaginative
    • imagination. But the reality that lies at the foundation of
    • this imaginative life takes place because we ourselves are
    • develops, it soon comes into the insight that imaginative
    • obstacles from taking up this imaginative element.
    • this imaginative element as a reality. Just as here on the
    • spiritual imaginative things live in the world that always
    • through imagination, but through our human disposition we
    • up this imaginative kind of existence that can be reached
    • only through imagination. But certain conditions may enable
    • people often imagine them, or as they are imagined by people
    • imaginations is connected with unbelief in the possibility of
    • for imaginations which wish to enter from the spiritual world
    • investigate it. Just imagine how much deeper the life of
  • Title: Historical Necessity: Lecture 7: The Inadequacy of Natural Science for the Knowledge of the Life of the Soul
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    • imagine this. The time into which you can look back, to which
    • we can grasp in memory. Imagine such a
  • Title: Lecture: The Christmas Thought and the Secret of the Ego
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    • to comprehend because one cannot imagine that something remains
  • Title: Lecture: The Christmas Thought and the Secret of the Ego
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    • to comprehend because one cannot imagine that something remains
  • Title: Gospel of Matthew: Lecture I
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    • it as with a breath of magic; in the the Gospel of Luke we
    • guiding the three Magii to the birthplace of Jesus.
    • cosmic activity; he shows us three men — the Magi
    • many priests who practised magic, led them frequently to
    • occupy themselves with lower magic, and even black magic. To
  • Title: Gospel of Matthew: Lecture II
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    • pictures of Genesis, those imaginations dealing with the
  • Title: Gospel of Matthew: Lecture IV
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    • be imagined that what we have described out of the
  • Title: Gospel of Matthew: Lecture VI
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    • instructed the sages and Magi of Chaldea, and had come in touch
    • the sages and Magi of Chaldea, and had come in touch with the
    • ‘star’ guided the three Magi to the birthplace of
    • that we learn that the Magi followed the ‘Golden
    • years before our era the Magi of the East were closely
    • the Gospel of Matthew. He himself led the Magi. They followed
  • Title: Gospel of Matthew: Lecture VIII
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    • Hebrew mystical teaching, can only be imagined when
    • form. We have to imagine beings who are completely permeated
    • I could create, magically within myself that which as
    • nourishment magically. It may seem extraordinary to say such
    • magically, and live without what comes from the
  • Title: Gospel of Matthew: Lecture IX
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    • long as man is unable to create food magically, unable to
  • Title: Gospel of Matthew: Lecture X
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    • a kind of imaginative perception, a perception that lives in
    • imaginations. Those who dwelt much in the presence of Christ
    • them with imaginations, it stirred in them the first stage of
    • this power, it awakened imaginative cognition, a knowledge
    • influence of the magical power of Christ. The power of Christ
    • imaginative clairvoyance they felt: ‘We are united with
    • they knew that in their imaginative clairvoyant consciousness
    • procedure in the Mysteries—the magic intercourse
    • brought realization of the magic Sun-force that would one day
    • the first place, allowed the forces of Imaginative, or astral
    • spiritual world not only imaginatively as in astral pictures,
  • Title: Gospel of Matthew: Lecture XI
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    • one is an ancient one more of a pictorial imaginative script
    • in them imaginative perception — a living image of what
    • living inflow of that magic force, which first, in the form
  • Title: Life Gifts: Lecture II: The Relativity of Knowledge, and Spiritual Cosmology
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    • Just imagine for a
    • conception to imagine the Earth's being as coming from the Cosmos? It
    • conception which, for example, once existed in the imagination of
    • it. In an essay written in 1858 he says: “One might imagine
    • will reincarnate. Of course one must imagine things as being much
    • Earth if we imagine a sphere hovering in space, on the one side
    • Apocalypse (speaking of imaginative conceptions) figures as the
    • the Earth. Here you have the Imagination for what I developed at the
    • of acquiring, by means of such Imaginations, ideas of the Universe
    • the Imaginations into which she entered at death: “Out of God
    • particularly from abstract concepts, towards Imaginations, to
    • universe, to imagine a universe with which the human soul can
  • Title: Life Gifts: Lecture III: Thoughts about the Life Between Death and Rebirth
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    • it; the unrolling of posthumous imaginations. Around each man
    • a world of imaginations gradually forms; and his
    • this imaginative world. This is described from somewhat
    • You must absolutely imagine that this, which is there after
    • the imaginative spiritual-body, forms itself thus; it first
    • of all develops in the imaginative images.
    • and ordered Imaginations. By means of these we can help him,
    • floats around man is a world of Imagination. Later on, his
    • of the time after death the imaginative part of the soul is
    • their great imaginative connections. And as we turn again to
    • to know this; it is interwoven into the imaginative images.
    • imaginative faculty with them out of the spiritual world,
  • Title: Life Gifts: Lecture IV: The Eternal and the Imperishable
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    • imagine from the things which I have explained from a more or
    • anything concealed behind the Imagination. This process will
  • Title: Life Gifts: Lecture V: Thoughts on Life and Death
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    • idleness of thought should be developed. For just imagine if
    • real powers, and we cannot imagine a worse deceit
  • Title: Life Gifts: Lecture VI: Spiritual Science, the Practice of Life and the Destinies of Souls
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    • respects to outer sense-processes; imagination (the
    • till going to sleep in perception, imagination, feeling and
    • imagines that at one time there were only the lower animals,
    • alone is really formed as natural science imagines him today.
    • difficult to imagine asked me whether I could point to a
    • imagination and perception? What is the ordinary waking life,
    • in which imagination and perception are mingled?
    • head of man, perception and imagination and the waking life
    • imagine what it means when we are developing a striving after
    • not perceive, but think, imagine, what process takes place?
    • and imagination. That is different again from the content
    • cannot imagine anything more grotesque than the coupling
    • imagination which he carries through the portal of death by
    • virtue of his being an arm- and leg-man. Through imaginative
    • Imagine how
  • Title: Life Gifts: Lecture VII: Whitsuntide Lecture
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    • hand, can you imagine that in such a case, at the approach of
    • have been discovered? Can you imagine that the Reformation
    • to be spiritual life; for the greatest imaginable
    • just imagine what a tremendous significance this would have!
    • 27. Imagine how a young man of 27 would regard one of 40 if
    • able to lead a life full of expectation. Imagine if one were
  • Title: Lecture: Zarathustra
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    • may imagine a line continuing indefinitely on both sides — in
    • activities of light upon the Earth: behind the Izods we must imagine
  • Title: Lecture: Zarathustra
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    • may imagine a line continuing indefinitely on both sides — in
    • activities of light upon the Earth: behind the Izods we must imagine
  • Title: Lecture: Hermes
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    • as materialistic consciousness imagines to-day. On the contrary,
  • Title: Lecture: Hermes
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    • as materialistic consciousness imagines to-day. On the contrary,
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part II: Kassel, 2-6-10
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    • magic word for esoteric strivers is patience. Just look at the sun;
    • imagine how the spirit of the sun makes the sun rise and set day
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part II: Hamburg, 5-16-10
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    • by it because he imagines that it's coming from a snake,
    • us, and then imagine that it's the garment of the godhead, then
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part II: Hamburg, 5-19-10
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    • light. If we imagine a rose cross with this feeling and let it live
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part II: Hamburg, 5-25-10
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    • to it and so must especially watch it. Many people imagine that they
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part II: Oslo, 6-20-10
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    • first, we have to imagine that the spiritual beings were previously at
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part II: Berlin, 11-5-10
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    • if we imagine that we've done something that's entirely
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part II: Stuttgart, 1-2-11
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    • egoism. We often imagine that we're doing something selflessly,
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part II: Berlin, 1-17-11
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    • imagine this in sensory pictures at first — as the heat in our
    • don't as such belong to the sense world. And imagine two
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part II: Koeln, 1-31-11
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    • imagine things that don't exist in the physical world, but
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part II: Muenchen, 2-12-11
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    • evolution in imagination. This study develops our intellect and also
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part II: Strassburg, 2-19-11
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    • black magic, to darkening.
    • individuality is now incarnated again as a black magician. It
    • Venus one will be dealing with black magic; the condition will be
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part II: Berlin, 3-15-11
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    • who has read a book two or three times shouldn't imagine that
    • difference if we imagine the sensation that's aroused in us when we grasp
    • so on. Imaginations lead into the super-sensible world. One sees that
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part II: Prague, 3-29-11
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    • that can lead to the development of higher organs and to Imagination,
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part II: Karlsruhe, 10-10-11
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    • was careless enough to tell it to outsiders. We could also imagine the other
    • work through the imaginative picture. Our meditations should always
    • through Imagination and then via Inspiration and Intuition. The
    • imaginative perception.
    • of the way we imagine it. What seems to be up is down; what seems to
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part II: Karlsruhe, 10-14-11
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    • with the inversion and include human beings. Let's imagine a human
    • and now let's imagine a bright face as dark, dark hair as
    • light, and so on. Also we should imagine hollows where the face
    • first imagine the color and then transfer it in thought to the face
    • imagine is that something that looks ugly is really beautiful. That's
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part II: Berlin, 10-30-11
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    • spots imagine that they're green, or imagine that projecting
    • limbs are cavities. One imagines the green in a plant as reddish
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part II: Hannover, 12-31-11
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    • the imagination to which the exercises only point. Let's look
    • us to create an imaginative picture while we try to immerse our soul
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part II: Hannover, 1-1-12
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    • isn't the main reason so that he imagines he's really
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part II: Berlin, 1-7-12
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    • Here one shouldn't just imagine
    • radiating light rays that symbolize the divine — one should imagine the
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part II: Stuttgart, 2-20-12
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    • magical will impulse. His body would have been like a weight that
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part II: Berlin, 3-22-12
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    • occult exercises are supposed to bring us to imaginative knowledge.
    • Not so long ago they had imaginations that could be understood by any
    • pupil without further explanation. Today such imaginations must be
    • understand them by themselves. An imagination will now be given here
    • should imagine that his teacher or master is standing before him in
    • the pupil should imagine that fire burns the child's form that
    • but when we carry out this imagination as an exercises, we must be
    • doesn't mean that one should do this imagination every
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part II: Helsinki, 4-5-12
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    • in us. There's an occult remedy for this. We must imagine a rod
    • the spiritual one. An effective occult remedy for this is to imagine
    • We must imagine
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part II: Berlin, 4-24-12
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    • Last time an imagination
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part II: Oslo, 6-11-12
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    • certain things, even though he imagined he could before. In occult
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part II: Zuerich, 12-17-12
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    • imagine how we dive down into the Christ-substance to die, then this
  • Title: Lecture: On the Nature of Butterflies
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    • Just imagine
    • butterflies and insects in general. You see, men imagine everything to
    • not able to spin threads from its own body, Let us imagine a special
    • let us make a clear picture. Imagine there is an animal that breathes
    • in water. But imagine the animal often rises to the air, gets out on the
    • the ovum inside the mother Maria. So we must imagine it thus: here is
  • Title: Lecture: On the Nature of Butterflies
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    • Just imagine
    • butterflies and insects in general. You see, men imagine everything to
    • not able to spin threads from its own body, Let us imagine a special
    • let us make a clear picture. Imagine there is an animal that breathes
    • in water. But imagine the animal often rises to the air, gets out on the
    • the ovum inside the mother Maria. So we must imagine it thus: here is
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part III: Stuttgart, 2-17 (20)-'13
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    • etheric bodies behind every night. He should then imagine that a
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part III: Berlin, 3-16-'13
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    • deep, dreamless sleep at night we would have seen a big Imagination
    • completely into our thought life. If this imagination would appear it
    • here, then nocturnal Imaginations would have shown us that our
    • them. And we would see this in an Imagination at night because we
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part III: The Hague, 3-21-'13, Good Friday
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    • empty, to just wait and see what Imaginations come to us from higher
    • understood, let's mention an example, though the Imagination could
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part III: Berlin, 4-11-'13
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    • Imaginations. Then beginners often ask whether what they saw
    • was imaginary or whether it was a reality in the spiritual realm. One
    • never explain an Imagination that one has only had once, but
    • obvious reading of Imaginations — one first has to learn how to
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part III: Muenchen, 9-4-'13
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    • wakeful here also. If one sees eyes or faces or if one imagines them
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part III: Christiania, 10-5-'13
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    • imagines how a man shrinks to a kind of a homunculus. Finally he's
    • ordinary men. People also imagined a man who lives very fast,
    • again immediately. People also imagined a man with an 80,000 year
    • far into the world when he's supposed to imagine a man who gets to be
    • test for esoteric development. If it's easy for me to imagine a
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part III: Oslo, 10-6-'13
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    • opinion of themselves. Here's an example, imagine an artist making a
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part III: Nuernberg, 11-9-'13
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    • Imagine going into a forest on a quiet evening. One would hear the
    • approach, etc. And now imagine a big city. One wouldn't hear
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part III: Nuernberg, 11-10-'13
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  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part III: Stuttgart, 11-23-'13
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    • years? To answer this question clearly we'll now imagine what
    • clarify things. Let's imagine that a stranger approaches us and
    • mother's caresses. Lucifer and Ahriman caress us by magically
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part III: Leipzig, 12-30-'13
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    • something; when I feel, hope, imagine, will then I must feel, hope,
    • imagine or will something. Medieval soul investigators expressed this
    • of him. This imagination arises because in sleep the blood is taking
    • imagine that there are two kinds of light: the inner luciferic light
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part III: Berlin, 1-24-'14
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    • ideas about the spiritual world and also Imaginations very
    • people tread this path. One hears people say that they can't imagine
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part III: Stuttgart, 3-5-'14
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    • world appear before our soul's eye in ever clearer Imaginations and
    • Imaginations that continue to live and to give their value to the
    • and imagine them in thought. But he doesn't let it get further. He
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part III: Kassel, 5-9-'14
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    • what we sense, imagine, think, feel and will. In our dream life we're
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part III: Basel, 6-3-'14
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    • with a higher consciousness: imaginations or pictures of higher
    • that's where the burning of the imaginations, inspirations and
    • of the fire that burns the imaginations, inspirations and intuitions of
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part III: Berlin, 12-28-'04
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    • we imagine that we're lifted out of the body without the five
    • imagine that our feelings are leaving us, then we've also left the
    • Imagine how
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part III: Six Exercises
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    • Imagine you're out in cosmic space surrounded by light, and that a voice
    • Retrospect. Imagine you're out in cosmic space surrounded by
    • 4–5 minutes: Imagine that the Christ comes to you from the sun
    • Imagine a
    • Retrospect. Imagine that the sun says:
    • Imagine a charcoaled cross with 7 pink violet roses.
    • 15 minutes: Retrospect of the preceding day. Then imagine a white,
  • Title: Memory and Love
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    • imagine, for example, that thinking is a purely spiritual act, and that
    • experienced at the death of someone very close to you, and imagine vividly
    • in the Samothracean Mysteries. And just imagine this: I arrived at three
  • Title: Memory and Love
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    • imagine, for example, that thinking is a purely spiritual act, and that
    • experienced at the death of someone very close to you, and imagine vividly
    • in the Samothracean Mysteries. And just imagine this: I arrived at three
  • Title: Gospel of John: Introduction to the Reflections of Rudolf Steiner on the Gospel of St. John
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    • produced in its imaginative force more pleasing effects. Men
    • cultures arose out of these religions; mighty imaginations
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture I: The Doctrine of the Logos
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    • religions of the world. In fact we might imagine that if the
    • this is my Blood,” men could only imagine a material
    • must not imagine that in any of the authoritative
    • foolish to imagine days as we have them now. Since only on
    • Gospel differs from the other three. Let us imagine a
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture II: Esoteric Christianity
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    • imagine a tiny creature with eyes that can see only your
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture III: The Mission of the Earth
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    • three earlier stages, Saturn, Sun and Moon. Do not imagine
    • him, you would simply touch a physical body and imagine that
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture IV: The Raising of Lazarus
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    • much more of an inner arrangement than is usually imagined.
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture V: The Seven Degrees of Initiation
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    • magical sort. The sixth degree is that of the
    • You can easily imagine that the astral body might be ever so
    • possible to impart truth in its present form. Do not imagine
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture VI: The "I AM"
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    • ancient Saturn condition, you must not imagine that it would
    • the reason for the warm air-breath. Imagine this air
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture VII: The Mystery of Golgotha
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    • of them, for he will not be able to imagine that at that time
    • earth's ether body, we must imagine its central point exactly
    • star, and let us imagine a person with clairvoyant vision
    • be imagined by someone possessing no understanding of it or
    • Imagine for
    • Let us imagine
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture VIII: Human Evolution in its Relation to the Christ Principle
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    • not imagine that only what is
    • creative folk imagination. The legends of the gods are
    • Imagine,
    • present day can possibly imagine. The individualities who
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture IX: The Prophetical Documents and the Origin of Christianity
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    • not only what the human being has fashioned in imagination,
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture X: The Effect of the Christ Impulse Within Mankind
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    • can no longer really imagine what constituted the Egyptian
    • Just imagine,
    • imagine that in the post-Atlantean epoch, mankind made a
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture XI: Christian Initiation
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    • misunderstand what is said here and imagine that anyone who
    • stereotype copies of those regions. Do not imagine that the
    • Anthroposophical imagining, what Anthroposophists declare
    • exercise, the pupil had to imagine that the holiest thing
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture XII: The Nature of the Virgin Sophia and of the Holy Spirit
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    • katharsis, chiefly with imaginative pictures. That is another
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, V: Summary of Contents
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    • the ‘stars,’ revealed by Imagination, Inspiration,
    • Ritual of Transcendental Magic and The History of Magic. Both
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, V: Lecture I
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    • imagine. At our Institute for Biological Research in Stuttgart
    • anyone imagines that the bodies sitting here are the same as they
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, V: Lecture III
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    • imagined.
    • imagination, organised and vitalised everything that was cultivated
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, V: Lecture IV
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    • a certain magical way helped to sustain the power of Rome, had been
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, V: Lecture V
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    • develop Imagination the first stage of higher knowledge described in
    • himself from the grasp of the Earth; and if we cultivate Imagination,
    • from his corpse he does not die. At the stage of Imaginative
    • appears to Imaginative cognition — makes it possible for us to
    • undergo death. The Earth is revealed to Imaginative cognition as the
    • with cosmic thoughts. For Imaginative vision and for the man himself
    • Imaginative Knowledge will be found to be inadequate; we must pass on
    • to the second stage of higher knowledge, to Inspiration. Imaginative
    • any reality behind the latter, whereas the pictures of Imagination,
    • Imagination we live in a picture world that is nevertheless reality.
    • of Imagination, presents no pictures; instead of pictures there is
    • perceived in Imagination; in Inspiration the spiritual
    • in a remarkable way to earthly existence. It might be imagined that
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, V: Lecture VI
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    • through the gate of death and are recognised by Imaginative cognition
    • succeeds in developing Imaginative consciousness he first experiences
    • back over his life with Imagination, Inspiration and Intuition, it
    • imagined. There are no cosmic gases there; human beings would not be
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, V: Lecture VII
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    • Imagination, Inspiration and Intuition unless these faculties are
    • But even the elements of superstition and magic prevailing in these
  • Title: Lecture: The Experiences of Sleep and their Spiritual Background
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    • attained; they have often been explained and described here Imaginative,
    • Imaginative, Inspired and Intuitive Knowledge. For ordinary
    • any experience at all in sleep. But now, with the advent of Imaginative
    • Imaginative, Inspired and Intuitive Knowledge we can experience
    • going to place a picture of it before you arising from Imaginative,
    • answering to each one of these descriptions. And Imaginative Knowledge
    • Imaginative Knowledge, but require Inspired Knowledge for their
  • Title: Lecture: The Experiences of Sleep and their Spiritual Background
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    • attained; they have often been explained and described here Imaginative,
    • Imaginative, Inspired and Intuitive Knowledge. For ordinary
    • any experience at all in sleep. But now, with the advent of Imaginative
    • Imaginative, Inspired and Intuitive Knowledge we can experience
    • going to place a picture of it before you arising from Imaginative,
    • answering to each one of these descriptions. And Imaginative Knowledge
    • Imaginative Knowledge, but require Inspired Knowledge for their
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture I: Supersensible Knowledge: Anthroposophy as a Demand of the Age
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    • This stage of cognition I have called imaginative
    • knowledge, or imagination.
    • Imagine that you have walked for a certain distance over ground which
    • in the following way. Imagine a modern city with all its noise and
    • one has. In precisely the same way, we may at least imagine that the
    • to enter, in place of imagination, that which I have called in the
    • where, to Imagination and Inspiration, which we have already
    • as I have explained in connection with Imagination and
    • scientist in this sense has within himself the germ of imaginative,
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture II: Anthroposophy and the Ethical-Religious Conduct of Life
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    • “dreaming while awake,” a subconscious imagining, a
    • Imagination, Inspiration, and Intuition.
    • greatest imaginable role in every-day life. These are conceptions
    • right and wrong. I beg you not to imagine that
    • super-sensible knowledge in Imagination. When we become aware that
  • Title: Lecture: Reincarnation and Karma
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    • lower. I cannot understand Newton's soul unless I imagine it as
  • Title: Lecture: Reincarnation and Karma
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    • lower. I cannot understand Newton's soul unless I imagine it as
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, Volume IV: Contents
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    • flows down in real Imaginations of a spiritual kind.
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, Volume IV: Lecture II
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    • we must not imagine that the outer or inner calling of a man has a very
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, Volume IV: Lecture III
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    • revealing a life truly wonderful in its inspiration. For we must imagine
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, Volume IV: Lecture IV
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    • our materialistic age offers the greatest imaginable hindrances to souls
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, Volume IV: Lecture V
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    • Chartres, I could scarcely imagine a personality more fitted to behold
    • the greatest imaginable wonder when I first came to it as a result of
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, Volume IV: Lecture VI
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    • or intellectualism. It had been intuitive, imaginative —
    • cult was instituted and enacted in real imaginations of a spiritual
    • nevertheless tend almost to spiritual imaginations. Thus he goes on for
    • book on fancy or imagination as a world-principle, as a world-creative
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, Volume IV: Lecture VII
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    • way. Imagine that an inhabitant of some other star were to observe the
    • is imagined by the layman who stands outside this Anthroposophical
    • having based the character of Strader on him, you may well imagine how
    • Imagine a human life here upon earth. We
    • causes in pictorial Imagination, the following appeared. —
    • the magician Klingsor from the land of Hungary. He did, in effect, bring
    • the magician Klingsor from Hungary to Eisenach. A new Battle of the
    • uses his wisdom, that what is called “Black Magic” is
    • with cosmological aberrations into the realms of black magic. This is a
    • who had to do with the blackest magician of his time, with Klingsor,
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, Volume IV: Lecture VIII
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    • after his death, to look, in marvellously clear imaginations, into the
    • equilibrium between mystic imaginative vision and his former
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    • Imaginations that now stand before my soul? How great and mighty
    • realised this through her visionary Imaginations.
    • feeling of preponderance of visionary Imaginations which she had had
    • Imaginations.
    • imagine how this was karmically conditioned for we witness here the
    • wherein he imagines that by a rational configuration of the social life,
    • consequence, after all the other things had gone before? Imagine for a
    • imprisonment came over him. Imagine the relative maturity of a man in
    • the age of the Renaissance in the thirties of his life. Imagine that
    • Nietzsche. Imagine the mood and feeling that lived in his soul as he
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, Volume IV: Lecture X
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    • offers the greatest imaginable hindrance to the revelation of any
    • genii assisted Ahura Mazdao. Active genii attainable only in imaginative
    • imagine Plato as a precursor of Christianity is to misunderstand the
  • Title: Esoteric Easter: Lecture I
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    • impermanence of Nature. The imagination now needs the aid of outer
  • Title: Esoteric Easter: Lecture II
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    • humility such as nowadays hardly anybody can even dimly imagine.
    • imagine he is looking into himself. But in reality he is not.
    • before me; but is it not childish to imagine I am looking into the
    • imagine that occasionally it might be pleasant to do so; but life
    • Imagine nowadays confronting a candidate for the doctor's degree
  • Title: Esoteric Easter: Lecture III
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    • Now imagine this
    • light-being; and imagine this inner, human Easter experience of
    • people imagined that something or other — not man himself
  • Title: Esoteric Easter: Lecture IV
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    • magic breath.
    • ascends to real imagination. And this imagination is the interpreter,
    • be read by means of imagination.
    • as it is taught in the schools. Imagine a custom existing in some
  • Title: Lecture: Easter
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    • outer perception, but from his inner self arose imaginations,
  • Title: Lecture: Easter
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    • outer perception, but from his inner self arose imaginations,
  • Title: Imperialism: Lecture 1
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    • times are referred to by people of today they can hardly imagine much
    • out, empty words. And nobody imagines that they are divine, at least
  • Title: Imperialism: Lecture 2
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    • together in those societies. Just imagine how many people belong to
  • Title: Imperialism: Lecture 3
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    • can well imagine that someone who is embedded so strongly in abstract
    • will understand me better if you imagine that we try to paint this
    • such meaninglessness plays a much greater role than you imagine. It is a
  • Title: Lecture: History of the Physical Plane and Occult History
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    • earth at each new birth. Let us imagine ourselves within the
    • in ancient Egypt. Let us imagine these conditions during the
  • Title: Lecture: History of the Physical Plane and Occult History
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    • earth at each new birth. Let us imagine ourselves within the
    • in ancient Egypt. Let us imagine these conditions during the
  • Title: Lecture: The Sermon on the Mount and the Return of Christ
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    • fallacy than to imagine that a man can be a good theosophist
    • the new Christ Event. Materialistic consciousness may imagine
  • Title: Lecture: The Sermon on the Mount and the Return of Christ
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    • fallacy than to imagine that a man can be a good theosophist
    • the new Christ Event. Materialistic consciousness may imagine
  • Title: Lecture: Life and Death
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    • are, again, others who entirely lose the ability of imagining
    • imagine that the experience of the Ego presents something
    • long as that lasts, one notices that the child imagines into
  • Title: Lecture: Life and Death
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    • are, again, others who entirely lose the ability of imagining
    • imagine that the experience of the Ego presents something
    • long as that lasts, one notices that the child imagines into
  • Title: Apocalypse of John: Summary of Contents
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    • Ascent by degrees into imaginative, inspirational and
    • magic, is the method of seduction used by the two-horned
  • Title: Apocalypse of John: Introductory Lecture
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    • no religion of the sense-perceptible world. Let us imagine
    • invisible. Let us imagine that he was informed through
    • “evolution” has become a magic word in many
    • human soul? Do not imagine that this development is merely a
    • concepts, but through pictures, through Imaginations. For the
    • called the Imaginative Consciousness. It leads man again into
    • in the imaginative consciousness. The documents of humanity
  • Title: Apocalypse of John: Lecture I
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    • life. One becomes aware of the magic breath of that spirit
    • They imagined that the writer indicated something like a
    • there; for although it was crudely imagined that a Being
    • were so foolish that they imagined all sorts of things in
    • world which previously was hidden from him. Let us imagine
    • physical human body. Let us imagine that we could mould
    • bodies. Imagine that — pictorially expressed —
    • working when the day is over. Imagine this activity as a
    • stage, he at first saw this group-soul in pictures. Imagine
    • the so-called Imaginative world by making use, as symbols, of
    • astral imaginative world, in the seven trumpets that which
  • Title: Apocalypse of John: Lecture II
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    • this is so you may easily imagine. Imagine a man lying in
  • Title: Apocalypse of John: Lecture III
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    • the imaginative world, where in the Christian sense he comes
    • Let us imagine that the pupil has reached the stage of
    • close of our last lecture. We shall imagine him just on the
    • imagine the great Atlantean Flood, at the other the great
    • so that you have to imagine seven such parts as our epoch
    • between white and black magic, between that which leads to
    • teaching of the black magicians. For that is the teaching of
    • destroyers of the people, are the black magicians who work
  • Title: Apocalypse of John: Lecture IV
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    • us in a wonderful myth. Let us imagine race following race,
    • for embodiment consists in a densification. Let us imagine a
    • us imagine that the small pieces of ice which have
    • remains at the same stage. Let us imagine a portion of the
    • ice; let us imagine that the freezing of the water continues
    • then progressed a step further. Imagine that all the
    • imagine one who clairvoyantly looks into the future of
    • imagine the beginning of the great war; the soul which has
    • throughout seven ages. Let us imagine how the soul waits, how
    • represented imaginatively by the symbol which corresponds
  • Title: Apocalypse of John: Lecture V
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    • imagine that with the present eyes — which did not then
    • Saturn. If you imagine the whole evolution of Saturn you may
    • earth, but in such a way that you must imagine the earth
    • moon were then one. Now imagine these two bodies, earth plus
  • Title: Apocalypse of John: Lecture VI
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    • materialistic chemist imagines this nebula, it is impossible;
    • which then remained you must imagine as if you had mixed
    • to understand this more clearly, imagine a man as if
    • in which he moves now. You must not imagine that when the
    • magically — by his will he could work upon the growth of
    • to characterize what took place at that time we must imagine
    • gone before was the preparation. Imagine yourself now
  • Title: Apocalypse of John: Lecture VII
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    • imagine that this wisdom had not to develop! The world was
    • as it were. Let us imagine a person living at the time of
    • Christ Jesus, and let us imagine that he could consciously
    • You may form a picture of it; imagine
    • gives this rubber body its human form. Imagine that we take
    • present form. Imagine that this power is removed, imagine man
  • Title: Apocalypse of John: Lecture VIII
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    • Imagine all the beings of the earth who up to that time have
    • of divine wrath. Imagine what the whole condition will be;
  • Title: Apocalypse of John: Lecture IX
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    • imagine a body which is soft, and in it hardened parts
    • you can imagine that man could ever grow out of the present
    • from that which man has made for himself. Imagine that all
    • imagine that in the present epoch man permeates himself with
  • Title: Apocalypse of John: Lecture X
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    • trance-consciousness. Of course it must not be imagined that
    • ordinarily understood by the word to-day when one imagines
    • consciousness we can imagine, when the soul identifies itself
    • elementary kingdoms if you consider the following. Imagine
    • kingdom if you make the following observation. Imagine that a
    • magic. Man must fast become ripe for each succeeding step of
    • if we imagine the whole of evolution consisting of
    • that you may imagine that because man was etheric, he had
  • Title: Apocalypse of John: Lecture XI
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    • an animal human head. We mast imagine that when man reappears
    • stand somewhat beyond the middle. Why is this? Imagine you
    • would not be so. Imagine you are sitting in the rapidly
    • changing. You awake. Imagine that at this moment the picture
    • black magic, in contradistinction to its right use, which is
    • white magic. Thus through the separation of the human race
    • at white magic; while on the other hand abuse of spiritual
    • the two horned beast — black magic. Humanity will finally
    • he divided into beings who practise white magic and those who
    • practise black magic. Thus in the mystery of 666 or Sorath is
    • hidden the secret of black magic; and the tempter to black
    • magic, that most fearful crime in the earth evolution, with
    • Christ, who finally will be the white magicians, and the
    • adversaries, the terrible wizards, the black magicians who
    • matter. Hence this whole practice of black magic, the union
    • carry on black magic; in the frightful marriage, or rather,
    • of the forces of white magic. And as they not only recognize
    • magically, they are able to prepare what they possess in the
    • forth by the power of the white magicians: we see the New
    • Jerusalem produced by white magic. But that which is
  • Title: Apocalypse of John: Lecture XII
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    • which leads men to the practice of black magic. Even for such
    • at all into any contact with black magic arts (and this is
    • and you must not imagine that future opportunities will only
    • fact. To-day it is what we call black magic into which men
    • the circle of black magic. In their case they are now only
    • magic. There are very few individuals to-day who have already
    • fallen into black magic in the frightful sense in which this
    • slight indication of the way in which black magic is
    • art of black magic. It is also bad that certain ideas are
    • practise the ABC of black magic is he on the dangerous path
    • magician being taught to destroy life quite consciously, and
    • in black magic is to cut and stab into living flesh, not like
    • begins to follow the precipitous path of black magic, and
    • in pictures which will arise in his imaginative
    • different moral conditions. Now imagine that as a Jupiter-man
    • be sufficient for the earth evolution. Imagine that man were
    • the fire of desire. Now imagine the last earthly incarnation
    • imaginative world of the Mysteries, of the Apocalyptic
  • Title: Three Streams: The Epistle of Barnabas
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    • witchcraft, magic, covetousness, absence of the fear of God;
  • Title: Three Streams: Lecture I: The Lower Three Human Members and the Spirits of Form
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    • Luciferic powers, he forms hypotheses, builds imaginative pictures
    • never imagine that spiritual activity could depend on the material.
  • Title: Three Streams: Lecture II: The Fifth Epoch, Semitic and Greek Cultures, the Christ Impulse
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    • imaginative way, with the Greeks it was grasped in ideas, in
    • moonlight imagination grows and flourishes; moonlight is like
  • Title: Three Streams: Lecture IV: Consciousness Soul and Scientific Thinking, Sorat and 666
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    • in men as they then were by nature, but through prophetic imagination
    • this sort — imagine what sort of opinion he would form! But
  • Title: Three Streams: Lecture V: Free Human Personality by Self Training, Justinian and the Schools
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    • referring to is not an imaginary event, nor something that never took
    • its essential nature forms the greatest imaginable contrast to all
    • souls that they imagine they have a scientific thinking free from
    • mountains to the North Sea, and then imagine it lying there at rest
  • Title: Three Streams: Lecture VI: Augustus and the Roman Catholic Church, Rhetoric, Intellectual Soul and Consciousness Soul
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    • must repeatedly feel our way back in imagination to the culture of
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, VI: Summary of Contents
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    • mighty Imaginations was a preparation in the early years of the
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, VI: Lecture I
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    • in the modern sense as we imagine ourselves to be to-day, but in
    • again and to imagine that I have regained my youth and am capable of
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, VI: Lecture III
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    • the most wonderful experiences imaginable is to see what kind of
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, VI: Lecture IV
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    • may have been here ten years ago must not imagine that the same
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, VI: Lecture V
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    • the most interesting marriages imaginable. She shared in all his
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, VI: Lecture VI
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    • was imaginative, inspirational. And all the wonderful teachings which
    • his death know well that through the magical power of the great
    • You can well imagine that I was very much interested in this
    • imagine that it is in this state of existence that the first seed of
    • consciousness of Imagination and Inspiration one can follow quite
    • have told you that when the human being reaches Imaginative
    • Imagine that you have no idea what you look like, you know only that
    • came into close contact with the magic arts, the decadent
    • connected with such things as sorcery, magic arts, and the like, and
    • kind of charlatanism in all sorts of magical formulae and the like.
    • Spirit. The opposite is the case as soon as only a little Imaginative
    • they actually beheld these figures in Imaginative knowledge.
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, VI: Lecture VII
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    • cosmic Imaginations were presented of what I will call
    • experienced mighty, cosmic Imaginations together!
    • gave their teachings entirely in the form of mighty, imaginative
    • enables us to unfold our pictures and our imaginations... if
    • ‘everything we present through the Imaginations that come to us
    • magic breathed through the School of Chartres when Alanus ab Insulis
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, VI: Lecture VIII
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    • Earth was cast into mighty Imaginations. In the first half of the
    • this was cast into mighty Imaginations.
    • mighty, cosmic Imaginations, preparation was made for that
    • such a way that they lead to those mighty Imaginations which take
    • mighty Imaginations in the spiritual world at the beginning of the
    • super-earthly realms in Imaginative form, Anthroposophy was to come
    • Imaginative Cult of which I have spoken.
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, VI: Lecture IX
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    • through the Imaginative Cult I have described to you, to prepare for
    • nineteenth century in mighty Imaginations, as I have told you,
  • Title: An Impulse for the Future
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    • in chaos with its jumbled whirlpool of rummaging forces provides the
  • Title: An Impulse for the Future
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    • in chaos with its jumbled whirlpool of rummaging forces provides the
  • Title: Lecture: Evolution of Human Freedom and Personal Consciousness
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    • will continue unless man resolves to develop imagination. If
    • imagines without Spiritual Science. (Machinery is really
  • Title: Lecture: Evolution of Human Freedom and Personal Consciousness
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    • will continue unless man resolves to develop imagination. If
    • imagines without Spiritual Science. (Machinery is really
  • Title: Lecture: The Old Sagas of the Gods
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    • is a War-god and a magician; he controls battles and is the
    • runes, which have magical influence, did Odin also invent.
  • Title: Lecture: The Old Sagas of the Gods
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    • is a War-god and a magician; he controls battles and is the
    • runes, which have magical influence, did Odin also invent.
  • Title: Lecture: The Elementary Kingdoms
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    • are apt to imagine after a superficial examination. For these
    • of this, you must say to yourselves: I will try to imagine a
    • we usually imagine this. A mineral's sensation of pain is not
    • just as, imaginatively speaking your fingernails do not each
    • possessed a separate soul. If someone were to imagine that
    • is very easy to imagine that the physical body is the most
    • each takes place during the act of cognition. Now imagine to
    • another. One who imagines everything distinct and separate,
  • Title: Lecture: The Elementary Kingdoms
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    • are apt to imagine after a superficial examination. For these
    • of this, you must say to yourselves: I will try to imagine a
    • we usually imagine this. A mineral's sensation of pain is not
    • just as, imaginatively speaking your fingernails do not each
    • possessed a separate soul. If someone were to imagine that
    • is very easy to imagine that the physical body is the most
    • each takes place during the act of cognition. Now imagine to
    • another. One who imagines everything distinct and separate,
  • Title: Lecture: 'Goethe's Faust' from the Point of View of Spiritual Science
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    • and fool speaking from some fantastic imagination. He is made
    • with true and natural laws; everything imaginary, arbitrary
  • Title: Lecture: 'Goethe's Faust' from the Point of View of Spiritual Science
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    • and fool speaking from some fantastic imagination. He is made
    • with true and natural laws; everything imaginary, arbitrary
  • Title: Lecture: 'I am the Way, the Truth, and the Life'
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    • imagine that the highest ideal was once embodied with its
    • has lived. Let us imagine that all the Gospels were lost,
  • Title: Lecture: 'I am the Way, the Truth, and the Life'
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    • imagine that the highest ideal was once embodied with its
    • has lived. Let us imagine that all the Gospels were lost,
  • Title: Challenge/Times: Lecture I: East and West from a Spiritual Point of View
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    • vision of something that oppresses one. It is an imaginative
    • imaginable sorts of things. Nothing helpful to humanity could
    • present form since it is still merely an imagination of an
  • Title: Challenge/Times: Lecture III: The Mechanistic, Eugenic and Hygienic Aspects of the Future
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    • world imaginatively, and thus takes cognizance of actual
  • Title: Challenge/Times: Lecture IV: Social and Antisocial Instincts
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    • imaginable and the most widespread antisocial impulses.
    • reason, if you imagine such a state of paradise established
    • going to sleep. At present you can scarcely imagine this
    • when we ascend to the imaginative life — shall we take
  • Title: Challenge/Times: Lecture V: Specters of the Old Testament in the Nationalism of the Present
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    • images, in imaginations, that the social life also can be
    • imaginative forces necessary to confront the contemporary
  • Title: Challenge/Times: Lecture VI: The Innate Capacities of the Nations of the World
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    • imaginable thing. From the very beginning, however, these
    • as Trotsky imagines, but are at most differentiated as groups
  • Title: Lecture: Macrocosm and Microcosm
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    • imagine that the half-full glass becomes fuller and fuller be
    • him; — we can imagine him standing before us. We read to
  • Title: Lecture: Macrocosm and Microcosm
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    • imagine that the half-full glass becomes fuller and fuller be
    • him; — we can imagine him standing before us. We read to
  • Title: Lecture: Birth of the Light
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    • heads of mankind, three representatives of high magic come to
    • ‘Kings’ in the spiritual sense of the word: magic kings come to
    • order to reach the height of the spiritual King whom the magic
    • do we see Him in the spirit, in His majestic and magic glory.
    • surrounded by the three magic spirit-kings themselves, by
    • magicians, there appears before us the mighty cosmic Being who
    • use of the old heathen magical methods. All this is played out
    • showing how Cyprian feels towards the magic forces of
    • Of fantasy, to speed through life on magic wings.
    • Into his arms by means of magic craft.
    • aside the old magic to understand the Christ-Impulse in its
    • shown to the magic kings, but to the poor shepherds from the
    • spiritual kings, magic kings. The Child of St. Luke's Gospel
    • out into a lonely corner. The magic building of man — we
    • comes into being through so much wisdom as this magic building,
    • of it all. And now imagine all this storming and raging of the
    • order that at that tiny spot the magic building of the child's
  • Title: Lecture: Birth of the Light
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    • heads of mankind, three representatives of high magic come to
    • ‘Kings’ in the spiritual sense of the word: magic kings come to
    • order to reach the height of the spiritual King whom the magic
    • do we see Him in the spirit, in His majestic and magic glory.
    • surrounded by the three magic spirit-kings themselves, by
    • magicians, there appears before us the mighty cosmic Being who
    • use of the old heathen magical methods. All this is played out
    • showing how Cyprian feels towards the magic forces of
    • Of fantasy, to speed through life on magic wings.
    • Into his arms by means of magic craft.
    • aside the old magic to understand the Christ-Impulse in its
    • shown to the magic kings, but to the poor shepherds from the
    • spiritual kings, magic kings. The Child of St. Luke's Gospel
    • out into a lonely corner. The magic building of man — we
    • comes into being through so much wisdom as this magic building,
    • of it all. And now imagine all this storming and raging of the
    • order that at that tiny spot the magic building of the child's
  • Title: Lecture: Galileo, Giordano Bruno, and Goethe
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    • imagination, we are called upon to span is wide indeed. It is
    • understand it by placing ourselves, in imagination, in an
    • are the images we construct in our imagination when the
    • of knowledge he terms “the power of imagination.”
    • Imaginative Knowledge, Inspirational Knowledge and Intuitive
  • Title: Lecture: Galileo, Giordano Bruno, and Goethe
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    • imagination, we are called upon to span is wide indeed. It is
    • understand it by placing ourselves, in imagination, in an
    • are the images we construct in our imagination when the
    • of knowledge he terms “the power of imagination.”
    • Imaginative Knowledge, Inspirational Knowledge and Intuitive
  • Title: Wrong and Right Use: Lecture 1
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    • if we had normally to be aware of it all. Just imagine how we
    • bones of the people assembled here. Just imagine that you came
  • Title: Wrong and Right Use: Lecture 3
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    • and arsenic under another. You can well imagine how ideas of
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, VII: Lecture One
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    • behind at death by a living man. — Imagine for a
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, VII: Lecture Two
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    • star? Physicists imagine that combustion of gas or some process
    • on a sheet of paper. Just imagine that someone looking at the
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, VII: Lecture Three
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    • becomes our outer world. But do not imagine that it bears any
    • imaginative, conceptual faculties.
    • around the Earth. If you were now to imagine bodies of men
    • versed in the magic arts — arts which were already rife
    • had unfolded the faculty of creative imagination which was
    • example of how magic practices, magic rites and enactments have
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, VII: Lecture Four
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    • Imagine yourselves walking about the Earth, never knowing in
    • truth, first of all as an Imaginative, pictorial experience and
    • been induced he might experience in a real imagination the
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, VII: Lecture Five
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    • treasure endowed with magical power upon which the might of
    • founded on its magical power; through the palladium, so it was
    • life — as if he were living in a purely imagined world,
    • that her husband has been killed, faces every imaginable danger
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, VII: Lecture Six
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    • extent than he imagines. The misfortune that befell the man of
    • wonderful sights imaginable. When we observe how the
    • Self-love is present even in those who imagine that they are
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, VII: Lecture Seven
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    • physiologist, or physicist, but I will take an imaginary
    • has already been sharpened by the Imaginative and Inspired
    • man endowed with Imagination and Inspiration has experiences
    • actual Imaginations.
    • Imagination the spiritual connections play into it. The
    • mind clearly and imaginatively, permeated with
    • being what they imagine themselves to be, how often they are
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, VII: Lecture Eight
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    • is usually imagined. In reality, when a normal human being
    • upon muscles and bones. Now imagine that someone is living at
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, VII: Lecture Nine
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    • be typical men of terrestrial life! Just imagine that you bore
    • What would you be then? You would be magicians, not typical men
    • direct expression, that is an essentially magical achievement.
    • In our present cycle of existence man is no magician in the
    • single life between birth and death. But he is a magician when,
    • magically. The physical human being standing before us in external
    • magical way man sends the consequences of his deeds of the
    • Science, at first through Imaginative knowledge, then, as you
    • as well as the head. And since the magical principle in man
    • fulfilment by magic the moral forces of his soul, after death
    • make effective magically for the next incarnation what he
    • karmic development with its magical processes he must have
    • oriental souls, living as they do, largely in Imaginations. It
  • Title: Man's Being: Lecture I
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    • can imagine that these facts shaping human earth-life must
    • imaginative, inspired, and intuitive knowledge, is able to see
  • Title: Man's Being: Lecture II
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    • These things are not at all as the spiritists imagine. These
    • Imagine that you are thirty years old and, looking into
  • Title: Man's Being: Lecture III
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    • Anyone able to form imaginative and inspired conceptions will
    • is entirely different when imaginative, inspirative, and
  • Title: Man's Being: Lecture IV
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    • knowledge: Imagination, when we first view a world of
    • attains imagination and hence sees before him the tableau of
    • attain imagination, real spiritual knowledge of the life lived
    • When attaining imagination on the one hand, we attain, on the
  • Title: Man's Being: Lecture V
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    • now imagine it. In order to understand the changes it has
    • because their thinking was more imaginative; because their
  • Title: Man's Being: Lecture VI
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    • the imagination of Damascus revealed this to him: The Christ
    • instead in a pictorial, imaginative way, present things
  • Title: Golden Blade, 1962: Lecture 1: Natural Science and Its Boundaries
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    • manifestation not merely of human imagination but of what comes
    • strives for Imagination. To experience the
    • reacts in Imaginations. This is a path that is only just
    • humanity must take towards Imagination knows that to find the
    • difficulties appear, among them that of grasping Imaginations
    • Imagination. Only so will he acquire a true
    • eventually master this world of Imagination through natural
    • world of Imagination, because we have passed into the stage of
    • variety. An unconscious urge towards Imagination is held
    • towards Imagination and the true nature of man becomes an inner
    • this path through Imagination that must establish the stream of
    • humanity to recognise what the true path of Imagination should
    • Imaginations which, sustained by the spirit and charged through
    • Imagination, and of how the way to the higher worlds is
  • Title: Golden Blade, 1962: Lecture 2: Paths to the Spirit in East and West
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    • through Imagination. But Imagination must be
    • Let us imagine a reader who simply sets about working through
    • of the way leading to Imagination. It is possible to pursue
    • imagined by modern physics and physiology. Spiritual forces are
    • What is the result of that development towards Imagination
    • world. We, as the result of developing Imagination, do
    • into them. The aspirant to Imagination, on the other hand,
    • beauty and imaginative expression in many mystical writings.
    • of Imagination, we have also lifted out of the ordinary level
    • thinking has become Inspiration. We have developed Imagination;
    • Imagination brings us to Intuition.
    • advances to true spiritual reality in the form of Imagination,
    • to use Imagination to enter the sphere of which I have been
    • Imagination; while Hegel showed that if pure thinking does not
    • lead on to Imagination, it cannot lead to Inspiration and
  • Title: Dead Are With Us: Lecture
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    • more and more closely acquainted. You must not imagine that
    • imagining that it comes from our own soul. The life of day
  • Title: Foundations of Anthroposophy: Lecture I: Foundations of Anthroposophy
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    • our soul, in the imaginative understanding described in the
    • right way, if we can have before us, in imaginative thought,
    • know through imaginative thinking that the images which rise up
    • only by imagination we reach the stage of being able to
    • Imaginative knowledge alone shows us the true process of memory
    • and that of sensory perception. Imaginative knowledge shows us
    • a person who attains to the imaginative thinking referred to
  • Title: Foundations of Anthroposophy: Lecture II: Man in the Light of Anthroposophy
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    • imaginative state of consciousness, we now really learn to know
    • imaginative and inspirational knowledge described in my last
    • then Imagination, Inspiration and Intuition really enable
    • we vividly imagine that part of our pre-existent being which
    • impressions, then he attains to imaginative knowledge. This
    • inner thought-life intensified to the stage of imaginative
    • them up before our soul backwards, in the form of imaginative
    • impulses of thinking which reach the imaginative stage, and
    • imagination and inspiration, which arise in the way I have
    • this newly acquired intuition, gained through imagination and
    • Just because the imaginative intuition enables us to experience
  • Title: Foundations of Anthroposophy: Lecture III: World Development in the Light of Anthroposophy
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    • acquire imaginative vision here in the physical world, through
    • approaching reality. Yes, if the world were as people imagine
    • from the Gospel in a remarkable way, with a magic that calls
  • Title: Lecture: On the Occasion of Goethe's Birthday
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    • that their imaginary universal nebula is finally merged in
    • know what really lives in the thought of men; let us imagine
  • Title: Lecture: On the Occasion of Goethe's Birthday
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    • that their imaginary universal nebula is finally merged in
    • know what really lives in the thought of men; let us imagine
  • Title: Lecture: Reflections of Consciousness, Super-consciousness and Sub-consciousness
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    • not imagine that the inner structure of our body, namely the
    • processes take place. You may therefore imagine at the back
    • occurs through imagination, through what we call imaginative
    • exercises of an imaginative knowledge. Through a form of
    • can indeed arise. But if we were to imagine that such things
    • there, beside the actual trees, other imaginary trees, and as
    • have to do if we were to see actual trees beside imaginary
    • ones. If we walk toward imaginary trees, we do not strike
    • Let us imagine that we build up in thoughts an artificial man
    • this very thing, we build up an imaginary man who is
    • realise the cause of this. Let us now construct an imaginary
    • after us, has beaten us. And let us imagine that we did all
    • an imaginary person in whom all those things are centred
    • man. Let us therefore construct this imaginary human being.
    • described — not the imaginary human being which we have
    • an entirely different plane than we may, at first, imagine.
    • we imagine a world where it is impossible to speak of a
  • Title: Lecture: Reflections of Consciousness, Super-consciousness and Sub-consciousness
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    • not imagine that the inner structure of our body, namely the
    • processes take place. You may therefore imagine at the back
    • occurs through imagination, through what we call imaginative
    • exercises of an imaginative knowledge. Through a form of
    • can indeed arise. But if we were to imagine that such things
    • there, beside the actual trees, other imaginary trees, and as
    • have to do if we were to see actual trees beside imaginary
    • ones. If we walk toward imaginary trees, we do not strike
    • Let us imagine that we build up in thoughts an artificial man
    • this very thing, we build up an imaginary man who is
    • realise the cause of this. Let us now construct an imaginary
    • after us, has beaten us. And let us imagine that we did all
    • an imaginary person in whom all those things are centred
    • man. Let us therefore construct this imaginary human being.
    • described — not the imaginary human being which we have
    • an entirely different plane than we may, at first, imagine.
    • we imagine a world where it is impossible to speak of a
  • Title: Lecture: The Errors of Spiritual Investigation
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    • worlds. In this way the soul first comes to Imaginative
    • soul, feeling herself capable of letting Imaginations arise
    • these Imaginations merely as mirror-images, shadow-pictures
    • and lead back this imaginative world arising, into his own
    • itself as the counterpart of Imaginative cognition. Once
    • Imaginative cognition, consciousness is strengthened and
    • former feels spiritual beings as he is accustomed to imagine
    • recognise the latter. Imaginative cognition is the complete
    • feel very soon experiences appear in imaginative cognition,
  • Title: Lecture: The Errors of Spiritual Investigation
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    • worlds. In this way the soul first comes to Imaginative
    • soul, feeling herself capable of letting Imaginations arise
    • these Imaginations merely as mirror-images, shadow-pictures
    • and lead back this imaginative world arising, into his own
    • itself as the counterpart of Imaginative cognition. Once
    • Imaginative cognition, consciousness is strengthened and
    • former feels spiritual beings as he is accustomed to imagine
    • recognise the latter. Imaginative cognition is the complete
    • feel very soon experiences appear in imaginative cognition,
  • Title: Lecture: Factors of Karma, Deficiencies in Psychoanalysis
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    • not even that. Nor must you imagine that the position then
  • Title: Lecture: Factors of Karma, Deficiencies in Psychoanalysis
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    • not even that. Nor must you imagine that the position then
  • Title: Lecture: Matter Incidental to the Question of Destiny
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    • than we imagine.
    • so-called ‘black magic,’ to acquire the black-magical qualities
    • where it produces — not indeed black magic, but the
    • — many, many decimals. Now one might easily imagine this
    • himself. Imagine the judge's situation. But he falls
    • will discover by Imagination those points in life which you
  • Title: Lecture: Matter Incidental to the Question of Destiny
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    • than we imagine.
    • so-called ‘black magic,’ to acquire the black-magical qualities
    • where it produces — not indeed black magic, but the
    • — many, many decimals. Now one might easily imagine this
    • himself. Imagine the judge's situation. But he falls
    • will discover by Imagination those points in life which you
  • Title: Lecture: Hereditary Impulses and Impulses from Previous Earth Lives
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    • commonly imagined. I mean the stream proceeding from certain
  • Title: Lecture: Hereditary Impulses and Impulses from Previous Earth Lives
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    • commonly imagined. I mean the stream proceeding from certain
  • Title: Lecture: The Relation of Man to the Hierarchies
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    • Nowadays, as I said, there are those who imagine — though
    • whether a man imagines that he of himself can find the way to
    • do so. The question is, not whether he imagines that he is
    • conceiving, who imagine that they are thinking of their
    • more than that. For the point is not whether one imagines that
    • God,’ but that is only a fanciful imagination on their
    • up only to his Angel, but does not admit the fact. He imagines
    • you imagine that the Natural Science of to-day is able to
    • machine he imagines that the only thing that happens is that
    • brought us a demonology but a demonomagic. Modern technical
    • industry is in many respects demonomagic.
    • here imitated. Do you imagine — considering how great is
    • imagine, when we imitate it here on a small scale and let it
    • one can sensibly imagine that this is meant to imply that the
    • another thing beside, there is far more of demonomagic; for
    • and in truth, this demonomagic is progress, and the Earth will
  • Title: Lecture: The Relation of Man to the Hierarchies
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    • Nowadays, as I said, there are those who imagine — though
    • whether a man imagines that he of himself can find the way to
    • do so. The question is, not whether he imagines that he is
    • conceiving, who imagine that they are thinking of their
    • more than that. For the point is not whether one imagines that
    • God,’ but that is only a fanciful imagination on their
    • up only to his Angel, but does not admit the fact. He imagines
    • you imagine that the Natural Science of to-day is able to
    • machine he imagines that the only thing that happens is that
    • brought us a demonology but a demonomagic. Modern technical
    • industry is in many respects demonomagic.
    • here imitated. Do you imagine — considering how great is
    • imagine, when we imitate it here on a small scale and let it
    • one can sensibly imagine that this is meant to imply that the
    • another thing beside, there is far more of demonomagic; for
    • and in truth, this demonomagic is progress, and the Earth will
  • Title: Lecture: The Birth of Christ in the Human Soul
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    • formed for themselves the great and powerful imagination of the
  • Title: Lecture: The Birth of Christ in the Human Soul
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    • formed for themselves the great and powerful imagination of the
  • Title: Lecture: The Mysteries (Die Geheimnisse)
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    • Adoration and the Presentation by the three Magi, the three
    • something spiritual. He imagined that when the sun looked
    • the esoteric Christian imagined that the sun cherished and
    • initiation into the higher worlds, were known as “Magi.” They
    • with the ancient Magi, who laid the best gifts that they had in
    • world, cannot easily imagine that there is still another task
  • Title: Lecture: The Mysteries (Die Geheimnisse)
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    • Adoration and the Presentation by the three Magi, the three
    • something spiritual. He imagined that when the sun looked
    • the esoteric Christian imagined that the sun cherished and
    • initiation into the higher worlds, were known as “Magi.” They
    • with the ancient Magi, who laid the best gifts that they had in
    • world, cannot easily imagine that there is still another task
  • Title: Cosmic Christianity: Lecture II
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    • civilisation to a greater extent than is imagined. It is true, of
  • Title: Cosmic Christianity: Lecture IV
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    • prejudices that make him imagine he cannot with healthy human
  • Title: Spiritual Development: Lecture I: The Inner Experience of the Activity of Thinking
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    • mind, quickly imagine this: the red stretches over into the
    • and how it must be imagined.
    • imagine yourself in a town, not Basle, perhaps,
    • 0, 2, 4, 6, 8, etc. In a similar way you can also imagine
    • Imaginations.
    • to think imaginatively.
    • pictures, Imaginations, from all
  • Title: Spiritual Development: Lecture II: The Physical World and the Moral-Spiritual Impulses
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    • etheric life of the universe. In this imaginative weaving and
    • To find one's way into the etheric-imaginative
    • — not unthinking will as imagined by Schopenhauer, but a
  • Title: Spiritual Development: Lecture III: Man's Faculty of Cognition in the Etheric World
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    • then, we imagine the forces of the earth spreading
    • have used the expression ‘Imaginative Cognition’ —
    • so on. We must not imagine that we see
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1970): Preface
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    • to give these lectures now you could well imagine that in the light
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1970): Synopses
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    • speech. His Initiation and the magic draught at the fountain of
    • Imaginative pictures of Teutonic mythology replaced by concepts in
    • Freyr's horse Bluthof and his magic ship. End of Kali Yuga in
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1970): 1. Angels, Folk Spirits, Time Spirits: their part in the Evolution of Mankind.
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    • the bed, and float outside them. Now imagine that in this condition
    • Life Spirit. If you imagine such Beings who are at the Archangel
    • side by side, we can then imagine, at least theoretically — and
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1970): 2. Normal and abnormal Archangels and Time Spirits.
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    • as you can readily imagine, this does not complete the picture of a
    • spiritual world. Those who imagine that a few ideas suffice for the
    • achieve practical results. This is an historic fact. Imagine the
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1970): 3. The inner Life of the Folk Spirits. Formation of the Races.
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    • whether you construct a triangle or merely imagine it, you will know
    • there is no need to go outside yourself. You can imagine for a moment
    • longer exist. Imagine the external world as non-existent and space a
    • you can imagine that which can only be arrived at externally through
    • plants and animals. Instead of this, imagine their spiritual gaze to
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1970): 5. Manifestation of the Hierarchies in the Elements of Nature.
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    • at A we have the Bohemian Plateau. Now imagine a huge wave thrown up
    • the forces. Just imagine for a moment how powerful are the forces of
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1970): 6. The Five Root Races of Mankind.
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    • complicated matter, as you may well imagine, when the Spirits of the
    • complicated that when we imagine we have grasped one point of view we
    • imagine that a certain Sun-force, which streams towards us in the
    • ago. You must therefore imagine the Spirits of Form radiating from a
    • can well imagine that as man has many senses, many modifications are
    • stages of higher cognition, in Imagination, Inspiration and
    • this moribund Red Indian race confronts a European colonist. Imagine
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1970): 8. The Five Post-Atlantean Civilizations.
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    • insight into the hidden workings of that world. Now imagine
    • Mimir the magic draught of the Gods, that magic draught which once
    • in Teutonic mythology in the form of imaginative pictures, events
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1970): 9. Loki - Hodur and Baldur - Twilight of the Gods.
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    • Clairvoyantly they saw the dawning of their ego in an imaginative
    • which arise from muddled thinking, at almost every turn. Imagine the
    • wolf in pursuit of the Sun. The old imaginative Nordic man sees these
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1970): 10. The Mission of Individual Peoples and Cultures in the Past, Present and Future.
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    • stemmed, not from an imaginary, but from a spiritually real Indian
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1970): 11. Nerthus, Freyja and Gerda.
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    • that Teutonic mythology contains something which, in imaginative
    • imaginative conceptions of Teutonic mythology and has persisted so
    • of the ‘I’. A remarkable magic ship is placed at his
    • box. What is this magic ship? If Freyr is the power which transmits
    • clairvoyant forces to the physical plane, then this magic ship is
    • magic ship spreads its sails and is then folded up again into the
    • imagination, as the height of folly. Today materialism has invaded
    • imagines. If a conflict were to arise between the peoples of the
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 2
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    • clairvoyant or imaginal knowledge; today he has
    • credulous scholars of today imagine. No, they were living figures of
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 3
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    • Try to imagine
    • sloe, which contracts the palate; imagine this wry sensation enhanced
    • of astringency, of downright pain; try to imagine yourself from top
    • should like to be one with the scent of the trees!’ Imagine
    • surroundings ... imagine the experience transferred into the
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 5
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    • to terms with the proper concepts. It is difficult to imagine that
    • imagine that the macrocosmic counterpart of the forces at work in our
    • which are also called laws. Try then to imagine to yourself a real
    • Atlanteans, and imagine an observer endowed with full consciousness
    • something further. Try to imagine for a moment that, by a miracle, it
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 6
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    • consciousness? Let us imagine that, by some miracle or other, instead
    • imagine him as not yet in a body which has already been subjected to
    • just on the point of doing so; they could only imagine that Dionysos
    • component parts. Imagine for a moment that by some kind of magic the
    • which imagines that it can dig up from the strata of the physical
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 7
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    • confronted by its own absolute need. But imagine this realisation
    • external world. That is the normal thing. And now imagine some
    • The ancient Greek imagined that the present comeliness of the human
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 8
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    • could likewise imagine that a denser development went on in Saturn,
    • sheathed in a more rarefied evolution. We could imagine that there
    • streams, are at a far higher stage. Imagine for a moment that man was
    • a being. Imagine that we were to give birth to our thoughts as
    • Imagine that we were not just to think thoughts, but that with each
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 9
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    • imagine how complex and manifold is the world that lies about us and
  • Title: Lecture: The Mission of Raphael in the Light of Spiritual Science
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    • give any conception of what Raphael's magic once charmed on those walls.
  • Title: Lecture: The Mission of Raphael in the Light of Spiritual Science
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    • give any conception of what Raphael's magic once charmed on those walls.
  • Title: Lecture: About Horses That Can Count and Calculate
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    • we generally imagine. For mathematical conclusions are formed, as it
  • Title: Lecture: About Horses That Can Count and Calculate
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    • we generally imagine. For mathematical conclusions are formed, as it
  • Title: Lecture: The National Epics With Especial Attention to the Kalevala
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    • Grimm spoke of an actual creative imagination permeating human evolution
    • mean to man. Thus Hermann Grimm always spoke of the creative imagination
    • human soul-forces; an imagination which to him in some way fulfilled
    • if one speaks of imagination as a real power. And if, to many what is
    • assent. Much of it will probably be regarded as fancy, as imagination;
    • imaginings to which Hermann Grimm was led with regard to the national
    • epics, but one is led to something which far surpasses imagination,
    • forces namely, of imagination. Imagination, intellect and reason worked
    • was not separated into imagination and intellect; we ought no longer
    • imagination. We know quite well to-day that when we speak of imagination
    • in this matter; he takes care not to confuse what imagination gives
    • the spirit of man manifested in those pre-historic times, before imagination
    • find the present-day imagination, but — if we may use the expression
    • — what at that time gave imagination to the human soul had something
    • to do with an actuality, a reality; imagination was not yet imagination;
    • developed, are hidden. More deeply did those forces which were not imagination
  • Title: Lecture: The National Epics With Especial Attention to the Kalevala
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    • Grimm spoke of an actual creative imagination permeating human evolution
    • mean to man. Thus Hermann Grimm always spoke of the creative imagination
    • human soul-forces; an imagination which to him in some way fulfilled
    • if one speaks of imagination as a real power. And if, to many what is
    • assent. Much of it will probably be regarded as fancy, as imagination;
    • imaginings to which Hermann Grimm was led with regard to the national
    • epics, but one is led to something which far surpasses imagination,
    • forces namely, of imagination. Imagination, intellect and reason worked
    • was not separated into imagination and intellect; we ought no longer
    • imagination. We know quite well to-day that when we speak of imagination
    • in this matter; he takes care not to confuse what imagination gives
    • the spirit of man manifested in those pre-historic times, before imagination
    • find the present-day imagination, but — if we may use the expression
    • — what at that time gave imagination to the human soul had something
    • to do with an actuality, a reality; imagination was not yet imagination;
    • developed, are hidden. More deeply did those forces which were not imagination
  • Title: Four Seasons/Archangels: Cover Sheet
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    • the year in four Cosmic Imaginations. The activities of four mighty
    • at St. John's Tide. These Imaginations provide material for endless
    • of the Course of the Yearin four Cosmic Imaginations
  • Title: Four Seasons/Archangels: Publisher's Note
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    • the year in four Cosmic Imaginations. The activities of four mighty
    • at St. John's Tide. These Imaginations provide material for endless
  • Title: Four Seasons/Archangels: Contents
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    • the year in four Cosmic Imaginations. The activities of four mighty
    • at St. John's Tide. These Imaginations provide material for endless
    • THE MICHAEL IMAGINATION 5 October, 1923
    • THE CHRISTMAS IMAGINATION 6 October, 1923
    • THE EASTER IMAGINATION 7 October, 1923
    • THE ST. JOHN IMAGINATION 12 October, 1923
  • Title: Four Seasons/Archangels: Lecture I: The Michael Imagination
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    • the year in four Cosmic Imaginations. The activities of four mighty
    • at St. John's Tide. These Imaginations provide material for endless
    • MICHAEL IMAGINATION
    • dragon to appear again as a forcible Imagination, summoning man to
    • truth not such a material thing as present-day science imagines, but
  • Title: Four Seasons/Archangels: Lecture II: The Christmas Imagination
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    • the year in four Cosmic Imaginations. The activities of four mighty
    • at St. John's Tide. These Imaginations provide material for endless
    • CHRISTMAS IMAGINATION
    • bringing Imagination and Inspiration to bear on it, one comes to
    • imagine how this could be portrayed.
    • Imagination which must in fact come to a man who transposes his
    • Imaginations. If one goes out with one's whole being into the
    • world, the approach of autumn becomes the glorious Imagination of
    • Imagination at Christmas-time — a picture we can live
    • Easter Imagination can arise; we will speak of it tomorrow.
    • magnificent Imaginations. So, in order to represent all that is
    • during the deep winter season, we have an artistic, imaginative
    • the course of the year can reveal itself to us in four Imaginations:
    • the Michael Imagination, the Mary Imagination and — as we shall
    • see later on — the Easter Imagination and the St. John Imagination.
  • Title: Four Seasons/Archangels: Lecture III: The Easter Imagination
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    • the year in four Cosmic Imaginations. The activities of four mighty
    • at St. John's Tide. These Imaginations provide material for endless
    • EASTER IMAGINATION
    • living, spiritual forms which appear as Imaginations.
    • imagine it to be. The fact is that every spring the Ahrimanic beings
    • on the cosmos than is commonly imagined.
    • cosmic Imagination comes before us as
    • the Easter Imagination, just as we had the Virgin and Child as the
    • Christmas Imagination in deep winter, and the Michael Imagination for
    • Imaginations which come before man at Michaelmas and Christmas, I was
    • Easter Imagination, where over against the activities of the
    • Imagination can lead directly to a ritual in the earthly realm, a
  • Title: Four Seasons/Archangels: Lecture IV: The St. John Imagination
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    • the year in four Cosmic Imaginations. The activities of four mighty
    • at St. John's Tide. These Imaginations provide material for endless
    • ST. JOHN IMAGINATION
    • look with Imaginative perception into the depths of the Earth at St.
    • reverence and worship, to what the Easter Imagination, the
    • cosmic Easter Imagination, is. And now, for the St. John's time,
    • concentrated Imagination of Cosmic Understanding.
    • Imagination. These things are quite real, but I cannot speak of them
    • Imagination will come to meet us. For the St. John Imagination is
    • there, just as we have the Michael Imagination, the Christmas
    • Imagination, the Easter Imagination.
    • together in Imagination all those secrets of the depths which go to
    • Thus arises this Imagination of the
    • Trinity, which is really the St. John Imagination. The background of
    • Imagination of the Trinity would have to emerge. Special arrangements
    • the like. And if the true Imagination of these things is to be called
    • must imagine how all that I have
    • Imagination passes over into Inspiration.
    • him, confirming him — the St. John Imagination filled
    • Imagination — in these words:
  • Title: Four Seasons/Archangels: Lecture V: The Working Together of the Four Archangels
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    • the year in four Cosmic Imaginations. The activities of four mighty
    • at St. John's Tide. These Imaginations provide material for endless
    • before you the four cosmic Imaginations which can be called up
    • the Beings who appear in conjunction with these imaginative pictures.
    • four great cosmic Imaginations, as I described them to you —
    • the Autumn Imagination of Michael, the Christmas Imagination of
    • Gabriel. the Easter Imagination of Raphael, and the Midsummer,
    • St. John's Day, Imagination of Uriel. You must really picture to
    • the four Imaginations.
    • you how the Easter Imagination is completed through the teaching that
    • Michael-Imagination, with the sword forged from meteoric iron,
    • an old magical saying and were used again by Goethe:
    • being of spirit, soul and body, these forces work magically in him.
    • primitive folk, and people cannot imagine how they have been come by.
  • Title: Four Seasons/Archangels: Complete Edition of Works
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    • the year in four Cosmic Imaginations. The activities of four mighty
    • at St. John's Tide. These Imaginations provide material for endless
  • Title: Four Seasons/Archangels: Suggested Reading
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    • the year in four Cosmic Imaginations. The activities of four mighty
    • at St. John's Tide. These Imaginations provide material for endless
  • Title: Easter Festival: Lecture II:
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    • imagination by the forces of the moon, or in medicine in the
    • dissect a human corpse and imagine we are looking into
    • together. Well, yes, I can imagine that once in a while such a
  • Title: Easter Festival: Lecture III:
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    • try to imagine this real experience, this earlier, inner Easter
    • to the full moon, imagining that not they but rather the entire
    • subconsciously imagined something other than themselves
    • vantage point in the moon, people imagined that the moon looked
    • can imagine the extent to which inner life was deepened by this
  • Title: Easter Festival: Lecture IV:
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    • ether, where those who have risen to true Imagination may
    • perceive it directly. Because of this, Imagination may be said
    • same thought may be expressed in another way. Imagine that you
    • is the most abstract thing imaginable. And yet these little
    • scholastic logic, a very unusual thing occurred. Imagine
    • every imaginable combination — ac, ab,
  • Title: Festival of Easter: Lecture 2
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    • this deep, inner humility. People imagine to-day that they have
  • Title: Festival of Easter: Lecture 3
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    • body that modern natural science imagines it to be, but that it
  • Title: Festival of Easter: Lecture 4
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    • breathed like a magic sigh through the spiritual atmosphere of
    • those who have risen to real imaginative knowledge.
    • This imaginative knowledge is to a certain extent the
    • can thence be read by those possessing Imagination.
    • paper in a magic way by means of these letters. It is clear to
    • most abstract thing imaginable. Yet this abstract thing,
  • Title: Das Fünfte Evangelium: Erster Vortrag, Berlin, 21. Oktober 1913
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    • Imaginationen, in Bildern erschien
    • das Tableau der Imaginationen, ohne das Tableau des Gedankens, wie er noch bei Aristoteles im
  • Title: Das Fünfte Evangelium: Zweiter Vortrag, Berlin, 4. November 1913
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    • was solche Dämonen magisch herbeizog. Und so waren,
  • Title: Das Fünfte Evangelium: Erster Vortrag, Stuttgart, 22. November 1913
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    • Inspiration, sondern durch eine unmittelbare Imagination
    • solchen unmittelbaren imaginativen Erlebens oder eines theoretischen Erkennens. Man bekommt in der
    • diesen imaginativen Augenblick zusammendrängt.
  • Title: Das Fünfte Evangelium: Erster Vortrag, Köln, 17. Dezember 1913
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    • lebhaften Imaginationen, das ganze Rätsel
  • Title: Das Fünfte Evangelium: Fünfter Vortrag, 13. Januar 1914
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    • eine bildende Kraft, eine Art Imagination, Bewegung, gewisse
  • Title: Fifth Gospel (1950): Lecture I
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    • lectures. We will imagine that there were no Gospels at all to
    • he may imagine that he himself once lived as an ape in some
  • Title: Fifth Gospel (1950): Lecture II
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    • they actually happened. I can imagine someone like Ernest
  • Title: Fifth Gospel (1950): Lecture V
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    • little. It would be a complete mistake to imagine that up to
    • spiritual picture of Him. You can imagine how deeply such
    • them as a spiritual Presence. You can imagine, too, what an
    • His love, His goodness, His gentleness; but now a magic power
  • Title: Lecture: The (Four) Great Virtues
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  • Title: Lecture: The (Four) Great Virtues
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  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Translator's Note
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    • image or imaginal), the other more negative
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Introduction by Owen Barfield
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    • unfreezing of certain hidden reserves of energy, imagination
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 1: Natural Science
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    • in earlier times projected all sorts of imaginings on to
    • nature: the imagination was not all that unusually active.
    • inclined, we imagine the relationship differently. We
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 2: Psychology
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    • when we really say to ourselves: this imaginal knowledge cannot
    • life. He steps out of this body and learns to see imaginally,
    • willing and in what lies between, feeling. In an imaginally
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 3: East and West in History
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    • science, to exclude the imagination from everything that is
    • that will have lively imaginal thinking as I have described it
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 4: Spiritual Geography
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    • in its life, diversity and imaginative working to the soul's
    • us imagine for a moment that we are in the laboratory: how
    • spiritual imagination and inspiration, so that what today
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 6: Individual and Society
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    • times, there could exist attitudes that were more imaginal and
    • imaginal attitudes if we are to take our place within the
    • instinctively in earlier epochs, fertilizing the imagination
    • first is that of discovering imaginatively our own position.
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 7: The Individual Spirit and the Social Structure
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    • divine and spiritual entities, and that by certain magical
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 8: The Problem (Asia-Europe)
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    • find a way to imaginative identification with others.
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 10: From Monolithic to Threefold Unity
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    • imagine an extreme case: In some subject or other, there are
  • Title: Lecture: Pythic, Prophetic and Spiritual-Scientific Clairvoyance
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    • those regions which open to Imaginative, Inspired and Intuitive observation.
    • learn to know ourselves when we learn to know the imaginations which
    • thus built up. This inner world can consist of a sum of imaginations.
    • then experiences the imaginative world so that he seems as it were to
    • swim in the blood as a fish in water. But this imaginative world is
    • inner, imaginative world, which was a part of himself. He perceived
    • how he himself is included in the cosmos. He also was aware imaginatively
    • an imagination of taste but does not work formatively, so in many people,
    • know, and so on. The principle of living in a few imaginations
    • which might be called: blood and nerve imaginations, still exists in
    • few blood and nerve imaginations. But this is not what leads us to selfless
    • labour for human evolution, such a tarrying in blood and nerve imaginations
    • that which kindles the blood or nerve imaginations, they then think
    • such imaginative clairvoyance. These feelings are no conquest of egoism,
  • Title: Lecture: Pythic, Prophetic and Spiritual-Scientific Clairvoyance
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    • those regions which open to Imaginative, Inspired and Intuitive observation.
    • learn to know ourselves when we learn to know the imaginations which
    • thus built up. This inner world can consist of a sum of imaginations.
    • then experiences the imaginative world so that he seems as it were to
    • swim in the blood as a fish in water. But this imaginative world is
    • inner, imaginative world, which was a part of himself. He perceived
    • how he himself is included in the cosmos. He also was aware imaginatively
    • an imagination of taste but does not work formatively, so in many people,
    • know, and so on. The principle of living in a few imaginations
    • which might be called: blood and nerve imaginations, still exists in
    • few blood and nerve imaginations. But this is not what leads us to selfless
    • labour for human evolution, such a tarrying in blood and nerve imaginations
    • that which kindles the blood or nerve imaginations, they then think
    • such imaginative clairvoyance. These feelings are no conquest of egoism,
  • Title: Lecture: Pythic, Prophetic and Spiritual-Scientific Clairvoyance
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    • those regions which open to Imaginative, Inspired and Intuitive
    • learn to know ourselves when we learn to know the Imaginations
    • This inner world can consist of a sum of Imaginations, whereas in
    • then experiences the Imaginative world so that he seems as it were
    • to swim in the blood as a fish in water. But this Imaginative world
    • inner, Imaginative world, which was a part of himself. He perceived
    • Imaginatively of what came to him as a breath from outside…
    • Mosel, which of course rises only to an Imagination of taste but does
    • so on. The principle of living in a few Imaginations which might be
    • called blood and nerve Imaginations, still exists in many. Many
    • and nerve Imaginations. But this is not what leads us to selfless
    • imaginations leads only to a heightening of self-enjoyment, to a
    • blood or nerve Imaginations. They then think they can be excused
    • Imaginative clairvoyance. These feelings are not a conquest of
  • Title: Lecture: Pythic, Prophetic and Spiritual-Scientific Clairvoyance
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    • those regions which open to Imaginative, Inspired and Intuitive
    • learn to know ourselves when we learn to know the Imaginations
    • This inner world can consist of a sum of Imaginations, whereas in
    • then experiences the Imaginative world so that he seems as it were
    • to swim in the blood as a fish in water. But this Imaginative world
    • inner, Imaginative world, which was a part of himself. He perceived
    • Imaginatively of what came to him as a breath from outside…
    • Mosel, which of course rises only to an Imagination of taste but does
    • so on. The principle of living in a few Imaginations which might be
    • called blood and nerve Imaginations, still exists in many. Many
    • and nerve Imaginations. But this is not what leads us to selfless
    • imaginations leads only to a heightening of self-enjoyment, to a
    • blood or nerve Imaginations. They then think they can be excused
    • Imaginative clairvoyance. These feelings are not a conquest of
  • Title: Effects of Occult Development: Lecture I
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    • extremely difficult to explain this clearly. Imagine a glass of
    • things more through the imagination; it is more difficult to
  • Title: Effects of Occult Development: Lecture II
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    • some imagination, processes take place in his brain which have
  • Title: Effects of Occult Development: Lecture III
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    • consciously in the whole environment, with imaginative
    • imagine a man in his youth, before he came to Theosophy when he
    • and more imaginative. If we have acted in the manner just
  • Title: Effects of Occult Development: Lecture IV
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    • is this which I will sketch with a few strokes. If we imagine a
    • of the imagination. In the future this will be considered just
  • Title: Effects of Occult Development: Lecture VI
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    • was. In our vision the lungs develop into the imaginative
    • the human form — into the imaginative picture of the
    • imagine — in order to have a diagrammatical idea —
    • imaginations appear, and how, to the true clairvoyance, the
    • imaginations. And these two, the Paradise-Imagination and the
    • Grail-Imagination, belong to the most sublime imaginations it
  • Title: Effects of Occult Development: Lecture VII
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    • represent occult imaginations which may really be experienced
    • of a cult with imaginations obtained from the higher worlds by
    • imaginations which, while he is influenced by the ritual,
    • imaginations of the stronger astral personality. You see how
  • Title: Effects of Occult Development: Lecture VIII
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    • these higher worlds, we must have recourse to imaginations: and
    • these imaginations are really actually experienced. But one
    • must not imagine that the beholding of the clairvoyant
    • imaginations is the only thing that we experience; in a sense
    • these imaginations.
    • powerful imagination as that which has been described as the
    • Paradise-Imagination. One who really experiences this
    • Paradise-Imagination, who can have it before him as a conquest
    • this Paradise-Imagination, the more power have these forces
    • about in him is that they blot out the Paradise-Imagination
    • the Paradise-Imagination is experienced outside the physical
    • gradually to the Paradise-Imagination. And when these two
    • nearer and nearer to the Paradise-Imagination. And when this
    • If the student draws closer to the Paradise-Imagination; that
    • Paradise-Imagination, and become one with it. He then feels
    • obscure the Paradise-Imagination; he may obtain separate parts
    • Threshold and the union with the Paradise-Imagination is
    • Paradise-Imagination had now become his own greater astral
    • Paradise-Imagination. When the student knows his union with the
    • Paradise-Imagination is accomplished, he may then have somewhat
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  • Title: Effects of Occult Development: Lecture IX
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    • imagination which told him something true; we might say, there
    • earth's evolution, we have to imagine that, for example, the
    • Paradise-Imagination. I have, indeed, told you — and it
    • is true — that this Paradise-Imagination corresponds to a
    • corresponding to the Paradise-Imagination, the form of man was,
    • that the pupil might attain to this Paradise-Imagination if he
    • body, stimulated to this Imagination by these. On the whole, it
    • necessary before attaining to this Paradise-Imagination. The
    • lectures; but you must understand that all these Imaginations,
    • except the Paradise-Imagination, are fugitive, and can be
    • time that corresponds to the Paradise-Imagination, the more
    • cannot then perceive the truth, but has imaginations which are
    • to be dazzled by these foolish imaginings can be cured in a
    • observation a person arrives at incorrect imaginations in the
    • manner we have described; these incorrect imaginings then act
    • of sound human intellect, we do well. If an Imagination is
    • imaginations would only be cited as mere imaginations), then
    • bestir itself to reject such imaginations. And it might very
    • easily provoke criticism, one who spreads false imaginations by
    • ought to be given to the imaginations in question.
  • Title: Effects of Occult Development: Lecture X
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    • occult life is called ‘Imagination.’ The physical
    • and more as a number of imaginations, of pictures which are in
    • number of pictures, a number of imaginations are perceived. To
    • its place appear imaginations: but these are so pressed
    • Imaginations, and then we know that these animals are not what
    • they appear to be in maya, but are imaginations: that is, they
    • are imaginations, conceived in a consciousness. Who, then,
    • conceives the animals as imaginations? Whose imaginations are
    • — are imaginations of Ahriman. Our physicists seek for
    • as material beings, are imaginations of Ahriman. We know,
    • Group-Souls. The Group-Souls are not imaginations of Ahriman,
    • imaginations of Ahriman. Thus, if we take the lion-tribe; the
    • imprinting upon them his own imaginations. The separate
    • ‘Imaginations.’ We may simply say that when a
    • Imaginative Soul.
    • Inspirational Soul, and the Imaginative Soul which then changes
    • transformation of his Consciousness Soul into Imaginative Soul,
    • Intuition, Inspiration and Imagination without any danger. When
    • imaginations which can be formed, which express all that can
    • Intuitional Soul, we must also correspondingly imagine that the
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  • Title: St. Augustine, St. Simon and Auguste Comte
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    • the demonological stage. Human beings imagined that behind the
    • were active and operative; spirits were imagined everywhere in
  • Title: St. Augustine, St. Simon and Auguste Comte
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    • the demonological stage. Human beings imagined that behind the
    • were active and operative; spirits were imagined everywhere in
  • Title: Architectural Forms
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    • should be stupid indeed to imagine that anything
    • his Cosmogony to imagine a “Retrospective
  • Title: Architectural Forms
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    • should be stupid indeed to imagine that anything
    • his Cosmogony to imagine a “Retrospective
  • Title: Goethe's Secret Revelation: Lecture I
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    • The Snake next forms a Magic Circle; and the Youth and the
    • of imaginative thought enters the Youth. At this instant he is
  • Title: Goethe's Secret Revelation: Lecture II
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    • imaginative fancy. The day before yesterday we set ourselves the task
    • have before us a poetic work, a work of comprehensive imaginative
    • his imagination, the right to do it? Can one object: the plant knows
  • Title: Goethe's Secret Revelation: Lecture III
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    • magic, theosophy, etc., of which they wrote. It was impossible to
    • — a mysticism, a magic, a theosophy, treating of things which
    • called theosophy, magic and the occult, came very near to being
    • black magicians and swindlers, as men who had quitted the right
    • remnants of magic and similar things from the Middle Ages; and
    • magic also known to Goethe, will clearly recognize the book to
    • surroundings. Then the magic word, which if rightly applied can
    • leading men from the first stage up to that of imaginative vision,
  • Title: Goethe's Secret Revelation: Lecture IV
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    • itself to sense-phenomena. Now just imagine for a moment all these
    • ‘imaginative world.’ When Goethe presented this,
    • body. When he brings back the merely imaginative image from the
    • imagines he has done everything when he describes the externals.
    • imagine they can ladle out the whole of its depth with such
    • thereby grows together in its clairvoyant and magical deeds with
  • Title: World History: Lecture I: Evolution of the Soul and of Memory
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    • respect of knowledge, it is imagined that in ancient times
  • Title: World History: Lecture II: Mysteries of 'Asia'
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    • any way possible for him to imagine such a thing as matter
    • Imaginations and pictures. The pictures were not so real as
    • forth out of these Imaginations, learned to say: I must be a
  • Title: World History: Lecture III: Asiatic Mysteries of Ephesus, Gilgamesh and Eabani
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    • who to-day through Imaginative cognition is able to attain to a
    • books would lead one to imagine, but that the Earth is a living
    • you can imagine that, if a man's being were so
    • up into itself from all sides the Imaginations and influences
    • Imaginations, concretely, externally present.
    • These Imaginations had the form of gigantic, plant-like
    • organisms, and out of that which was, so to speak, ‘imagined’
    • formed itself as plant in the Earth through Imagination, he
  • Title: World History: Lecture IV: Atlantean Wisdom in the Mysteries of Hibernia, Gilgamish and Eabani at Ephesus, Logos Mysteries of Artemis at Ephesus
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    • filled with Imaginations. And these Imaginations were pictures
    • Imagine that we have here the expired air, on which are
    • must not imagine this to mean that when one travels to Asia one
  • Title: World History: Lecture V: Mysteries of the East, West, and of Ephesus
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    • from himself this plant-world. Imagine that you were to become
    • — and you will by this imagination call up again in your
    • you must imagine how the knowledge that belonged to the ancient
    • look in Imaginations. Spiritual vision is needed there. Yes, we
    • East. When we look East, we have to look in Imaginations. We
    • Looking across to the East and letting our imagination be fired
    • — for it needs to be grasped with the imagination. And
  • Title: World History: Lecture VI: Mysteries of the Ancient Near East Enter Europe
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    • defined. We shall do wrong to imagine that we can understand
  • Title: World History: Lecture VII: The Fifteenth Century and the Transition from Mind-Soul to Spiritual-Soul
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    • that she contains. Then we have a picture, an imagination of
    • circumference. Imagine for a moment that you are going out and
    • of imaginations, and they make a picture to themselves of this
    • imagine the old hen has the complicated albumen. This is
    • to the earthly or central forces. But we can also imagine these
    • it in a drawing. Imagine that this is the human being. His
    • that stream in from all sides. You may imagine albumen to begin
    • imagine that some organ, let us say one of the lungs has
    • attained to imaginative cognition and are able to perceive the
  • Title: World History: Lecture IX: World History in the Light of Anthroposophy
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    • imagined, one feels: Oh! if only it were possible to protect
  • Title: What was the Purpose of the Goetheanum
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    • us imagine for a moment, merely to develop the thought that is
    • When a man is convinced that the imagination of the dream can
    • element of memory; namely, the capacity for imagining.
    • all thinking and imagining, after having first most actively
    • us imagine that we are in a great city where there is a
    • the earth-life etherically before you, as by magic. This inner
    • formed only in the imagination. Geometry is not a spontaneous
    • also made in accordance with the same laws. You cannot imagine
  • Title: Purpose of the Goetheanum and Anthroposophy
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    • us imagine for a moment, merely to develop the thought that is
    • When a man is convinced that the imagination of the dream can
    • element of memory; namely, the capacity for imagining.
    • all thinking and imagining, after having first most actively
    • us imagine that we are in a great city where there is a
    • the earth-life etherically before you, as by magic. This inner
    • formed only in the imagination. Geometry is not a spontaneous
    • also made in accordance with the same laws. You cannot imagine
  • Title: Goethe, Comte and Bentham
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    • the soul of man when he develops Imaginative Consciousness, that in
    • personalities; that we can only do when we attain the Imaginative
    • Imaginative Consciousness when we so experience our thinking that,
    • enough to attain Imaginative Cognition.
    • know, Imaginative Cognition is not present. From the moment of
  • Title: Goethe, Comte and Bentham
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    • the soul of man when he develops Imaginative Consciousness, that in
    • personalities; that we can only do when we attain the Imaginative
    • Imaginative Consciousness when we so experience our thinking that,
    • enough to attain Imaginative Cognition.
    • know, Imaginative Cognition is not present. From the moment of
  • Title: Whitsuntide in the Course of the Year
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    • into the sleeping Earth-soul in order to have Imagination,
    • the. dream-like Imagination of the old spiritual vision, then
    • really is, all we need do is to imagine ourselves in the
    • of the earth work into the earth. Imagine yourself on a night
  • Title: Whitsuntide in the Course of the Year
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    • into the sleeping Earth-soul in order to have Imagination,
    • the. dream-like Imagination of the old spiritual vision, then
    • really is, all we need do is to imagine ourselves in the
    • of the earth work into the earth. Imagine yourself on a night
  • Title: Meditation and Concentration
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    • an imaginative character, tinged with feeling.
    • the force of imagination. Our whole spirit would then be
    • imagination will realise that in the depths of our spirit,
  • Title: Meditation and Concentration
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    • an imaginative character, tinged with feeling.
    • the force of imagination. Our whole spirit would then be
    • imagination will realise that in the depths of our spirit,
  • Title: Tree of Knowledge and the Christmas Tree
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    • than by our imagining this individual active among us, and by
  • Title: Tree of Knowledge and the Christmas Tree
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    • than by our imagining this individual active among us, and by
  • Title: Karma of Vocation: Contents
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    • James Watt. Modern technology as demonic magic.
  • Title: Karma of Vocation: Lecture I
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    • must not be imagined that, in Strassburg, Goethe simply trifled
    • to Faust's explanation of why he turned to a magic
  • Title: Karma of Vocation: Lecture II
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    • to another case. Can you imagine, for instance, the development
    • imagine that Goethe had a direct experience of a similar kind
    • Faust. We might imagine that Goethe had written them
  • Title: Karma of Vocation: Lecture III
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    • because many people, although not really dreaming, imagine that
    • I have described. Just imagine, however, that all those who in
    • did not have to give them anymore. Imagine that things would be
  • Title: Karma of Vocation: Lecture IV
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    • imagine, in the work that occupies the greater part of their
    • fantastic imaginations.
    • facts, and I imagine they are not congruent with your own
    • imagine what a truly good person who has reached an especially
  • Title: Karma of Vocation: Lecture VI
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    • that in some schools of black magic the custom exists of
    • acquiring the means for performing black magic by having the
    • magic, of course, but to our present civilization. Much today
    • entered. You can imagine the situation, but he nevertheless
    • in the right way, your imagination will reveal to you those
  • Title: Karma of Vocation: Lecture VII
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    • of course, one of the dumbest examples imaginable. If I now
  • Title: Karma of Vocation: Lecture IX
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    • imagines he can find the way to his god, but rather
    • at all the question of whether the human being imagines he has
    • person imagines that he or she is finding the way to the
    • this fact you can imagine that oral communications in those
    • demon magic that frequently imbues modern technology.
    • more of demon magic because this operates with entirely
    • magic signifies progress, and the earth will continue to make
  • Title: Karma of Vocation: Lecture X
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    • imagined they had to look up to a certain ancestor, but the
    • imagine how worried his parents were. Soon thereafter, Sir
  • Title: Mysteries of the Sun: Lecture I
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    • Just imagine
    • diagram. (see diagram 1). Imagine you had a figure that was
    • portraits, and that this has a particular sequel. Imagine
    • cupola, portraying themselves there, imagine that this
    • imagine a second figure. I will sketch the second figure so
  • Title: Mysteries of the Sun: Lecture II
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    • in man the head and the breast-system. But imagine all that
    • inside. Imagine it must also have an outside. So I will call
    • But now imagine you could quickly fly out there, fly beyond
    • imagine your view of the world from the other side; imagine
    • represent this little bit by doing it like this. Imagine now
    • mechanism. Just imagine what it really means when a man has
  • Title: Mysteries of the Sun: Lecture III
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    • imagination and picture that everything materially filling
    • brain and imagine we are looking at the soul-life of an
    • intermingled thoughts, and I beg you to imagine that finely
    • must, however, have the possibility of imagining the world to
    • something eternal — so the scientist imagines — and
    • various magisterial seats and to go on cherishing what is
  • Title: Welche Bedeutung: Inhalt
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    • herrlicher Lebewesen. In der Imagination wachsen sich diese
    • hineingelegt. Imagination des Paradieses. Die beweglichen
    • Näherkommen an die Paradiesesimagination, auch der
    • mit der Paradiesesimagination schafft gleichsam das Organ,
    • Selbst. Die Imagination der Kain- und Abelgeschichte:
    • wachwerdenden Schlafbewußtsein (Paradiesesimagination).
    • Imaginationen treten an die Stelle der physischen Materie;
    • Umwandlung der Bewußtseinsseele in die Imaginationsseele,
  • Title: Welche Bedeutung: Erster Vortrag
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    • imaginativ vorzustellen, das wird leichter bei dem sich
  • Title: Welche Bedeutung: Zweiter Vortrag
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    • Imaginationen, so spielen sich in seinem Gehirn Prozesse ab,
  • Title: Welche Bedeutung: Dritter Vortrag
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    • imaginativem Bewußtsein hineinzufühlen, um den alten
    • werden, daß das Gedächtnis immer imaginativer und
    • imaginativer wird. Hat man es so gemacht, wie das eben jetzt
  • Title: Welche Bedeutung: Sechster Vortrag
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    • sich in unserer Anschauung die Lunge aus zu der Imagination
    • Menschengestalt kennt: zur Imagination des Adlers. Und wir
    • zeigen, wie typisch Imaginationen auftreten, wie
    • das Anschauen des physischen Leibes in Imaginationen. Und zu
    • den größten Imaginationen, die man erleben kann,
    • und die Grals-imagination.
  • Title: Welche Bedeutung: Siebenter Vortrag
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    • eigentlich okkulte Imaginationen darstellen, welche wirklich
    • demjenigen, was ja durchaus Imaginationen sind, die mit Hilfe
    • aufnimmt, ist er inmitten von Imaginationen, die seinen
    • ganz die Bilder und Imaginationen der stärkeren
  • Title: Welche Bedeutung: Achter Vortrag
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    • man muß die Zuflucht nehmen zu Imaginationen; und diese
    • Imaginationen werden ja auch in der Wirklichkeit erlebt. Allein
    • hellseherischen Imaginationen das einzige ist, was man erlebt;
    • wenn sie diesen Imaginationen gegenübersteht.
    • Imaginationen gegenüber, wie diejenige eine ist, die
    • geschildert worden ist in der Paradieses-Imagination. Wer diese
    • Paradiesesimagination wirklich erlebt, wer sie also als eine
    • Paradiesesimagination zu sehen ist, desto mehr Stärke
    • Paradieses-Imagination aus, oder besser gesagt, sie lassen sie
    • Paradieses-Imagination hat, außerhalb seines physischen
    • allmählich sich der Paradieses-Imagination zu nähern.
    • der Paradieses-Imagination. Und wenn diese aufgetreten ist mit
    • der Paradieses-Imagination, daß heißt, wird sie immer
    • Paradieses-Imagination, man wird eins mit ihr. Man fühlt
    • Interessen die Paradieses-Imagination; dann gewinnt man
    • mit der Paradieses-Imagination, fühlte sich so darinnen,
    • wie wenn diese Paradieses-Imagination jetzt seine eigene
    • Dinge und Wesenheiten der Paradieses-Imagination angeht. Wenn
    • der Mensch diese Vereinigung mit der Paradieses-Imagination
    • mit der Paradieses-Imagination gefeiert hat. Er wird dadurch
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  • Title: Welche Bedeutung: Neunter Vortrag
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    • Art unbewußter instinktiver Imagination im Hintergrunde,
    • der hinführt zur Paradiesesimagination. Ich habe Ihnen
    • Paradieses-Imagination entspricht ein vollständiges
    • nach der Zeit, welcher die Paradieses-Imagination entspricht,
    • Paradieses-Imagination kommen könnte, wenn er während
    • ließe zu der entsprechenden Imagination durch seinen
    • Paradieses-Imagination kommen will. Viele Überwindungen,
    • bekannt machen, daß alle diese Imaginationen außer
    • der Paradieses-Imagination flüchtig sind und daß man
    • die Zeit, der die Paradieses-Imagination entspricht, desto
    • es kommen Imaginationen zustande, welche unwahr, unrichtig
    • auf die geschilderte Weise zu unrichtigen Imaginationen, dann
    • wirken diese unrichtigen Imaginationen in einer gewissen Weise
    • Imagination ohne weiteres gibt und sie nicht in dieser Weise zu
    • Imaginationen, welche zu Unrecht bestehen, als bloße
    • Imaginationen geben —, dann übertölpelt man
    • Zurückweisung solcher Imaginationen. Und es könnte
    • Kritik herausfordert — jemand, der falsche Imaginationen
    • Imaginationen. Wir können daraus ersehen, wie eigentlich
  • Title: Welche Bedeutung: Zehnter Vortrag
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    • im okkulten Leben Imagination nennt. Immer mehr zeigt sich der
    • Persönlichkeit als eine Summe von Imaginationen, von
    • Imaginationen. Das, was physische Materie ist, das verschwindet
    • Imaginationen; aber die sind so zusammengeschoben, daß sie
    • Leib auch in Imaginationen, und dann weiß man: Diese Tiere
    • sind Imaginationen, das heißt sie sind in einem
    • Bewußtsein vorgestellte Imaginationen. Wer stellt denn die
    • Tiere als Imaginationen vor? Bei wem sind sie die
    • Imaginationen? Tiere, auch Pflanzen in ihren äußeren
    • die Mineralien — sind Imaginationen Ahrimans. Unsere
    • Wesenheiten darstellen, Imaginationen Ahrimans sind. Wir wissen
    • liegen. Die Gruppenseelen sind nicht Imaginationen Ahrimans,
    • Gestalten sind die Imaginationen Ahrimans. Wenn wir also das
    • und denen aufprägt seine Imaginationen. Die
    • die Imagination nennen. Wir können geradezu sagen: Beim
    • Bewußtseinsseele in die Imaginationsseele.
    • Inspirationsseele, der Imaginationsseele, was dann ins
    • die Imaginationsseele, unddas andere ergibt sich sozusagen,
    • Intuitionsseele, Inspirationsseele, Imaginationsseele. Es ist,
    • Imaginationen, die man sich bilden kann und die da zum Ausdruck
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  • Title: Threefold Order II: Lecture 1: Influence of the human will upon the course of economic life
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    • generally — in the way imagined by many people at the
  • Title: Threefold Order II: Lecture 2: On Propaganda of the Threefold Social Order
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    • for reading the book in full. But if anyone imagines that he
    • leading classes imagine, that in a little while maybe things
    • imagine that it was a form of speech, that it was a phrase,
  • Title: Reincarnation and Immortality: Lecture I: Free Will, Immortality
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    • the spiritual world, imaginative knowledge.
    • do we acquire this imaginative knowledge? Mainly by applying
    • the development of our imaginative life. This means that we no
    • imaginations, themselves appear as objective entities in
    • the soul, and in fact, we can live in such imaginations. It is
    • described, that these imaginations no longer arise out of the
    • is the imaginative world that we first experience — we
    • soul. Imaginations, on the other hand, are processes which take
    • between imaginations and visions can, it is true, become a
    • called imagination, is our ordinary fantasy. Our higher
    • imaginative life is not simply an act of our fantasy any more
    • in the life of imagination where we know that the chair cannot
    • imaginative knowledge is by no means satisfied with this world
    • transparent. Imagine that you have eyes in your eye sockets,
    • imaginations transparent, the second thing necessary in order
    • the soul to get beyond the stage of imagination and enter the
    • important to grasp this. We know that by means of imaginative
    • imagination and inspiration is the same as when, in going to
    • imaginations. It is not that we develop a lower form of
    • penetrate into the spiritual world by imagination,
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  • Title: Reincarnation and Immortality: Lecture II: The Historical Evolution of Humanity
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    • the imagination which felt itself stimulated to think in
    • imaginative conception of life, which, according to Lamprecht's
    • to learn. For however much our age imagines it lives in
    • have previously described this as imaginative knowledge,
    • forth if history is studied with the help of imagination and
    • — imagination, inspiration and intuition — to
    • pictures, in imaginations, must be called forth from the depths
    • of historical evolution. These imaginations must then
    • power that is used when we apply imaginative knowledge. It
    • science of spirit, working with imagination, inspiration and
    • Imagination, inspiration and intuition provide us with a true
    • imagination and inspiration reach down into our
    • means of imagination, inspiration and intuition it will be
  • Title: Reincarnation and Immortality: Lecture III: The Supersensible Being of Man
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    • Imagine that a statue stands before us — it has a
    • definite form. Then imagine that the moment could arrive when
    • We must in no way imagine that this world is a mere repetition
    • affecting us. But it is not as some would imagine that we see a
    • ghost as imagined by trivial and superstitious kinds of
  • Title: Reincarnation and Immortality: Lecture IV: Nature of Anthroposophy
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    • called, in the books I have mentioned, “Imaginative
    • have called the first stage by the name “Imaginative
    • possible; one must go so far as to imagine the ascent of a
    • imagined into processes, in their growth and change. We come to
    • cannot imagine a nutshell being formed by any other laws than
  • Title: Reincarnation and Immortality: Lecture V: Mystery of the Human Being
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    • be imagined as effective in the material world. — And how
    • today, an atom of iron must be imagined as being more
    • as complicated as a Steinway piano. Thus we have to imagine
    • Just imagine, we are confronted by the fact that one of the
    • giving an outline of how one can imagine this other way of
    • sleep. The reason we cannot imagine anything like an ego in us
    • something we cannot imagine. The ego is always asleep and there
    • is no difference between the way the ego should be imagined in
    • and imagination, even when we are awake — these truths,
    • imaginative life there is to be found an aspect of
    • alive in the activity of his imagination and thinking.
    • If you imagine that someone — I only want to
  • Title: Reincarnation and Immortality: Essay: The Science of Spirit and the Social Question
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    • effect. And so the best possible results imaginable were
    • Those who imagine that they are “practical people”
  • Title: The Real Being of Man
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    • death. Only we must not imagine that the reflection of the
  • Title: Necessity for Spiritual Knowledge: Lecture 1 (alternate translation)
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    • must never imagine that what we are doing perhaps under the
    • talking” We should not imagine that it is necessary to
  • Title: Necessity for Spiritual Knowledge: Lecture 2
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    • of the disclosures of modern history man has imagined the
    • when we really see it and do not merely imagine it in an
    • may be held by a man in a railway train who imagines that he
    • imaginable — the rules are almost as worthless for
    • from this, there is something else. Men generally imagine
    • to the thought that imagines the kind of empire which has
    • the opposite of thinking which imagines that once a blessed
    • holds sway at the present time; men really imagine that there
    • theories imaginable.
  • Title: Man and Nature: Intellect in Man and Nature Bereft of the Gods
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    • convention to imagine that man's life of soul is
    • contemplation of the external world alone. Let us not imagine
    • imagine that it pumps the blood in every direction and then
  • Title: The Physical-Superphysical: Its Realisation Through Art
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    • by magic — this is perceived by everyone who confines his
    • magically conjured within nature herself can be discovered
    • intensively — seems to us so magical, so mysterious, is
    • magical quality running through the whole of nature
    • Imagination — but through Intuition. Through the vision
  • Title: The Sources of Artistic Imagination and the Sources of Supersensible Knowledge
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    • The Sources of Artistic Imagination andThe Sources of Supersensible Knowledge
    • The Sources of Artistic Imagination and the
    • imagination, artistic creative power and appreciation, and
    • whence artistic imagination receives its impulses, such
    • imagination. Writers of fairy-tales or other artists who try
    • imagination and the conscious vision that can function in the
    • essentials of the connection between artistic imagination and
    • artistic imagination and seership it is necessary to realise
    • creating out of artistic imagination or phantasy will
    • will be of artistic imagination, based upon his personal
    • imagination. I do not mean by this that the seer, when in
    • of these few words into a self-contained imagination of a
    • poetry, although the imagination has no real link with the
    • it into an inner perception, into an imagination, filling it
    • shapes his phantasy and imagination by the application of
    • colour, he develops imaginations. It is important, however,
    • the opposite side and from there enters into the imaginations
    • imagine that seership arises when a man
    • imagination and super-sensible knowledge on the other. A
    • imagination; it is an inner experience, not abstract but so
  • Title: Lecture: Human Knowledge and Its Significance for Man and the Cosmos
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    • In the ordinary way we imagine that the only purpose of the knowledge
    • are contained in the wheat. Anyone who imagines that it is possible
    • from the realm of Imagination, my dear friends, can be multiplied over
    • impossible to imagine a more erroneous line of reasoning. The truth
  • Title: Anthroposophical Ethics ... St. Francis, Lecture III
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    • than by our imagining this individual active among us, and by
  • Title: Teachings of Christ the Resurrected
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    • dreamlike and imaginative in character, it was
    • course, be wrong to imagine that the meeting with such a being
    • let us imagine that at the time of the Mystery of Golgotha
    • is, through a knowledge based on imaginative and inspirative
    • can hardly imagine this “metabolic knowledge,”
  • Title: Eternal Soul of Man in the Light of Anthroposophy
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    • us imagine once that this popular consciousness actually works
    • but an Imagination where the memory is so far advanced that
    • this an ordinary memory image? Imagine how people have
    • but represents an overall Imagination of a previous earth life.
    • imagine then that we come to the deep, silent solitude of the
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture I: What Does the Human Being Find in Theosophy?
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    • imagine the development of education and pedagogy of the last years.
    • but one could also imagine and say that that would be different in the
    • different states; states of particular kind, so that one could imagine
    • I have just outlined, if we kept to this picture, one could imagine
    • way. One approximately imagined that humanity would have developed from
    • of the eye, as well as on the world itself. Imagine that the world would
    • which a bright light shines, and imagine that you unlocked an eye: suddenly
    • world and has imagined it in such a way that he sees an image of humanity
    • without me. I recognise Him and I am allowed to imagine the world in
    • such a way as I am, because I know that I imagine it as something divine,
    • may imagine the divine again how he finds his own soul but love should
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture II: The Nature of the Human Being
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    • ... Imagine a world of blind-born to whom therefore only the things
    • the materialistic researcher imagines. It is a composed thing which
    • the existing things. Imagine that a hypnotist would suggest to a person
    • get an idea of it if you imagine that not any living body is also able
    • of memory are hard to imagine, because no other stories could add anything
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture IV: Theosophy and Darwin
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    • cannot imagine that the opinions of the human beings are something absolutely
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture V: Theosophy and Tolstoy
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    • Vedic culture, which imagined life ensouled as a result of immediate
    • life of these human beings is turned upon the imaginary increase of
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture VI: The Soul-world
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    • everything that I describe in this field as something imaginary, as
    • soul-life. Imagine clearly once how the world, which gleams and sounds
    • imagine how to a blind-born whose eyes are operated the world, which
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture VII: The Spirit-land
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    • We must not imagine and
    • a picture of this area of reality. You can imagine that this is difficult,
    • You can probably imagine that the insight into this world gives another
    • comes. You must not imagine these regions in such a way that one proceeds
    • life which is very different. Imagine once how the world would appear
    • Imagine you would have red
    • has already developed his higher being. We have to imagine this is also
    • imagine.
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture VIII: Friedrich Nietzsche in the Light of Spiritual Science
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    • Lemurian one. This still was on the level of imagination.
    • a simulacrum which our imagination offers to us. Thus the world became
    • one. This still seized the whole human being not only the imagination
    • what Nietzsche only suspected from imagination but from spirituality.
    • want to treat and solve with reason, mind and imagination it became
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture IX: On the Inner Life
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    • but is able to stop the annoyance and imagines that just as a stone
    • by any individual human being. Imagine how most people have aimlessly
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XI: Origin and Goal of the Human Being
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    • human being from lower animal ancestors that one has to imagine that
    • established like two polar opposite matters. One has also imagined that
    • One imagined that in the
    • he developed up to this being finally. In the end, one imagined that
    • of the Bible, but he imagines the development of the beings in such
    • a way as I have just demonstrated. He imagines the influence of a spiritual
    • gnostic form. He imagines that in the concepts of the Bible external
    • and over again. What is soul-being from one side, what feels and imagines
    • buddhi not yet pointing to the origin the “moral imagination.”
    • We can imagine now that
    • thinking of the present is hardly able to imagine this psycho-spiritual
    • to imagine the psycho-spiritual. On the other side, we have the sensuous
    • life in the very distant past. How have we to imagine the sensuous life?
    • at that time in a quite subtle etheric condition. You can imagine it
    • We have to imagine that
    • Question: How has one to imagine the fiery-liquid
    • need. For all those who think, imagine and feel in the area of reason
    • We have to imagine this spiritual impact within the human development
    • Imagine an ancestor who has two descendants. One
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XIII: Goethe's Secret Revelation II
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    • the lily and sinks down dead. The snake draws a magic circle around
    • world using magic where those are who are no longer in the physical
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XIV: Goethe's Secret Revelation III
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    • the rich experiences of his life calmly. Imagination combines with it
    • This self of the human being had magic powers, secret magic forces once;
    • first stage of initiation. The second stage is not mere imagination,
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XV: The Evolution of the Earth
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    • they could not connect ideas with these external percepts. If you imagine
    • of that which takes place round him. Simply imagine the room in which
    • we are with a temperature higher than hundred degrees, and imagine also
    • have differentiated from each other. You can imagine which immense shocks
    • we find another interrelation that is harder to imagine and more intimate
    • If you see the sun and then imagine the sun limited within space is
    • physicist imagines this in such a way if he illustrates it to the children
    • bodies, of course. How have we to imagine such a development on other
    • magic force. There we get to that time when the human being becomes
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XVI: The Great Initiates
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    • not thought in the same way as the human beings of today. If you imagine
    • a set pattern in the psychic and astral space. What he imagines he imagines
    • in him that also the magic words have. That is why he wrote the nice
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XVII: Ibsen's Attitude
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    • thought, full of contents, and imagine what I insert into the world,
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XVIII: The Future of the Human Being
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    • of this race. The present human being can hardly imagine which extent
    • use all heat to create forces of locomotion. Imagine now that always
    • even not that anybody imagines the plant cycle, but that we be in awe
    • years, people will be surprised of these figments of imagination. The
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XIX: Schiller and the Present
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    • of imagination. But what lives there in the breast of the poet when
    • up to the highest heights of thinking and imagination.
    • imagination what reality refused to it to substitute with the help of
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XX: The Divinity Faculty and Theosophy
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    • to be the teachings of the divine, you cannot imagine it as that it
    • have to be sense-perceptible in all stages. Now try once to really imagine
    • originate? Because one originally imagined the lifeless matter only
    • has been put in. If one imagines a world system which is empty which
    • what the human beings imagine as poetry today. Poetry arose from the
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XXI: The Faculty of Law and Theosophy
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    • experts? Imagine that simple concepts that the economist could realise
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XXII: The Medical Faculty and Theosophy
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    • example, from occult investigations that vivisection works deeply damaging
    • in certain respect. What happens in this field is deeply damaging. We
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture I: The Significance of Supersensible Knowledge Today
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    • firmly entrenched in the whole fabric of the state. Imagine
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture II: Blood is a Very Special Fluid
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    • written in blood? Can you imagine anyone wishing to possess
    • of life. Do not for a moment imagine that the life body is
    • lifeless. Natural science attempts to do that by imagining
    • If you imagine
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture III: The Origin of Suffering
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    • with ridicule and derision. Let us now imagine two persons,
    • wit, and power of observation and imagination, than we learn
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture VI: Education in the Light of Spiritual Science
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    • child, it is not impossible, but certainly highly damaging to
    • imagination, and that induces movement in the inner organs
    • throwing itself body and soul into what the imagination
    • through imagination, so its inner organs are condemned to
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture V: Illness and Death
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    • memory and creative imagination.
    • body is the bearer of creative imagination and memory, and
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture VII: Education and Spiritual Science
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    • those of today's most fertile imagination. Furthermore, an
    • rich imaginative pictures. The spiritual behind the
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture VIII: Insanity in the Light of Spiritual Science
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    • imaginative, pictorial ideas and images are more akin to
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture IX: Wisdom and Health
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    • innermost being. It is not through some magical formula that
    • entities. This is the realm of Imagination; of ideas that are
    • not a product of fantasy. Fantasy is related to imagination
    • raised to become imagination.
    • yet have access to the world of imagination, but it is a
    • light-filled, sound-filled imagination; then they attain
    • imaginative wisdom. The plant then discerns its own image in
    • imaginative knowledge reaches the ether or life body, filling
    • of imaginative knowledge is easiest to see in an incident
    • the Power of imagination, impressed itself deeply into the
    • were produced simply by what the persons concerned imagined
    • Imaginative wisdom will bring a person health. When knowledge
    • imagination. Spiritual science is such wisdom, and has the
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture XI: Who are the Rosicrucians?
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    • Acquisition of imaginative knowledge
    • stage is the acquisition of imaginative thinking.
    • is meant by imaginative thinking?
    • knowledge of Rosicrucianism, gave a hint at what imaginative
    • through life, a Rosicrucian had to acquire imaginative
    • meant by imaginative knowledge.
    • sorrow, then you begin to understand imaginative knowledge.
    • striving for imaginative knowledge in Rosicrucianism, and
    • imaginative knowledge; color and sound separate from objects and
    • rises from imaginative knowledge to direct knowledge of the
    • reason, and imaginative knowledge the life of feelings,
    • knowledge, and imagination spiritual vision, knowledge of the
    • occult script brings magic. It brings direct insight into the
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture XIII: The Bible and Wisdom
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    • acquainted with old linguistic usage will not imagine that
  • Title: Contrasting World-conceptions of East and West
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    • Europe it is almost impossible at this time to imagine how
    • have often mentioned that now people imagine that everything
    • condition which they only imagine. And when the time began
    • being, the instincts and passions, as they are imagined to-day,
    • imagination; they are divine-spiritual forces which have
    • incorrect, untrue imaginings. Similarly the divine-spiritual
  • Title: Year's Course as a Symbol for the Great Cosmic Year
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    • necessary to use an imaginative language, as I mean to do
  • Title: Spiritual Relations in the Configuration of the Human Organism: Lecture I
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    • red. You can realize this especially well, if you, let us say, imagine
    • dissolves. What wants to be formed there? Imagine, how that is. If I
    • Imagine, someone tells you
    • imagination, if one simply sees how things are remembered, leads us
    • flows out from the kidney; these are the imaginations, which swim on
    • to him in imaginations. This is an extraordinarily interesting formation
    • hit into each other. Imagine these two rhythms were alike, then we would
    • Imagine you run along next
    • way. Now imagine, the astral organism and the ego which vibrate then
  • Title: Spiritual Relations in the Configuration of the Human Organism: Lecture II
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    • whole normal organization of man. Imagine, how all this has to be in
  • Title: Spiritual Relations in the Configuration of the Human Organism: Lecture III
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    • it would be this way: (diagram 1). If one imagined the earth this way,
    • Imaginations. And we must be clear that we simply must reach the point
    • manifold Imaginations of plant forms. And just with the help of these
    • today — to an imaginative way of looking, by “striking the
    • imagine that the new heart moved in (red) before the old heart is completely
    • do it — that is, they imagine that they cannot do it — because
  • Title: Necessity and Freedom: Lecture I: The Past Shows Us a Picture of Necessity
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    • sense world. And do not imagine this to apply only to unlimited
    • can of course cogitate on freedom and necessity and imagine you
    • necessity? Or could we imagine that if only the chauffeur
    • Just imagine, a book has just been published by the great
    • person imagine that there can be any talk about the immortality
  • Title: Necessity and Freedom: Lecture II: The Legend of the Prague Clock
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    • are, so to speak, lost in the woods and imagining we are making
    • cause of countless possible effects. For just imagine how
    • us imagine that a person might have stood in front of the
    • imaginations a person might see, for that sparrow was not mere
    • sparrow as an imagination. I just wanted to mention that.
    • can also imagine something else. Taking this aspect into
    • this imagination. One might begin to think of the artist's
    • Even in dramas where magic plays a part, he is only allowed the
    • magic must lead to grand results. In the case of Faust
    • his seducer does not need magic; everything he does any
    • who believed what he wrote. Now imagine what would have
    • have just heard. For I imagine some antipathetic feelings
  • Title: Necessity and Freedom: Lecture III: Three Teachers with Different Attitudes
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    • us imagine we are in a school, a school of three classes, with
    • as that teacher did. They just could not imagine it.
    • what was before that and before that again, and imagine we will
    • give you another hypothetical example. Imagine someone
    • now let us imagine another person, younger perhaps. I
    • doing the same thing. We might even imagine the following. A
    • possibly imagine that it would be of any use if the
  • Title: Necessity and Freedom: Lecture IV: The Roman World and the Teutonic Tribes
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    • all the points that should be considered. For just imagine, if
    • are connected in the world. Imagine a Roman or a Teuton
    • anyone imagines that his freedom could ever be
    • might also imagine a painter who wanted to be completely free
    • physical plane as we imagined it should, we have failed. If
  • Title: Necessity and Freedom: Lecture V: The "I" is Found on the Physical Plane in Acts of Will
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    • are philosophers who imagine they know merely from philosophy
    • mistaken if they imagine there is any reality in the I
    • pure fancy to imagine that people lived then in exactly the
    • far as ancient Greece, we would be quite wrong to imagine that
    • physiologists that we imagine colors, but we do not really
    • imagine people saying, “There are ugly flowers and there
    • reality is what is true. Now imagine that the model dies, and
    • of the imagining the movement, not by way of will but by way of
    • imagines. For the number of people unable to cope with life
  • Title: Social Question as a Problem: Lecture I: The Inner Experience of Language
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    • imaginatively, pictorially, when they speak.
    • imaginative conceptions. For the dead understand only what
    • Imaginative conception in the people concerned is
    • significance? Do not most people imagine the spirit—as
    • in imaginative ideas is helped, my dear friends. It is an
    • will again support imaginative thinking. Through forming
    • words that we shell come back to imaginative conception
    • abstractions? You may imagine the concrete sense-conception
    • only rightly experience himself who can imagine himself in
  • Title: Social Question as a Problem: Lecture II: The Inner Experience of Language
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    • to abstract, unimaginative thinking. What must be evolved
    • imaginative conception, Imagination. It is mankind's special
    • of Imagination. I beg of you not to confuse what I am
    • cultivates imagination. Each one of us must seek his own
    • Imagination for esoteric development: but the fault genius
    • cultivates the Imagination from which must come the common
    • spiritual culture of the future. An imaginative spiritual
    • a culture with imaginative conceptions. Our culture must be
    • express oneself through pictures. The life of Imagination in
    • V    Imagination
    • Inspiration is active in the fifth, Imagination is not fully
    • the Imaginative life, and in the life of Inspiration and that
    • the imagination must be cultivated in the emancipated
    • will open out for an imaginative feeling and perception.
    • of the imaginative from speech, because since languages have
    • Imagination then brings about — what has to do with
    • imaginative they have the deepest understanding. But should
    • imaginative form thus produced. When the German word for the
    • That man is a real poet who is alive to the imaginative in
    • to the life of Imagination.
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Mystery of Death: Lecture I: The Four Platonic Virtues and Their Relation with the Human Members
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    • Imagine an especially wise human being stretching the organs of
  • Title: Mystery of Death: Lecture II: The Path of the Human Being through the Gate of Death - A Transformation of Life
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    • human being. You may imagine that an etheric body of somebody
    • us take that really to heart. Imagine how our consciousness of
    • authoritative there is properly imagined only to a lower degree
    • dead had experienced. So that you have to imagine that here,
    • that the mother misses her boy, and one could imagine nothing
    • also live which come from the former incarnations. Now imagine
    • And if you imagine how difficult the striving for spiritual
  • Title: Mystery of Death: Lecture III: Spiritual Science and the Mystery of Death
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    • could not imagine it differently, as that He would come in the
    • difficult to the greatest possible extent; one imagines that as
  • Title: Mystery of Death: Lecture IV: The Intimate Element of the Central European Culture and the Central European Striving
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    • to imagine only what it means — and this is the case
    • of the light simply in a mess. And they imagine themselves
    • Imagine how one has bent under the yoke of this dogmatism and
    • speaks of such a thing at all. Imagine how interesting this is
    • Imagine the following case: Ernst Haeckel has taken care
    • Imagine how many people go through the gate of death in the
    • prime of their lives in this time. Imagine that the etheric
  • Title: Mystery of Death: Lecture V: The Intervention of the Christ Impulse in the Historical Events
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    • than we can imagine already today in our everyday life, our
    • we may imagine what it means, actually, if such efforts are
    • Indeed, these are pictures which correspond to an Imaginative
    • carriage just had to topple over him. If you imagine that he
    • that he has left later than he wanted, actually. If you imagine
    • down, but they did not see the boy. If you imagine everything,
    • mistakes cause and effect. I have said: imagine that you see a
  • Title: Mystery of Death: Lecture VI: Moral Impulses and Their Results
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    • thoughts, perceptions and experiences. What we think, imagine,
    • epochs. Imagine that an epoch of the earth evolution is quite
    • the historical consideration. Imagine that in the time in which
    • people have really taken up everything imaginable from the
    • allows certain liquidness. Imagine how infinitely easy it is to
    • a magic breath through our world. Shall thousands and thousands
  • Title: Mystery of Death: Lecture VII: Cosmic Effects on the Human Members During Sleep
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    • of the so-called Imaginative knowledge, of the Inspirative
    • Imaginative, Inspirative and Intuitive perceptions, does not
    • Thus I would like to go out from some facts of the Imaginative
    • must not imagine that we see that which we have left there, in
    • That what the Imaginative knowledge — we keep that in
    • mind now: Imaginative knowledge — shows us that
    • — for the Imaginative view that is paradoxical which
    • forces at what we look Imaginatively, — while we go on
    • into us which express themselves in the described Imaginations.
    • which show themselves just in the described Imaginations.
    • do we experience the reawakening Imaginatively? While we
    • experience — we can compare the Imagination again to the
    • people argue about how they have to imagine the Trinity et
    • imaginations about that which has taken place in the soul land,
    • was able to work which united with the earth. Imagine
    • essence of the etheric body. However, you can imagine that a
    • evening. One could imagine nothing but that he has had an
    • got a heart attack. Just the opposite happened as one imagines.
    • himself. You have to imagine this as the real secret of the
    • Imagine the number of the unused etheric bodies which are
  • Title: Mystery of Death: Lecture VIII: The War, an Illness Process
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    • have to imagine that as it were the folk-soul is hovering over
    • Central European being. Imagine which infinitely deep emotion
    • me. — Imagine how infinitely deep this is. For he, who
    • his powers of imagination, in his soul what should grow up then
    • the materialistic thinking. If you imagine that there were in a
    • Now imagine the tragedy which lies, actually, in the fact that
    • humankind, and we imagine that these souls will look down on
    • Imagine that for the purposes of what I said the day before
    • atmosphere. Imagine that not only the souls, the
  • Title: Mystery of Death: Lecture IX: The Relation of the Human Being to the Realms of Nature and the Hierarchies
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    • have we to imagine, actually, these spiritual beings of the
    • appear. We can simply imagine that the realms are not closed
    • that time. We are not allowed to imagine that during the old
    • being flows into the human being. One cannot imagine at all
    • the hierarchy of the archai leads us. Imagine that we receive
    • very good for our materialistic time to imagine the world, but
    • die, but, actually, God dies in me. — Imagine what a
    • folk-spirit. Imagine that on one side the brilliant aspect of
    • the spirit-land. But imagine now that today a big number of
    • could imagine nothing else, as that a removal van, which had
    • favour of the construction. Imagine which important internal
    • to imagine that. If the individual human being sacrifices
    • imagine the future population of the earth in such a way that
  • Title: Mystery of Death: Lecture X: Central Europe between East and West
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    • Imagine that there is a one-sided religious movement — I
    • Imagine only how the human beings who do not strive for
    • as they imagine it. They want egotistically to be embodied only
    • after this victory. Imagine that the Central European nations
    • ahrimanic-luciferic element without noticing it. Imagine only
    • Central Europe how we have to imagine what approaches humankind
    • there to the whole earth. It would be imaginable, externally
    • imaginable as a hypothesis that this Central Europe would serve
    • at that which has solidified ahrimanically. Try to imagine the
    • imagine, and one teaches it already the children at school,
    • space, if you want to imagine it honestly. But the thoughts,
    • which imagine the creation of the sun and the planets in the
    • — what is felt in these catacombs, what is imagined, what
  • Title: Mystery of Death: Lecture XI: Christ's Relationship to Lucifer and Ahriman
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    • have to imagine: on the right the rock cavity and in this
    • Imaginations.
    • external events in the physical world. Imagine how different
    • in the evening, and one could imagine nothing but that a big
    • and effect. Imagine that we see a person going along a
    • imagine. The world karma takes place differently. Spiritual
    • spiritually true ideas. We can imagine hardly — to
    • spiritual world enlivened if one has to imagine that the
  • Title: Mystery of Death: Lecture XII: Spiritual Science as an Attitude
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    • an example which should be only a metaphor. Imagine that one
    • we imagine these just described facts, we get an impression of
    • physical body when he is awake. We imagine the human being in
    • imagines — you know what an Imaginative knowledge is,
    • — it imagines everything that is not earthly on earth
    • that belongs to the earth from the whole universe. It imagines
    • imagining which belongs to the earth at first. One can behold
    • because the forces of Imagination of the heavens are
    • internally and gleams from nothing but Imaginations which come
    • Marvellous, we have said, are the Imaginative formations of the
    • Imagine then what a tremendously great significance for the
    • again. One would have imagined something completely wrong if
    • one had imagined this.
  • Title: Mystery of Death: Lecture XIII: Common Ground above Us; Christ in Us
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    • are allowed to imagine that, because we unite in study groups
    • free brotherly love, like a magic breath we inhale in our study
    • Christ Who inspires us, Whom we take up in our Imaginations. We
  • Title: Mystery of Death: Lecture XIV: Post-mortal Experiences of the Human Being
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    • existence faces us as an Imaginative world between death and a
    • new birth. We have Imaginative perception, however, after
    • physical down to the material world, from the Imaginations we
    • Imaginations do not appear to us like the sensory impressions
    • Imaginations, but they appear as experiences: the red, the blue
    • Imaginations red or blue, but they are something different than
    • Imaginations do not have the same relationship to the spiritual
    • world. You have only to behold through the Imaginations. The
    • Imaginations and reads in them, looks through them at the
    • Imagine we would have an eye here, and here we would have an
    • perceived by them, are thought, imagined by them; and while we
    • are perceived by them, are thought, are imagined by them, we
    • are in the spiritual world. Now imagine that we walk around as
    • Imaginative world which contains the pictures of the past life,
    • matters. You do not imagine at all what is possible in our
  • Title: Mystery of Death: Lecture XV: Overcoming Death through Knowledge
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    • easily imagine that this was substantially different in ancient
    • have a memory during the physical life. You have to imagine
    • processes. You can imagine how many such human pictures you
    • especially miraculous. Imagine only how the difference, which I
    • imagination are sharpened to recognise ourselves much better
    • us imagine, however, the human being would already be able to
    • appear to him in it like two points. Imagine that we would have
    • would be, actually, a miraculous phenomenon. Imagine that the
    • which then becomes willpower. — Imagine now that the dead
  • Title: Goetheanism as an Impulse for Man's Transformation - Lecture I: The Difference Between Man and Animal
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    • spiritual world in full consciousness, to develop Imagination, Inspiration,
    • understand. But, my dear friends, we can also imagine that some one may
  • Title: Goetheanism as an Impulse for Man's Transformation - Lecture II: St. John of the Cross
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    • attention from any particular attack that has been made. Let us imagine
    • would be inability to contemplate and to make use of imaginative powers,
    • perceiving that one no longer desired to employ the imaginative power
    • of the senses in special outer and inner imaginations. Thus the first
    • the inability to contemplate and use one's imaginative power, reluctance
    • felt incapable of observing things outwardly and of setting the imaginative
    • perceiving that he no longer desires to use the imaginative power of
    • the senses for special outer or inner imaginations. My dear friends,
  • Title: Goetheanism as an Impulse for Man's Transformation - Lecture III: Clairvoyant Vision Looks at Mineral, Plant, Animal, Man
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    • pressing on so that they come to this change. I am speaking in Imaginations,
    • my dear friends, in Imaginations translated into words. In reality these
    • this Imagination into words) actually so long as they are in a physical
    • would actually constitute our world. Imagine the world looking as it
    • imagine you were taken into a world described in books, where there
    • because an Imagination is being clothed in words) man as a conceiver
  • Title: Goetheanism as an Impulse for Man's Transformation - Lecture 4: Human Qualities Which Oppose Antroposophy
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    • far less liking today for sound human understanding than people imagine,
    • by penetrating directly to the spiritual world in a way that they imagine
  • Title: Goetheanism as an Impulse for Man's Transformation - Lecture 5: Paganism, Hebraism, and the Greek Spirit, Hellenism
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    • only when he is willing to rise above logic to Imagination, Inspiration,
    • would have it. This modern theory of evolution imagines, first, what
    • a special Leader of the people. How in their imagination they would
    • by the imaginative picture realised in the ritual.
    • of the realised imaginations of the ritual. The barbarians' hearts and
  • Title: Goetheanism as an Impulse for Man's Transformation - Lecture 6: Goetheanism as an Impulse for Man's Transformation
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    • that as powerful imagination meet you in The Fairy tale of the Green
    • Beautiful Lily as a mighty Imagination, after passing the Guardian
    • lying in the mighty Imaginations of The Green Snake end the Beautiful
    • of Goethe, with the help of the mighty Imaginations embodied In the
  • Title: Regarding Higher Worlds
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    • of what we can, from an imagination regarding the way we can
    • It's not enough to only imagine the astral and devachanic
    • to imagine that the clairvoyant awareness, when it is turned
    • plane. You can imagine light images in the astral world which
    • difficult to imagine, because you have to think, that the very
    • soul. Just imagine that on the astral plane there is a single
    • through black magic before death allows this entry, you will
  • Title: Goethe's Relationship to his 'Faust'
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    • four faculties, gropes towards magic, and so forth. However,
    • towards magic, Goethe opposes the Faust-tradition; it was not
    • Goethe allows his Faust to open up a book on magic, called the
    • that everything within imagination — acquired through
    • into world knowledge, demanding human imaginative capabilities
    • one imagination to another, from one idea to the next idea in
  • Title: What is Self-knowledge?
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    • in my imagination, my experiences and feelings if this
    • imaginations, thoughts and ideas would this individuality
    • imagination when you reflect about it, how you, from morning to
    • rule, not much can be done when we build an imagination upon
  • Title: The Building at Dornach (Bn/GA 289): Lecture I: The Goetheanum
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    • be found in the imaginative may be cultivated, the element of vision,
    • which is imaginative an intellectual. Put on the other side this has
    • if we rise to imaginative conception. Anyone who is acquainted with
  • Title: The Building at Dornach (Bn/GA 289): Lecture II: Bau Lecture II
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    • with the imagination of the artist. This is the thing that you must
    • of evolution when one has built up in pictures and in imaginations what
    • creates not in intellectual ideas but in pictures and in imaginations.
    • future of mankind. The old world beliefs were developed from imaginations.
    • ideas. Anything fruitful for the future must be born out of an imaginative
    • have only to imagine the principle of growth transforming this pillar
    • as a thing by itself but that the light of the sun is imagined as unity
    • of this Building is imagined as being in unity with the creative powers
    • You have to imagine that
    • these globes. Imagine what would be there if we had not attempted to
  • Title: The Building at Dornach (Bn/GA 289): Lecture III: Lecture 3
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    • follows naturally in contrast to what one generally imagines, i.e. the
    • which may be imagined about it. That which should fill our thought should
  • Title: Problem of Faust: Lecture I: The Problem of Faust
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    • old sciences that he had made his own, lived in magic, in
    • decline. What was accepted as alchemy, as magic, as
    • looking back to the ancient magic, to an older type of
    • he makes his Faust a magician. Faust has given himself up to
    • magic like the Faust of the sixteenth century. But he is
    • of the old magic had already faded away. It was from this
    • whom you know that he has studied the ancient magic wisdom in
    • Faust: “Meseemth he softly coileth magic
    • external. Faust has associated himself with decadent magic;
    • magic. But the spirit does not yield, does not show himself
    • scholar; he has given himself up to magic and through magic
    • of his having added ancient magic to his learning. The
    • magical and mystical wisdom about nature. There are two
    • of an English not that you may imagine out of the ocean. So
    • feelings, nor merely of dogmatic imaginations. Whoever wished
    • meaning man imagines and he has to suffer much on the paths
  • Title: Problem of Faust: Lecture II: The Romantic Walpurgis-Night
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    • obtain information about the mixing of the magic ointment any
    • imagine that when outside he is unable to see another man; he
    • All the magic mount along
    • practice trifling magic arts upon him but, once he was out of
    • commonplace magician able to lead him only to what is
    • blood-red cord is still about her neck. The Imagination has
    • imagination to the vision of the soul of Gretchen who, by
  • Title: Problem of Faust: Lecture III: Goethe's Feeling for the Concrete.
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    • that Goethe's inner imagination develop out of the
    • unimaginative, unobservant nature, from which, often, he
    • pit-goers, looking there, as Goethe imagined it, for
    • Faust has got as far as reaching Helen imaginatively, in his
    • him everywhere. One can well imagine what happens to the mind
    • with the actual can be imagined thatn the note recently sent
  • Title: Problem of Faust: Lecture IV: Faust and the "Mothers"
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    • this world so penetrated by movement — the imaginative world
    • a magician, and must accomplish magical actions. It very
    • biassed notion if one imagines that there lie already formed
    • purely a matter of imaginative knowledge he would only need
    • been said, he has to accomplish magical actions. For that it
    • therefore, you take this imagination of Plutarch's, you have
    • That is at the sane time the imagination for the
    • realistic picture, you need to imagine it thus. Here is the
    • circulation; and if on the other hand you imagine the
    • imagine that all these premontions of mighty connections did
  • Title: Problem of Faust: Lecture V: Faust and the Problem of Evil
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    • Faust sees the picture in the magic looking-glass. Faust, as
    • Witches' Kitchen, in the magic looking-glass, Faust is to a
    • the magic look-glass. As I have often told you, our thoughts
    • which we really experience. Behind all thoughts are Imaginations;
    • we, however, kill the Imaginative part. You can read of it in a
    • magic mirror in the Witches' Kitchen is something which is
    • living in himself, raised up into an Imagination. In ordinary
    • the whole realm of his imaginative life; now he experiences
    • it transformed again to a living Imagination. Thus in the
    • Imagination.
    • it in the magic mirror, he could not have reproduced it
    • magic looking-glass in the Witches' Kitchen. You can perceive
    • transformed into Imagination; it is Feeling that has become
    • Imagination. Here, then, you have the second stage —
    • Feeling that has become Imagination.
    • Imagination.
    • Feeling and Willing, translated into the Imaginative sphere
    • economic proof of the fact that. the imaginary, the unreal,
    • epoch began, the imagination of those, who were sensitive to
  • Title: Problem of Faust: Lecture VI: The Helena Saga and the Riddle of Freedom
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    • working in a magical way, — it was the descendants of
  • Title: Problem of Faust: Lecture VII: Some Spiritual-Scientific Observations
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    • anyone imagine that those ingredients of earth-existence
    • even an Italian, an imaginative force enabling you to think
    • and to supply by means of your imagination what did not
    • imagines what is no longer visible in our present world to be
    • water-air was, we must imagine something having reality also
    • appears to be still in the dream spiritually, in imaginative
  • Title: Problem of Faust: Lecture VIII: Spiritual Science Considered with the Classical Walpurgis-Night
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    • imagine, my dear friends, that anyone like Goethe, who has a
  • Title: Problem of Faust: Lecture IX: Goethe's Life of the Soul from the Standpoint of Spiritual Science
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    • unconscious; he imagines that in my subconscious I am doing
    • imagine, when once this idea of two-sidedness is really
  • Title: Problem of Faust: Lecture X: Faust's Knowledge and Understanding of Himself
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    • Imagination. And he does this first in the Romantic
    • Walpurgis-Night where he takes the Imaginations from ancient
    • Imaginations appearing to different people in different
    • Imaginations in some degree still approached spiritual
    • not wanting to invent an imaginative world himself, calls in
    • must first advance to the world of Imagination, Inspiration,
    • into that other world, the world of Imagination, Inspiration,
    • to attend the ocean-festival. Galatea! and Imagination of a
    • whole macrocosmic world, seething and weaving there. Imagine
    • this force personified, imagine this same force of human
    • seething and weaving there. Imagine this force personified,
    • imagine this same force of human becoming grasped spiritually
    • Dorides. In these Imaginations we are led into a mysterious
    • Imaginations awakened by the Kabiri impulses, by the
  • Title: Problem of Faust: Lecture XI: The Vision of Reality in the Greek Myths
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    • desire was then to take refute in the Imaginations of the
    • as yet, to supersede these by his own Imaginations; therefore
    • can be perceived in Imaginations, in pictures, is therefore
    • body in Imaginations. Unless the abstract idea of Homunculus
    • chosen other paths in the imaginative world. That is why he
    • significant Imagination from the Greek world-conception, in
    • After everything ha been tried through majestic Imaginations
    • we ourselves learn to know the Imaginations which, in the
    • concerning this waking. It may be understood in imagination
  • Title: Problem of Faust: Lecture XII: Goetheanism In Place of Homunculism and Mephistophelianism
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    • darkness. he imagines it will only become clear when he
    • — often imaginary and based on pure illusion —
    • Imaginations, in imaginative pictures.
    • the nineteenth and twentieth centuries. To imagine thus that
    • emphasised that to imagine evolution as proceeding in a
    • Imagine the most highly developed animals with their
    • could I from my path all magic ban”. he did not want
    • external magic, he wanted to find the inner path to the
    • Imagine how Schiller believed that in these letters, written
    • Hamerling imagines as the evolutionary progress of his
  • Title: Anthroposophy as a Demand of the Times
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    • One imagines this whole system which exists in time as somehow
    • natural forces. One imagines physical man then emerging out of
    • — to proceed by imagining things which one knows well
    • imagine symbolically. In this way concepts are by force of will
    • to concrete reality. But when one now rises to imagine symbolic
    • of thinking and imagining and with this to an altogether higher
    • point of view of waking; the dreamer imagines the content of
    • the nature of the illusionary. One knows: You imagine nothing,
    • but you have an imagination. Through this one will also the
    • one truly doesn't imagine anything and is yet as active as one
    • don't imagine anything — but one notices the inner
    • described. — Imagine that at a certain time of day you
    • connects again with the backwards imagined happenings is the
  • Title: The Ten Commandments
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    • to imagine him for themselves as a spiritual light Being.
    • fashion. At most they could imagine this godly Ahura Mazdao as
    • than pictures which your own soul imagines, ‘soul’
    • as is imagined under the concept of the astral body. Osiris
    • imagination of the “I” (Ich). All images,
    • originally given in ancient Indian times with which to imagine
    • members of human nature, so you must imagine the Being who
    • the name “I am the I-am” should you imagine this
    • expression as people then imagined they had heard.
    • “Don't seek to find an incorrect imagination of Me,
    • protect the truth within you, as an imagination of Me, then you
    • gender.” A real medicinal imagination is linked to that
    • which this commandment gave, linked to the imagination that
    • when the human being has a pure imagination of his relationship
    • a false imagination of the Divine, then you will, from gender
    • take up the correct imagination of the Divine, otherwise that
    • true spiritual imagination. Through this a simultaneous breath
    • damagingly in community of life from one “I” to
    • another “I.” A deed penetrates directly, damagingly
  • Title: Way of Knowledge
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    • protected. We do not dare imagine that teaching, imagining and
    • we apply all imaginings which we relate to ourselves, to the
    • base for man and animal. Now bring this imagination into our
    • the physical, and we must not imagine this descent as something
  • Title: Haeckel, "The Riddle of the Universe," Theosophy
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    • man's creative powers. Let us, then, go further, and imagine
    • don't exist! What use have I for such imaginings? One has to
    • his imagination, for it amounts to credulity and superstition
    • will imagine two persons, one morally deficient and
    • know is true, and all higher mathematics are only imaginary
  • Title: Karmic Relationships, Volume III: Lecture I
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    • conception of them if we imagine their mood of soul as though
    • sphere, which is determined when we imagine the earth at a
    • speaking did indeed imagine the receiving of thoughts as a kind
    • fact, as follows: They imagined that they held the thoughts
    • which belongs to the outer air. They imagined that they held
    • us consider for a moment what they imagined. The in-breathing
    • by no means very far behind us. Imagine a Scholastic thinker or
  • Title: Cosmic Forces in Man: Lecture I: Cosmic Forces in Man
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    • this chest-structure imaginatively; it is as if a spherical form had
  • Title: Cosmic Forces in Man: Lecture II: The Soul Life of Man ...
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    • spiritual world. But what Spiritual Science calls Imagination,
  • Title: Spirit of Fichte: Lecture I: The Spirit of Fichte Present in Our Midst
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    • transport ourselves in imagination toRammenau in Oberlausitz, a
    • us just attempt to view him in imagination as he discharges the
    • nothing of practical life!” But it may well be imagined that
    • venture, only imagined in another way.
    • intelligence. Only imagine what a blessing it would mean if such a
    • [“Imagine a world of
  • Title: Cosmic/Human Metamorphosis: Lecture 2. The Metamorphoses of the Soul-Forces
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    • realised in our time, for never have people indulged their imagination
    • as they do today, although they do not care for imagination: as their
    • imagination only works along certain definite lines. If it were
    • exercise their imagination in another direction, because they refuse
    • imagined,’ they say, ‘and such flights of fancy cannot
    • into the true Spiritual world because they believe it to be imaginary,
    • and they despise such fanciful imaginations. They then proceed to add
    • or that in my life. There they develop a bold imagination! — Here
  • Title: Cosmic/Human Metamorphosis: Lecture 3. The Human Soul and the Universe (part 1)
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    • poetic imagination but an actual fact — is the reason that in places
  • Title: Cosmic/Human Metamorphosis: Lecture 4. Morality, As A Germinating Force
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    • imagine, my dear friends: if the Mystery of Golgotha had not taken
  • Title: Cosmic/Human Metamorphosis: Lecture 5. The Human soul and the Universe (part 2)
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    • will then become spiritualised by a magical breath of holiness. We
    • He was caught and brought before the magistrates. On being questioned,
  • Title: Cosmic/Human Metamorphosis: Lecture 6. Man and the Super-Terrestrial
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    • say, according to modern science: In those olden times the imagination
    • was very active; men imagined gods behind Saturn, Sun and Moon; they
    • imagination of the learned scientists that works in this way,
    • symbolic creative imagination of the ancients; it says, we in our
  • Title: Cosmic/Human Metamorphosis: Lecture 7. Errors and Truths.
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    • today, of the relation of the life of imagination, of feeling and of
    • is today very difficult to imagine what lived in the souls of that
    • imagination, whereby to explain the origin of the world. In the
    • wonderful wealth of imaginative ideas, of true imaginations, which,
    • imaginative cognition. Then, having tried this, he passes on to the
    • relates of the Fall in Paradise, rests, according to his imaginative
    • and the German Romanticists cannot be imagined, as he himself cannot
    • falls on each one of us that quite unique and magic light which gives
    • and imagine what his impressions would be were he to take up de
  • Title: Lecture: The Christmas Festival In The Changing Course Of Time
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    • It is hardly possible to experience that magic which like a gentle
    • especially for the city dweller, to sense anything of this magic,
    • little of this magic wind which permeated the soul mood in those times
    • child I was able to behold the last remnants of such a magic wind as
    • thing, which had spread through centuries like a magic breath of air
    • the following rules. — Try to imagine life in these villages, and
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 1 of 9
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    • arise when — imagining we can understand them — we
    • proofs and scientific arguments. Let us imagine all that Socrates
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 2 of 9
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    • imagination, of feeling and will — these too must not be
    • of external sense reality. They imagine that concepts and ideas and
    • to be, since you imagined that the ideas had come into your soul from
    • all dogmatic wisdom must be laid aside. We can imagine Krishna saying
    • something winter-like in waking up — not as one might imagine,
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 3 of 9
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    • from what we imagine. It is just this difference that now becomes
    • different beings from what we imagine ourselves to be in everyday
    • world. If some people imagine that they no longer take any special
    • grossest illusions, will be misled by such imaginings. After all, man
    • flesh-pots of Egypt. Let us not imagine that it is an easy thing to
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 4 of 9
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    • in the ordinary world. Though we often imagine that we see light, in
    • has been able to perceive on the physical plane. So he may imagine
    • light-air. He imagines that he sees the different incarnations of
    • outlook can imagine that good beings alone could bring about the
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 5 of 9
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    • his nature as deeply as we might imagine. We could expect people who
    • Just imagine someone trying to speak before such an audience as this,
    • the age now beginning. Mankind, imagining life to be enclosed between
    • Let us imagine a man of
    • will reach hundreds of people who will imagine that they understand
    • Now let us imagine that
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 6 of 9
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    • accustomed to color and brightness, so he imagines he will only reach
    • super-sensible illustrations so to say, are Imaginations. The
    • thing — a peculiar difficulty in imagining and bringing to life
    • Imagination. Then the uplifted and strengthened soul-force that
    • belongs not to the realm of the intellect but to imaginative
    • in Imaginations. This is where the majesty of description in this
    • in a picture, in an Imagination.
    • realize it the Imagination of Krishna as Arjuna now describes it will
    • narrator, and describes his Imagination in words so wonderful that
    • Such is the Imagination
    • where an Imagination of Krishna is possible. Then we hear what
    • and spirit of such a mighty Imagination as that of Arjuna presented
    • that do not belong to the individual alone. Imagine a person feeling
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 7 of 9
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    • Let us imagine we have
    • will find it difficult to imagine this “less than nothing.”
    • real factor on all sides. We must imagine the world that surrounds
    • tells us, we have to imagine a kind of embodiment, though much concealed in
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 8 of 9
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    • appalling misunderstandings can arise when people imagine they can
    • Let us imagine that
    • peculiarly grotesque picture. We imagine those founders of Indian
    • flowed. Let us imagine the man
    • imagination of dream-life — was in that ancient time the normal
    • depths of the future for them. I mean what we call Imaginative
    • sense of the ego; fully conscious Imagination as it is described in
    • Now imagine how
    • scientists spin their threads of thought so far as to imagine they
    • Let us imagine that a
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 9 of 9
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    • somewhat as follows. Imagine a primitive country man who sees the
    • the Imagination appear before us. On the one side the Imagination of
    • justification. No one must imagine that the Krishna impulse could
  • Title: Mysteries of the East: Lecture 1
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    • significant experience. Imagine a man coming to the boundary he has
  • Title: Mysteries of the East: Lecture 2
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    • imagination — there are many more such than is generally supposed
    • do not let us imagine that anyone who has become a seer must forfeit
  • Title: Mysteries of the East: Lecture 4
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    • preserved the worst forces of oriental magic (not the best forces,
    • Mohammedan Lucifer, and with her the evil magician Klingsor united his
  • Title: An Esoteric Cosmology: Foreword
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    • imagine that it is a compact mass of mineral substance (which explains
    • the present age. (1) Egoism and Black Magic constitute the
    • for its own sake — of which black magic is the exaggeration and
  • Title: Esoteric Cosmology: Lecture II: The Mission of Manicheism
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    • tremendous power of expansion. The magic power of thought is of the
  • Title: Esoteric Cosmology: Lecture IV: Involution and Evolution
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    • Nature are, in fact, already contained in her being. He imagines that
  • Title: Esoteric Cosmology: Lecture VI: Yoga In East and West (conclusion)
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    • for it by the loss of clairvoyance. Imagine to yourself a green
    • These four sentences have magical power. But we must bring them to
  • Title: Esoteric Cosmology: Lecture VII: The Gospel of St. John
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    • magical power — a fact well known to occultists. By repeating these
  • Title: Esoteric Cosmology: Lecture VIII: The Christian Mystery
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    • imagine that we are leaving a turbulent city behind us and entering
  • Title: Esoteric Cosmology: Lecture IX: The Astral World
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    • imagination of the punishment of Tantalus in Greek Mythology. There is
    • is the origin of black magic. The earthly commandment, Thou shalt
    • The white magician would impart to other souls the spiritual life he
    • bears within him. The black magician has the urge to kill, to create a
    • That is why the first sentence on the tables of black magic is: Life
    • magic the followers are taught the horrible and diabolical practice of
    • between black magic and vivisection. On account of its materialism,
  • Title: Esoteric Cosmology: Lecture X: The Astral World (continued)
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    • the higher part giving rise to thought, imagination, speech.
  • Title: Esoteric Cosmology: Lecture XII: The Devachanic World (continued)
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    • from all others. Let us imagine these words congealing somewhat as water
    • And now, instead of a process of densification, let us imagine the
  • Title: Esoteric Cosmology: Lecture XIII: The Logos and the Word
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    • Consciousness in pictures (imaginative) created its own inner content
    • The existence of this imaginative consciousness is the answer to
    • is by nature plastic and has magical power. (This is indicated by the
  • Title: Esoteric Cosmology: Lecture XIV: The Logos and Man
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    • Imagine that a tiny insect crawling on the body of a man could see
    • followed the stage of imaginative consciousness? If such a
    • — “Imagine,” they said, “that while retaining his
    • A consciousness which repeats the third stage but retains the acquired quality of objectivity. Images have definite colours and are realised as being quite distinct from the perceiver. The subjective sense of attraction or repulsion vanishes. In this new imaginative consciousness, the faculty of reason that has been acquired in the physical world retains its own powers.
  • Title: Esoteric Cosmology: Lecture XV: The Evolution of Planets and Earth
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    • communicate images to the air. The word will then be an Imagination
    • with a dreamlike, imaginative consciousness. We can envisage the kind
  • Title: Esoteric Cosmology: Lecture XVI: Earthquakes, Volcanoes, and Human Will
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    • manifestation. Let us imagine a substance which is heated to a high
    • condition will dawn of conscious astral imagination during a period
    • independent of the physical body and astral imaginative vision will
    • form-earth, It is endowed with a remarkable property. Let us imagine a
    • as black magic, that is, a magic founded on egoism. (See diagram)
  • Title: First Lecture: The Gospel of St. John
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    • Imagine that you are bound with fetters and you break loose.
  • Title: At the Gates: Lecture II: The Three Worlds
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    • all that he thought and imagined as he was leading his legions; and
    • The spiritualist imagines he is seeing a man who has died, when it is
  • Title: At the Gates: Lecture V: Human Tasks in the Higher Worlds
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    • We must not imagine that
  • Title: At the Gates: Lecture VI: The Upbringing of Children. Karma.
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    • imagination a chance to be active.
    • Let us imagine two people:
  • Title: At the Gates: Lecture VIII: Good and Evil. Individual Karmic Questions.
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    • further idea. Imagine that ancient condition of humanity when nothing
  • Title: At the Gates: Lecture IX: Evolution of the Earth
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    • But we must not imagine seven successive Globes; it is always the same
  • Title: At the Gates: Lecture XI: The Post-Atlantean Culture-Epochs
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    • have your black instruments with all kinds of little magic signs”
    • his God teaches is very different from what your magical black signs
    • thought-pictures, in visions and imaginations that the world of Brahman
  • Title: At the Gates: Lecture XIII: Oriental and Christian Training
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    • observances, the more exalted does he imagine himself to be. The Hindu
  • Title: At the Gates: Lecture XIV: Rosicrucian Training - The Interior of the Earth - Earthquakes and Volcanoes
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    • You must not imagine that
    • who want to achieve something cannot wait; they imagine they are already
    • we find only the lower self, the fourth principle, which imagines itself
    • 2. Imagination
    • or Imaginative Knowledge is the second thing we have to attain. What
    • qualities, the more easily shall we attain to Imaginative Knowledge.
    • on these exercises we can pass to exercises of real Imagination. Take,
    • All this stimulates the Imagination, and by this means the pupil
    • later on be in reality. These are exercises of the Imagination; by their
    • This is the substance through whose influence black magic arises in
    • When white magic triumphs, no evil remains on Earth. Human evolution
  • Title: Pastoral Medicine: Lecture 3
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    • imagination presents), the cherub plunges his sword in, draws it out,
    • degenerated to a superstitious worship of relics and belief in magic.
    • biographies of such individuals, including their own imaginative
    • through the experiences of such people in their own imagination. And
    • is imagined — and indeed, the line has to be thick —
    • responsibility is one of the deepest problems imaginable.
  • Title: Pastoral Medicine: Lecture 6
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    • karmic effects. They stream into fanciful