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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: PoSA: Introduction - Rudolf Steiner as a Philosopher
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    • the consequence of the fact that by means of our senses we perceive the
    • perceived, cannot solve any riddles; there, dreams and hallucinations are
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter I: The Conscious Human Deed
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    • “We do not perceive the causes by which our will is determined,
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter II: The Fundamental Urge For Knowledge
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    • as part of it; the material things and events which are perceived by the senses
    • spiritual approach to it seems possible; it has to be perceived and
    • The first thing man perceives when he seeks to gain knowledge of his
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter IV: The World as Perception
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    • perceiver. It is all the same to the avenue where I stand. But the picture
    • perceive this movement as sound, but only if we have a normally constructed
    • physiology we know that there are people who perceive nothing of the
    • subsistence without a mind; that their being is to be perceived or known;
    • that, consequently, so long as they are not actually perceived by me, or do not
    • disregards the fact of its being perceived. There is no color
    • and, indeed, only in as far as, and as long as I perceive them. They
    • existed before it was perceived.
    • subject. I perceive not only other things; I also perceive myself. The
    • go; I should let them slip by. Only because I perceive my self, and am aware
    • I perceive the representation in my self in the same sense as I perceive
    • of altogether. It is said: We do not perceive the objects, but only our
    • self while I perceive the table. This view should not be confused with that
    • believes that the objects, just as he perceives them, are also present
    • optic nerve, I perceive light and color. Light, color and warmth, then, are
    • and perceive only its effects upon my organism.
    • brain. But even these are not directly perceived by the soul; what we
    • “What the subject perceives therefore is
    • perceive as objects. For only single sensations can be transmitted to me by
    • perceived. Then it is shown that nothing of what belongs to these things
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter V: The Act of Knowing the World
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    • For the one holding the view that the whole world we perceive is only a
    • thinking. When I perceive myself, then I see myself as enclosed within
    • sense I am a twofold being. I am enclosed within the sphere which I perceive as
    • (and also perceive), we are single entities; in that we think, we are the
    • limited sphere of our observation. Humanly limited personality we perceive
    • perceived, we cannot speak of anything except what can be recognized through
    • perceiving subject, which goes beyond what can be perceived, is therefore a
    • Only if I could perceive how the perceptual object affects the perceiving
    • we could speak of only if it were possible to perceive it. The principle,
    • perceive how a perception originates out of the non-perceptible. All
    • idealism, cannot be raised at all. Only what is perceived as belonging to
    • process that can be perceived; this is possible only for thinking. For us,
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter VI: The Human Individuality
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    • belong to one and the same world. That section of the world which I perceive
    • perceive this as a sensation of pressure. Such pressure will be perceived by
    • the eye as light, by the ear as sound. For example, by the eye I perceive an
    • Only this: that when I perceive an electric shock (or a pressure, as the
    • perceives a mechanical process of motion in its surroundings as light, we
    • can also say that a regulated change in an object is perceived by us as a
    • whose power of thinking is well developed, but whose ability to perceive
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter VII: Are There Limits to Knowledge?
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    • the perceived object and the thing-in-itself which Kant
    • perceiver refrains from thinking, which cancels all separation and shows it
    • the proof of their reality. “Nothing exists that cannot be perceived” is, in
    • in its converse: “Everything which can be perceived, exists.” The best proof
    • What the naive man can perceive with his senses he regards as real, and that
    • as analogous to what is perceived.
    • Naive realism, with its fundamental principle of the reality of all perceived
    • has to accept entities which he cannot perceive by means of the senses. He
    • to what can be perceived as actions of men, that is, the Divine Being
    • principle that only what is perceived is real, then it would not assume a
    • reality where it perceives nothing. The imperceptible forces which proceed
    • perceive it. The relation, which is purely ideal, is arbitrarily made into
    • perceive less of the world, one with more senses would perceive more. The
    • in the light-spectrum the eye perceives colors from red to violet. However,
    • bodily organization, and he has no right to regard what he perceives, by
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter VIII: The Factors of Life
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    • we called it perception. Within the world of perceptions we perceive
    • united with what we perceive as ourself. But in accordance with its inner
    • realism, that everything that can be perceived is real, it follows that
    • a purely ideal factor is just as much a merely perceived object as any
    • adhere to the principle: What is directly perceived is real. Compared with
    • do when they adhere in general to the principle: What is perceived is real.
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter IX: The Idea of Freedom
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    • metaphysical sphere on the pattern of the perceived world, and each person,
    • concept with a definite reference to what is perceived, i.e. a
    • route. From every event I perceive which can occupy me, a moral duty also
  • Title: PoSA: The Consequences of Monism
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    • only so long as what is perceived is not woven by thinking into the network
    • perceptions is due to our organization. The tree that one perceives, has no
    • content, and I regard it as a different content only so long as I perceive,
    • reality itself, we must also perceive. An absolute Being for which a content is
    • experienced thinking, that it is possible for man to perceive not only
    • perceiver is himself active, and it is an activity of the self which is also
    • perceived. In intuitively experienced thinking man is transferred into a
    • spiritual world as perceiver. What comes to meet him as perceptions within
  • Title: PoSA: First Appendix
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    • really perceived the thinking of the other. For the direct perceptions, which
    • standpoint and takes perceived phenomena to be realities existing outside of
    • continuous, whereas what is only perceived must be thought of as intermittent

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