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Searching Mysticism at the Dawn of the Modern Age

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Query was: boehme

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: Chapter: About the Author, the People, and the Background of this Book
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    • mystics from Meister Eckhart to Jacob Boehme, I found expression for the
    • Jacob Boehme was born on April 24, 1575 in the little German village of Alt
    • their honesty and devoutness. The Boehme family were staunch Lutherans, and
    • to be a farmer. In 592 Jacob Boehme began his journeyman's wanderings.
    • Scheffler (Angelus Silesius), knew Jacob Boehme, and described the latter's
    • In the chapter in this book dealing with Jacob Boehme, Rudolf Steiner
    • place during Boehme's apprentice days, sometime before 1599. In May of that
    • year Boehme was officially made a citizen of Goerlitz, became established as
    • In the year 1600, when Jacob Boehme was twenty-five, he had the remarkable
    • spiritual experience which Rudolf Steiner mentions in this book. Boehme saw
    • Boehme later explained his spiritual experience or “illumination”
    • For ten long years after this spiritual experience, to which Boehme referred
    • the newly-invented telescope, Jacob Boehme knew that the moment had come when
    • Boehme wrote in the early morning before he went to his cobbler's bench, and
    • years of diligent effort, Jacob Boehme produced his Aurora one of the
    • That Boehme knew that the twenty-six chapters of his Aurora are not easy
    • Boehme's friend and student. Sercha believed that in Boehme's work a
    • Boehme's remarkable spiritual experience when he had, to use his own words,
    • upon Boehme's work. Among the congregation that morning sat Jacob Boehme
    • exception. But the clergyman would have neither Boehme nor his book, asked
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Contents: Mysticism at the Dawn of the Modern Age
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    • Valentin Weigel and Jacob Boehme
  • Title: Chapter: Epilogue
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    • laws. Meister Eckhart as well as Tauler, and Jacob Boehme as well as Angelus
    • time cannot speak about the facts of nature in the same way as Jacob Boehme
    • way of thinking of Jacob Boehme close to a conception of the world that takes
    • I find in Jacob Boehme and Angelus Silesius. This higher piety is rather in
    • in entering upon the road which Jacob Boehme and Angelus Silesius pursued in
  • Title: Chapter: Giordano Bruno and Angelus Silesius
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    • As a personality that made what Tauler, Weigel, Jacob Boehme and others had
  • Title: Preface: Preface to the 1923 Edition
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    • and fourteenth century onward. What Paracelsus or Jacob Boehme preserve of
    • Boehme, etc., but not in the book of nature, insofar as, opened by
  • Title: Chapter: Valentin Weigel and Jacob Boehme
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    • Valentin Weigel and Jacob Boehme
    • Boehme (1575–1624), is like the jubilation of nature, which, at the peak of
    • himself shining as higher wisdom. Jacob Boehme describes his condition as a
    • has to do with man.” Jacob Boehme no longer feels himself to be a separate
    • felicity in Adam.” It is only in external similes that Boehme can intimate
    • Boehme is not allowed to sell them to him in the master's absence. The
    • mature period of his life Jacob Boehme sees the sunshine reflected in a
    • Jacob Boehme is filled with a restlessness which impels him toward
    • understood? This question torments Jacob Boehme. It comes to occupy the
    • expression in human life. For this is what Jacob Boehme basically limits
    • Jacob Boehme, one gives the following answer: The primordial essence does
    • as the self-evident. Hence, although for Jacob Boehme the primordial essence
    • is therefore entirely in the spirit of Jacob Boehme to see both good and
    • evil is not a part of the primordial essence. Jacob Boehme seeks the
    • the nature of the world developed in Jacob Boehme's spirit in such a way that he
    • under the symbol of salt that Boehme conceives this acerbity. With such
    • with senses, which represent this natural form. Jacob Boehme calls it sound
    • conceptions Jacob Boehme seeks to fathom that world which, in accordance
    • appears before our mind a Jacob Boehme who could also be living at the turn
    • One who penetrates to the spirit of Jacob Boehme's writings must come to
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.

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