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  • Title: PoSA: Introduction - Rudolf Steiner as a Philosopher
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    • in Vienna where he was strongly influenced by his personal connection with
    • loaned to them by man's I; every connection, he says, originates in our
    • connection which man's organization has broken up. It is up to man
    • is objective; it is not in the least connected with our I; the world of
  • Title: PoSA: Preface to the Revised Edition, 1918
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    • saying no more than was in the strictest sense connected with
    • matters, and yet, on the other hand, it is also most intimately connected
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter I: The Conscious Human Deed
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  • Title: PoSA: Chapter II: The Fundamental Urge For Knowledge
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    • belong to the “world.” All the problems connected with spirit and
    • connection with it once again. Dualism neglects this. It considers the inner
    • to hitch it onto nature. No wonder it cannot find the connecting link. We
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter III: Thinking in the Service of Understanding the World
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    • of the event. I bring the concept of an elastic ball into connection with
    • elasticity, motion, impact, velocity, etc., into a certain connection, to
    • thoughts and thought-connections present in our consciousness determine.
    • feel compelled to seek for concepts and connections of concepts standing in a
    • event as they occur, but their connection remains obscure without the help
    • been observed does not of itself reveal anything about its connection with
    • other objects or events. This connection comes to light only when observation
    • context and the connection between the individual objects — in the case of
    • the two concepts I know immediately why my thinking connects the concept
    • matter whether I have correct concepts of thunder and lightning. The connection
    • connects the concept of lightning with the concept of thunder, but I see
    • my connecting one thought with another, except the content of my thoughts; I
    • comes to be. He sees through the connections and relations. A firm point is
    • in itself, we never encounter. That thinking which connects the observations
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter IV: The World as Perception
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    • connect the concept of effect with the perception of the sound that
    • but the mere disconnected aggregate of objects of sensation: colors,
    • It connects definite concepts with these elements and thereby brings about a
    • to meet us is connected with another observation by our identifying the
    • sound. Nowhere do we see bare extension or form; these are always connected
    • object is also nothing but a collection of perceptions which are connected
    • myself compelled to bring the observation of the object into connection with
    • What goes on in the brain is connected by so many intermediate processes
    • similarity between the perceptions connected with one's own organism and
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter V: The Act of Knowing the World
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    • he is concerned, not with the inner connection of his conscious perceptions,
    • inner connections between our dream-pictures, but for the physical,
    • interested in the inner connection of the details within it. If he allows
    • representations are connected with one another, but what takes place in the
    • see through the dream and to refer it to the real connections of things, but
    • you. In your soul it connects itself with a definite concept. Why should
    • connect these places to form a line. In mathematics I learn to know various
    • world into the connection of things by means of thinking, so do I insert the
    • objectively recognized, connected by the bond of causality; they do not
    • disconnected entities. None of the things which come and go on the stage of
    • perception have any direct, perceptible connection with any others. From
    • disconnected fragments of perceptions.
    • connected with other perceptions, for example, a definite form, certain
    • gather new perceptions, but the connecting medium permeating all these
    • the ideal connections of perceptions (that is, what can be discovered
    • to produce a picture remains connected with me. Psychology describes this
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter VI: The Human Individuality
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    • related to a particular perception; it is a concept that once was connected
    • second thing with which the same concept connects itself, we recognize the
    • connection with a concept and, in this roundabout way, links itself to the
    • connection with the individual who thinks them. There are others whose
    • connection with the world. But because it is inherent in man to develop his
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter VII: Are There Limits to Knowledge?
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    • dualistic thinker should be unable to find the connection between a
    • objectively real. The bond of unity which connects things with one another
    • abstract scheme of concepts if he did not insist on “real” connections
    • disconnected chaos of perceptions with no mutual relationships to unite
    • realities. Instead of forces, the monist has ideal connections which he attains
    • by means of his thinking. The laws of nature are such connections. For
    • connection of certain perceptions.
    • against the object. The connection of things is thereby broken. The subject
    • restores this connection by means of thinking. In doing so, things are
    • example, they had twice as many sense-organs), the connection would appear
    • into the connection of things through thinking investigation, all further
    • of knowledge has convinced him that a connection of things, which is
    • objectively real, exists side by side with the “subjective” connection that
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter VIII: The Factors of Life
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    • which proves capable of connecting perceptions in general and therefore also
    • establishing of such a thought connection, an act of cognition, and the
    • has grasped the connection of things only when he has felt it. He attempts
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter IX: The Idea of Freedom
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    • definite concept from the general system of concepts. The connection between
    • thinking according to the perception. The connection of the perception with
    • at first. For ordinary experience, human thinking only takes place connected
    • an insight into the connection between thinking, conscious I, and will
    • pictures of actions have become so firmly connected in our consciousness
    • above-mentioned moral principle by those who connect feelings of pleasure with
    • connected with it. Then for him, the progress of culture is a particular
    • the connection between idea and perception. But with man this is not so. His
    • and activity), but in external objects the concept is indivisibly connected
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter XI: World Purpose and Life Purpose
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    • through the act of representing is always necessary for a connection to have
    • in our consciousness if we were not able to connect them with one another
    • root came into being. For a connection of things to have purpose it is
    • necessary to have not merely an ideal connection (the law in it) of the
    • perceptible events it also looks for perceptible connections, or, if it does
    • imaginary connections. The naive man knows how he brings about an event,
    • ideal connections of nature he sees not only imperceptible forces but also
    • connection with the greater totality, the body, to which the limb belongs,
    • parts in connection with one another in a way that they did not acquire from
    • the ideal connection between cause and effect. Causes are present in nature
    • dualist assumes that one sees only the copy of a connection in which the
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter XII: Moral Imagination
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    • perceptions without breaking the laws of their natural connection. This
    • and the concept of the perfect, we can recognize the connection;
    • means that one can recognize the connection of later moral concepts with
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter XIII: The Value of Life
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    • concerning its purpose or destination (cp. pp. 40 ff.). In this connection
    • connected with displeasure. And as the striving naturally may last a long
    • balance-sheet all pleasurable feelings connected with actual or supposed
    • craves has been attained. The enjoyment connected with satiety consists, to
    • and thought of the amount of enjoyment connected with a particular craving
    • connected with it acquires significance for us in such a way that once we
    • concerned the question of pleasure and pain connected with the satisfaction of
    • connected with it does not extinguish the desire for it altogether. And this
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter XIV: Individuality and Species
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    • conceptual content which man, through thinking, must bring into connection
  • Title: PoSA: The Consequences of Monism
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    • not separated from the universe. He is part of it, and the connection of
    • discovering the laws that connect them. But where the view was held that
    • connections ascertained by human thinking had only a subjective
    • connections that are recognizable through experience, one strove to attain a
    • the connection between experience and the ultimate entities existing beyond
    • grasp the connection of things through strictly applied thinking is that an
    • its existence is possible only in a real connection with nature. An abstract
    • itself, we do not have reality, but a disconnected chaos; if we consider by
    • itself the law that connects perceptions, we are dealing with mere abstract

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