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  • Title: PoSA: Foreword
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    • a richer relationship with his fellow human beings. Far from estranging
  • Title: PoSA: Introduction - Rudolf Steiner as a Philosopher
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    • relationship between a spiritual and a sense experience. Schiller, on the
    • at least — are transparent. If we wish to find relationships within the
    • reality. There is something very special in relation to the idea of Man:
  • Title: PoSA: Preface to the Revised Edition, 1918
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    • This insight in relation to the two problems is such that, once attained, it
    • not only through its own existence, but also through the relationship it has
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter II: The Fundamental Urge For Knowledge
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    • non-spiritual relation to the world. Similarly, when we come to be active,
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter III: Thinking in the Service of Understanding the World
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    • certain relation to objects and events given independently of us. Whether
    • relation of thinking to all other contents of observation. It is essential
    • is based upon an error. Pleasure does not have at all the same relationship
    • pleasure, I characterize not only the rose but also myself in my relation to
    • feelings or acts of will in relation to objects. When I see an object and
    • entered into any relationship with the table, whereas in the second it is
    • just this relationship that matters. In saying: I am thinking of a table, I
    • what motivates me to bring the two concepts into a particular relationship.
    • comes to be. He sees through the connections and relations. A firm point is
    • relation to others before it can be determined in what sense it can be said
    • itself, but I shall learn it when I consider the event in its relation to
    • what relation exists between thinking and consciousness, I must think about
    • relation of my “I” to the rose, just as when I feel the beauty of the rose.
    • In the case of thinking, a relation between “I” and object exists in the
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter IV: The World as Perception
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    • the relation between such disturbances and such movements, we consider this
    • just this relationship.”
    • relationship between them. We have already seen above how a sound that comes
    • that such relationships, established by thinking, have merely a subjective
    • Our next task is to discover by means of thinking reflection what relation
    • for themselves of the relation of the earth to the sun and to the other
    • Misunderstanding of the relationship between representation and object has
    • relation to something else, to the one who represents, that is, to himself.
    • relation perception has to representation. It is insensible to the
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter V: The Act of Knowing the World
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    • stand in the relation of cause and effect; they are one and the same, but
    • showing them in their mutual relationships. Beyond what is directly
    • through thinking). That relationship between the perceptual object and the
    • an ideal relation (that of the object to the subject) with a process which
    • that the eye produces the color, but only that an ideal relationship,
    • attempts to seek any relations between perceptions other than thought
    • relations must of necessity fail.
    • explanation of the relationship between representation and object. This will
    • also lead us over the border-line, where the relationship between the human
    • instinct, the moment he begins to reflect upon his relation to the world. He
    • man's relation to the world, not for the sake of refuting others whose view
    • about this relation one believes to be wrong, but because one must oneself
    • experience to what confusion every first reflection about such a relation can
    • When one tries to work out a view about man's relation to the world, one
    • becomes conscious of the fact that man himself creates this relation, at
    • have a relationship to any thing or event unless a representation of it
    • begins to reflect about his relation to the world. From the naive
    • long as one considers only the relationship to the world into which man appears
    • that in man the need is present for knowledge about his relation to the
    • “thing-in-itself,” in its relation to man's being, is thought of in exactly
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter VI: The Human Individuality
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    • as a whole. Hence for a relation to exist between my organism and an
    • the relation of perception to representation. Therefore, we must find some
    • concept acquires, through a perception, an individual form, a relation to
    • concept, but the individualized concept with its characteristic relation to
    • lacks the concepts which should bring him into relation with them. A man
    • our individual I. The expression of this individual relationship is feeling,
    • the conceptual relations in which we stand to the rest of the world, but who
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter VII: Are There Limits to Knowledge?
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    • perception to the object-in-itself. The relation between object and subject
    • the perception comes about, and still more the objective relationships between
    • disconnected chaos of perceptions with no mutual relationships to unite
    • Where the metaphysical realist observes a relation between perceptible
    • etc.), there he regards a reality as existing. But the relation that he
    • perceive it. The relation, which is purely ideal, is arbitrarily made into
    • the relation thinking mediates between perceptions can have no other form of
    • sum of perceptions and their conceptual (ideal) relations. Then metaphysical
    • perceptibility for perceptions and that of “think-ability” for the relations
    • When the metaphysical realist maintains that beside the ideal relation
    • exist a real relation between the “thing-in-itself” of the perception and
    • conscious ideal relationship with my world of perceptions, but with the real
    • world I can have only a dynamic (force) relationship, he then makes the
    • force-relationship within the world of perceptions (in the sphere of the
    • only something relative in relation to this particular subject. The bridging
    • the relationship between concept and perception, as explained here, will put
    • nothing to do with the question concerning man's relation to reality. It is
    • concerning his relationship to the world; rather will this happen through the
    • observation of the relation between perceptions, and concepts worked out by
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter VIII: The Factors of Life
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    • of thinking. This relationship to oneself by means of thoughts is a
    • life would be exhausted in establishing purely ideal relations between
    • attain by means of feeling, and considers this relationship with objects to
    • Feeling is purely individual, it is the relation of the external world to
    • our subject, insofar as this relation comes to expression in merely
    • itself to the perception. In feeling, it experiences a relation of the object
    • relation of our own self to the object. Everything in the will which is not
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter IX: The Idea of Freedom
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    • The process is different when the relation of man to the world is
    • relation if one observes it without prejudice. A real understanding of such
    • impossible not to notice how extraordinary is the relation of the human
    • [The significance of the above view in relation to
    • thinkable principle of morality is one which contains no such relation from
    • seeks the relation to perceptions (to life). Here the decision as to what is
    • consider the relation of this will to the action. One must first select
    • actions where this relation is the determining factor. If I, or someone
    • love, exists in the right way within the relationship between things; this
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter XI: World Purpose and Life Purpose
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    • purpose when, in contrast to the relation between cause and effect where an
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter XII: Moral Imagination
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    • the concrete representation of the deed (the relation of the concept to a
    • in relation to an evolutionary theory, no more of a marvel than is the
  • Title: PoSA: Chapter XIII: The Value of Life
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    • instinct by half. The same applies to the quantity of pleasure in relation to
    • greater the amount of pleasure, in relation to the degree of our desire.
    • result only indirectly in relation to the intensity of the desire. Therefore
    • expense of disposing of the bad ones. This example illustrates the relation
  • Title: PoSA: The Consequences of Monism
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    • world lying outside this experience, an inferred world in relation to which
    • of perception has the same relationship to thinking as the world of physical
  • Title: PoSA: First Appendix
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    • being and his relationship to the world. What follows, however, is rather a
    • to belong to some other standpoint than one of the above three, in relation
  • Title: PoSA: Second Appendix
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    • stages of the science striven for here. A similar relation is to be found in
    • significance of their results in relation to man. The ultimate goal of the
    • Therefore, in this book the relation between science and life is not
    • him; rather the relation should be that man conquers the world of ideas in
  • Title: PoSA: Back Cover
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    • purpose of freedom, the meaning of evolution, the relation of man to

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