[RSArchive Icon] Rudolf Steiner Archive Home  Version 2.5.4
 [ [Table of Contents] | Search ]

Searching Philosophy of Spiritual Activity

You may select a new search term and repeat your search. Searches are not case sensitive, and you can use regular expressions in your queries.

Enter your search term:
by: title, keyword, or contextually

Query was: perception

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 (English/RSPC1949): Appendix I
    Matching lines:
    • perception which underlies the exposition of this book. What is it
    • other's body, as given in perception. To this we might add the
    • auditory perception of what he is saying, and so forth. All this I do
    • as possibilities of perception, but, on the other hand, intermittent,
    • must be predicated of the contents of perception which living
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter III
    Matching lines:
    • of sensations, all perceptions, feelings, acts of will, dreams and
    • off-hand why, for perception, thunder follows lightning, but I
    • never given. The thinking-processes which connect our perceptions
    • the objects of perception, in order to make them the object of study.
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter IV
    Matching lines:
    • the moment we realize the importance of the subject for perception,
    • sound apart from the act of perception. We never perceive bare
    • within the act of perception, yet there must be things which exist
    • the objects of my perceptions exist only through me, and indeed only
    • percept-pictures. The perception of the I can always come forth in my
    • the perception of a given object I am, for the time being, aware only
    • through perception, the train of thought which I have outlined
    • as little can I be aware of a sense-organ without perception. From
    • can, in turn, learn only from perception. And then I soon notice that
    • eye during this perception. No more can I rediscover the colour in
    • between what happens to the percept in the process of perception and
    • what must be inherent in it prior to perception. We must, therefore,
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter V
    Matching lines:
    • that there is, in fact, something which is to mere perception what
    • perception. It makes no difference whether or no the percept, in
    • perception as a totality, a whole, while that which reveals itself
    • to-day, the picture that offers itself to my perception is complete
    • to us from two sources, viz., from perception and from thinking.
    • The breach between perception and thinking exists only from the
    • ourselves. For this self-awareness we depend on perception just as we
    • do for our awareness of any other thing. The perception of
    • metallic, hard, etc., in the unity “gold.” The perception
    • I perceive in myself into the world-process. My self-perception
    • perception of that world. This body is, for the pure knowing subject,
    • it. It is given as a representation in intelligent perception, as an
    • immediately, and again in perception for the understanding.”
    • through self-perception, and that, as such, they are in no way
    • come and go on the stage of perception has any perceptible connection
    • contrast with the content of perception which is given to us from
    • through perception.
    • and perception nothing is given to us directly. The question now
    • object of perception affects the perceiving subject, or,
    • the perception of colours, etc. I can trace how one percept succeeds
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter VI
    Matching lines:
    • which, to my perception, is myself as subject. So far as my
    • perception goes, I am, in the first instance, confined within the
    • subject of perception, but I in so far as I am a part within the
    • perception of a light quality would accompany the perception of the
    • moment of perception. The degree of vividness with which I can
    • own perception.
    • whose faculty of thinking is well developed, but whose perception
    • self-feeling, and with the perception of objects pleasure and
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter VII
    Matching lines:
    • to be taken from the two spheres of perception and thinking. It is
    • perception and the thing-in-itself, which Kant introduced into
    • gathered only from perception.
    • perception. Du Bois-Reymond lays it down that the imperceptible atoms
    • overcome by the progress of perception and thinking.
    • sense-perception as the sole proof of reality, but also with
    • can act on another only when a force actually present to perception
    • sense-perception can furnish conviction of its reality. In short, the
    • sense-perception. God must appear in the flesh, and little value is
    • sense-perception. Things, it is thought, make an impression on the
    • content of perception. Concepts are only means to this end. They
    • which the objects of sense-perception act on one another. Another
    • existence, viz., sense-perception, is lacking.
    • theory, the real world is composed of the objects of perception which
    • of which he has an instrument of knowledge in sense-perception, the
    • real world is an aggregate of objects of perception; for Metaphysical
    • it lies before perception, it sees one-half of reality: in the union
    • reaches me from them through perception and concept. Through my
    • subject. As soon as the I, which in perception is separated from the
    • range of his sense-perception another sphere — and a much
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter VIII
    Matching lines:
    • self-perception yields is ideally determined by this something in the
    • of perception as is any object in the external world.
    • perception, he is confident that in his will he experiences a real
    • perception is our only means of apprehending these so-called real
    • perception, the latter presenting itself as an individual experience
    • perception and thinking — remain side by side, without any
    • one definite form of perception (feeling, will) as the exclusive
    • perception for purposes of knowledge.
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter IX
    Matching lines:
    • the act of perception, but the relevance of the one to the other is
    • else a concept with a definite relation to perception, i.e.,
    • individual life is that of perception, more particularly
    • sense-perception. This is the stage of our individual lives in which
    • his moral life lead alike to his two-fold nature, perception
    • one-sided. As object of perception I am subject to perpetual
    • as object of perception, is subjected.
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter XI
    Matching lines:
    • comes into existence as an object of perception linked with a
    • cosmic and natural purposes. Wherever for our perception there is a
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter XII
    Matching lines:
    • content of perception. The concept will have to realize itself in a
    • a content of perception). For a free spirit who is not compelled by
    • perception, or a sum of such objects, in accordance with a moral
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter XV
    Matching lines:
    • given to our perception and thinking, in a sphere outside this world.
    • broken, not in reality, but only for our perception. At first we
    • appearance due to perception. Man can find his existence as a
    • perception and assigns to our individual existence a place in the
    • appearance of perception, has at all times been the goal of human
    • which is inaccessible to perception. It is experience, but not the
    • kind of experience which comes from perception. Those who cannot
    • appears to perception, the other to intuition. Only the union of the
    • of mere perception. We are not able by means of abstract conceptual
    • perception, but is meaningless except in union with percepts. But
    • merely by self-perception he looks upon himself as this particular
    • to find reality itself, we need also perception. An Absolute Being
    • experiencing reality in cooperation with perception, and that we
    • right to imagine that the sensual kind of perception is the only
    • witness to reality. Whatever comes to us by way of perception on our
    • that over and above sensuous perception there is also spiritual
    • perception. This expectation is justified. For, though intuitively
    • perception mediated by no physical organ. It is a perception in which
    • that is recognized by him as a world of spiritual perception. This
    • world of spiritual perception we may suppose to be standing in the
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.

The Rudolf Steiner Archive is maintained by:
The e.Librarian: elibrarian@elib.com