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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0206)

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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: Lecture: Goethe and the Evolution of Consciousness
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    • H. Collison, by whom all rights are reserved.
    • H. Collison, by whom all rights are reserved.
    • H. Collison, by whom all rights are reserved.
    • chiefly in the element of reason. It is really only since the
    • what lives in abstract reason and what lives in the word can only
    • pervert our clarity of consciousness. Abstract reason is, after all,
    • That which in the song of birds ripples along the surface like the
    • that has life. But it is precisely this element which imprisons the
    • ancients were wont to personify the phenomena of Nature. In other
    • in olden times and, the comparison often drawn is that a child who
    • because he personifies it, thinks of it as being alive.
    • Those who imagine that a child personifies the table as a living
    • did the ancients personify the phenomena of Nature in this sense;
  • Title: Lecture: The Dual Form of Cognition During the Middle Ages and the Development of Knowledge in Modern Times
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    • significance of these super-sensible contents. For this reason, the
    • gives us, as such, a feeling of well-being, in comparison with what
    • revelation which could not be touched by human reason, that is to
    • aid, not of human reason and human observation, but with the aid of
    • thinking has also been lost; and for this reason certain questions,
    • had brought about the circumstance that through Darwin's person a
  • Title: Lecture: The Remedy for Our Diseased Civilisation
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    • personalities. Although many sides deny this, the materialistic
    • comparison with what was contained, for instance, in the medieval
    • were present, who thought that Haeckel was a significant personality,
    • person who stood there as Mr. A, who might just as well have been Mr.
    • personality, the physiologist in question could not see this. If this
    • For this reason, we cannot say that it can only be found among a
    • considering to-day. For this reason, the things which I am about to
    • reason, there is such a great difference between the things to which
    • human being identifies himself with the earth. For this reason, he
    • seasons, from the standpoint of the various localities in which he
  • Title: Development of the child up to puberty
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    • — which may appear differently in nearly each person
    • nature were like human processes, by personifying and
    • than in the later human being. Later a person is much more of a
    • than the older person. The body of the child is even permeated
    • I said, with logic you can't derive Bolshevism from Bergson's
    • outer nature is described, what a person may feel, how the one
    • thinker Frederick Harrison, briefly wrote about Auguste
    • appear to be essentially animal doctors. He meant, so Harrison
    • Harrison adds — he would reject Freudian one sidedness.
    • Harrison continues — how this Comtian point of view has
    • and has personally been raised far too comfortably to really
    • hospital and nursing institution in Erlangen, but also a person
    • but extraordinarily imbalanced personality with some
    • ethically high-standing personality with glowing scientific and
    • living person here! — “and I would like as
    • This lesson was received by the principal preacher Geyer from
    • see how the state of mind of a person is constituted who has
    • sake meditate over what appears when a person, instead of
    • to make it possible today, to convince the occasional person
    • occasional person can be converted, is a misplaced joy. It is
  • Title: Man as a Being: Lecture 1
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    • outwards in perceiving another person's thought. Of course, when we
    • of another person.
    • the ego of another person, we are with our entire experience in the
    • there must be a reason for the fact that sight has a physical-sensible
  • Title: Man as a Being: Lecture 2
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    • external knowledge, even if not personal vision — there was
    • to a formula. The argument as to whether the Son is of the same nature
    • thereafter establishes itself firmly, applying reason ever more and
    • evolution. One may dismiss his personality as of no interest, but yet
    • reasons which previous lectures will have made sufficiently clear
    • from one person, but from a number of people. They find that
    • about partly for reasons which I have already mentioned, partly on
  • Title: Man as a Being: Lecture 3
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    • in comparison with the head! But it is attached to the head. Between
    • one goes through the world as a superficial person and one will not be

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