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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0131)
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    Query was: greek
  

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: From Jesus to Christ: Lecture V: Redemption of the Physical Body
    Matching lines:
    • evolution. We will enquire first of all among the Greeks.
    • Greeks were that remarkable people who rose to their highest
    • post-Atlantean epoch extends into the Greek age, but in that age the
    • fourth epoch comes to full expression. The wonderful Greek culture is
    • truly a Greek, the saying of the hero (Achilles, in the Odyssey):
    • of the Greek soul. One might say that everything preserved to us of
    • Greek classical beauty and classical greatness, of the gradual
    • wonderful training of the human body in Greek gymnastics and in the
    • Greek spirit. So, too, was the creation of human ideals in plastic
    • look at the character of the Greek consciousness, as it held sway in
    • upon us, then we must say that the real love of the Greek was for the
    • understand that the Greek soul, having looked with so great a love
    • There we have almost the opposite of the Greek attitude. We need only
    • the feeling dominant among the Greeks. Just as strongly as the Greek
    • With regard to the valuation of the Ego among the Greeks, we saw that for
    • polarically opposed: the Greek current, which set the highest value
    • Greek. When we survey those ancient times as a whole, we find that
    • external human form which was peculiar to the Greek, is not present
    • in ancient Hebraism. For the Greek it would have been absolute
    • As artist, the Greek gave his human form to his gods. He thought of
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: From Jesus to Christ: Lecture VI: St. John and St. Paul, First Adam and Second Adam
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    • Greeks, the ancient Hebrews and the Buddhists will lead us further
    • had been derived from Greek thought; by one whose roots were in
    • respect had brought all his Hebraism as an offering to the Greek
    • declares? Looking with inner vision on that which the Greeks loved
    • The Greek hero said
    • from his Greek feeling: ‘Better a beggar in the upper world
    • cherished by the Greeks, was lost for ever in passing through the
    • proclaimed the Gospel to the Greeks. We do not deviate from his words
    • the Resurrection of Christ!’ That which the Greeks valued most
    • who had been steeped in Greek culture. Only a Greek would so think
    • and speak, but only someone who had become a Greek with all the
    • become a Greek could speak in this way; no one else.
  • Title: From Jesus to Christ: Lecture VII: The Mystery of Golgotha, Greek, Hebrew and Buddhist Thought
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    • Lecture VII: The Mystery of Golgotha, Greek, Hebrew and Buddhist Thought
    • of the Greek hero: ‘Better a beggar in the upper world than a
    • king in the realm of shades.’ So it was that when a Greek saw
  • Title: From Jesus to Christ: Lecture VIII: The Two Jesus Children, Zoroaster and Buddha
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    • principle and the Greek principle. He knew that an Initiate became,
  • Title: From Jesus to Christ (single lecture)
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    • These Mysteries existed all over the world, among the Greeks and Romans
    • that in the course of two centuries, during the time of the Greek
    • much endeavour. Appeal, therefore, in the Egyptian and Greek Mysteries
    • were the objects sought for, and in the Greek Mysteries they called
    • consequently the Greek disciple of Mysticism first filled himself with
    • Thus the Greek Mysteries, as also those of Isis and Osiris in the
    • Mysteries. Whereas man was led in the Greek and Egyptian Mysteries
    • the pupil from Universal Space. Whereas the Greek disciple was
    • soul. The Greek disciple became fearless through the setting free of
    • Mysteries, and whereas the Greek and Egyptian Mysteries are to be
    • man of the Greek, poured through the world as a stream of divine
    • either. The Greek thought of himself as a weak man who must develop
    • The connection with the Greek or Dionysian Mysteries has now to be
    • There were various methods both in the Greek and the Mithraic
    • the Greek Mysteries, the Universal Love which lives in Christ and



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