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Searching Christianity As Mystical Fact

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Query was: philo

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: CaMF: Bibliographical Note
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    • Philosophisch-Anthroposophischer Verlag am Goetheanum, Dornach,
  • Title: CaMF: Chapter 2: Mysteries and Mystery Wisdom
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    • The philosopher Xenophanes (575–480 B.C.) referred to this fact with
    • crude logic. We know that the older Greek philosophers were absolutely
  • Title: CaMF: Chapter 3: Greek Sages Before Plato In the Light of Mystery Wisdom
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    • NUMEROUS FACTS lead us to perceive that the philosophical wisdom of
    • cognition. We can understand the great philosophers only when we
    • philosophers. And I in my life have, so far as I could, left nothing
    • bright light is cast upon the words of the great Greek philosophers
    • Pfleiderer. See his book, Die Philosophie des Heraklit von Ephesus im
    • think about him in the way that Philo, who lived at the time of the
    • philosophical initiation. And the Pythagoreans could very well say
  • Title: CaMF: Chapter 4: Plato as a Mystic
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    • when we were occupied with philosophy — although our talk was of
    • philosophy — but a very strange feeling came over me, an unaccustomed
    • not to be aware that those who pursue philosophy aright study nothing but
    • “Do you think a philosopher would be likely to care much about the
    • such matters the philosopher, more than other men, separates the soul
    • eternal. As the philosopher turns away from the transitory material
    • we hold, the true philosophers and they alone are always most eager to
    • philosophers practice dying, and death is less terrible to them than
    • lives in philosophy?”
    • philosophy in the form of dialogue? These dialogues are intended to be
    • teacher of philosophy, Plato wanted, insofar as possible through this
    • philosophy.”
    • Philo of whom it was said that he was Plato reborn, called the wisdom
    • In the manner of Plato, Philo speaks of this Logos
    • called royal. This road you must take to be philosophy ... the
    • philosophy which the ancient circle of ascetics pursued in hard-fought
    • then, which we have just said to be true and genuine philosophy, is
    • Philo experiences this as an initiation when he sets forth on the path
    • follow the usual course of writing on philosophical tenets, and
    • — For Philo there are only two paths. Either man can pursue the
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  • Title: CaMF: Chapter 5: Mystery Wisdom and Myth
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    • from despising philosophy and compels the latter to study it.”
    • is active in their creation. The Neoplatonic philosopher, Plotinus
    • philosophical statement, they left aside the writing, forms that take
    • the Greek philosopher Empedocles (490–430 B. C.). He assumes that the
    • Philologus, Suppl. Vol. 3 Section 3.) The wisdom making it possible
  • Title: CaMF: Chapter 7: The Gospels
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    • with ideas in many respects reminiscent of the religious philosopher Philo
    • mystical tradition as was Philo. — In the Gospels one finds various
    • sets forth the main content of Greek wisdom in his philosophical
    • between the philosophical teachings of Plato and the deeper meaning of
  • Title: CaMF: Chapter 8: The Miracle of the Raising of Lazarus
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    • Philosophie der Offenbarung, Philosophy of Revelation) And the change
  • Title: CaMF: Chapter 10: Jesus and His Historical Background
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    • by the philosopher Philo, About the Contemplative Life.
    • settled and it may be rightly assumed that Philo truly described the
    • Forgotten.) We need look at only a few passages from Philo's treatise
  • Title: CaMF: Chapter 11: The Essence of Christianity
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    • Mysteries or in the Neoplatonic philosophy which was derived from the
    • Neoplatonic philosophy, and presented in the form of a spiritual
  • Title: CaMF: Chapter 12: Christianity and Pagan Wisdom
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    • conceptions started with Philo of Alexandria (B.C. 25–A.D. 50).
    • temple in which Philo seeks his initiations is simply and solely the
    • took place in the Mystery centers. According to Philo sense-observation
    • similar to that of Philo. — And in describing what and how
    • Philo, like Plato, sees in the destiny of the human soul the closing act of the
    • And as the mystic treats the myths of paganism, Philo handles Moses' story
    • This is how Philo expresses himself. In Plato's Timaeus the words
    • one. Philo is convinced that Moses' account of the creation may be
    • point of view. Philo becomes the interpreter of this symbolic meaning.
    • We may say that Philo's manner of reading the Bible is in harmony with
    • Thus Philo's goal was to discover the underlying meaning of the
    • All this, in Philo's conception of the world, is contained within the
    • into the promised land of the soul, we reach the eternal. With Philo
    • the Logos, to Christ. In this sense, cognition, for Philo and those
    • contemporaneously with Christianity, was a continuation of Philo's
  • Title: CaMF: Chapter 13: Augustine and the Church
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    • whole air, with all its inhabitants made answer: The philosophers who
  • Title: CaMF: Comments By the Author
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    • materialistic philosophy out of it.
  • Title: CaMF: Back Cover Sheet
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    • The philosophical outlook of Rudolf Steiner embraces such fundamental questions as the being of man, the nature and purpose of freedom, the meaning of evolution, the relation of man to nature, the life after death and before birth. Through a study of his writings, one can come to a dear, reasonable, comprehensive understanding of the human being and his place in the universe.
  • Title: CaMF: Foreword
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    • schooling in natural science, philosophy, and — above all — in the
  • Title: CaMF: Translators Notes
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    • Philo of Alexandria, De Migratione Abrahami, The Migration of
    • his Early Greek Philosophy, Adam & Charles Black, London, 1952.
    • Philo of Alexandria, De Profugis, I, 562. Philo or otherwise
    • known as Philo Judaeus, a Jewish philosopher, was born at Alexandria
    • Philo met St. Peter, but this is not confirmed. Philo was the most
    • Philo, Legum allegoriarum, Allegorical Interpretation, Lib. I, 19.
    • Philo, De confusione linguarum, The Confusion of Tongues, 63. A
    • part of Philo's Allegories of the Sacred Laws, though published under
    • Philo, De poseritate, Caini, The Posterity and Exile of Cain, 101,
    • 102. A part of Philo's Allegories of the Sacred Laws, this work includes
    • Philo, De migratione Abrahami, The Migration of Abraham, 34, 35.
    • Philo, Quod a Deo mittantur somnia, On Dreams, that they are sent
    • Philo, Legum allegoriarum, Allegorical Interpretation, III, 29.
    • Philosophumena, Book I was long printed with the works of Origen,
    • Alexandria, attempted to go to the East to study philosophy
    • as a teacher of philosophy. He attracted a circle of distinguished
    • Neo-Pythagorean philosopher and forerunner of the Neo-Platonists,
    • Ernest Renan (1823–1892), French philosopher and Orientalist.
    • Philo, De specialibus legibus IV, 188: “The human mind
    • Philo, Legum allegoriarum I, 108: “The sould is dead and has been
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  • Title: CaMF: Reference Guide to Principal Themes in Christianity As Mystical Fact, Based on Other Works by Rudolf Steiner
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    • Man in the Light of Occultism, Theosophy and Philosophy,
    • Man in the Light of Occultism, Theosophy and Philosophy,
    • Man in the Light of Occultism, Theosophy and Philosophy,
    • Man in the Light of Occultism, Theosophy and Philosophy,
    • Man in the Light of Occultism, Theosophy and Philosophy,
    • Man in the Light of Occultism, Theosophy and Philosophy,
    • Man in the Light of Occultism, Theosophy and Philosophy,
    • The Philosophy of Thomas Aquinas,
    • Man in the Light of Occultism, Theosophy and Philosophy,
    • Cosmology, Religion, Philosophy.
    • Hans Schmidt and published by The Philosophisch-Anthroposophischer
  • Title: CaMF: Introduction: Rudolf Steiner -- A Biographical Sketch
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    • philosophers, and privately was engrossed in advanced mathematics.
    • philosophical consciousness. Goethe was the catalyst which released
    • during these years that Steiner's fundamental philosophical works were
    • Philosophy of Spiritual Activity
    • step in philosophic thought and in the philosophic interpretation of the
    • began to be looked upon in Germany as “the coming philosopher”
    • Now one of the magic words in Steiner's philosophy with which he attempts
    • All his basic philosophic works, notably the
    • Philosophy of Spiritual Activity,

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