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

Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0206)

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 context

   Query type: 
    Query was: experience

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
    Matching lines:
    • Also known as: The Ego as Experience of Consciousness,
    • Also known as: The Ego as Experience of Consciousness,
    • past age when it was an experience of infinitely greater intensity,
    • experiences of another, having a life of its own, manifesting not
    • experience in the soul.
    • This inward sharing in the experiences of another is only possible
    • moulded by Imagination. Man can have a living experience of the
    • when he experiences not only the world of the living but the sentient
    • word, unheard and simply experienced inwardly — we experience
    • audible speech was accompanied by living experience of rhythm,
    • experience the sentient life of all beings.
    • were thus able to experience the sentient life of other beings.
    • the age of intellectuality; from the period of experience of the life
  • Title: Lecture: The Dual Form of Cognition During the Middle Ages and the Development of Knowledge in Modern Times
    Matching lines:
    • his own inner experience.
    • high degree that things which were vividly experienced in the past,
    • longer be experienced. What the Gnostics set forth, contains, as it
    • been experienced in super-sensible vision and which now existed merely
    • century, with all the experiences connected with that time —
    • those centuries and all the experiences connected with that
    • as a recollection of something which humanity had experienced in very
    • between birth and death, is an image of what he has experienced
  • Title: Lecture: The Remedy for Our Diseased Civilisation
    Matching lines:
    • part in man which experiences the dream-pictures; it is that part
    • which experiences feelings within the human life of feeling. Thus we
    • feelings. What we experience in the form of feelings, is permeated by
    • dream-representations, and what we experience within our will,
  • Title: Development of the child up to puberty
    Matching lines:
    • acquires simply through the imaginative experience that which
    • is formed in the soul. The experience I have mentioned
    • only one of the experiences which can be made through
    • world which is experienced between death and a new birth; so
    • experienced as I've described in “Theosophy” where
    • life together from what they experience to the life they had
    • Here you stand before what the human being experiences in
    • This is what is felt by people in our age who experience the
    • experienced in the old mysteries in an instinctive way. If
    • experienced in the second decades of the 20th
    • will experience that demoralized through war, death and misery
  • Title: Man as a Being: Lecture 1
    Matching lines:
    • our experiences, and so, equally, is, let us say, the perception of
    • other ego penetrates directly into the sphere of our experience. We
    • experience becomes aware that within this field we have to make a
    • When we analyse the whole range of our experience into provinces which
    • experiences of which we become aware in the same way as we become
    • aware, let us say, of the experiences of sight or touch or warmth, we
    • rest or in movement. We must experience this within ourselves, just as
    • we experience the sense of sight. The eleventh sense is the sense of
    • the ego of another person, we are with our entire experience in the
    • experiences.
    • actually is, compared with the whole of our organic experience, to
    • apprehension which lies behind the experience of music is something
    • outer and inner experiences. Just try to think of all the experiences
    • how, whilst in them all there is an experience lived in common with
    • the outer world, there is at the same time an experience within
    • taste, you have undoubtedly an inner experience with the acid, but you
    • have also, on the other hand, an experience that is directed outwards,
    • that can be compared with the experience of another man's ego or of
    • inner experience were to be involved in listening to words. Just
    • clearly that along with the outer experience you have an inner one;
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Man as a Being: Lecture 2
    Matching lines:
    • YESTERDAY I tried to draw the line between those sensory experiences
    • human consciousness as external experiences proper, only that these
    • experiences take place within man. We have seen that the ego-sense,
    • of warmth and the sense of sight are all experiences of the former
    • experiences resemble external experiences so far as his consciousness
    • that there is a cleavage in our experience, that our relationship to
    • the one pole of our experience is utterly different from our
    • recent centuries to the other pole of human experience. Anyone who is
    • distinguish between a certain sphere of experience that can be grasped
    • now they were forming their judgments from experience. But they were
    • world that was still a world of experience, a fact of consciousness,
    • experienced out of the spiritual world. By the middle of the fifteenth
    • conclusion that in what we now experience through these senses in our
    • All these senses furnish experiences which nourish the spiritual life,
    • a copy. Out of man's experiences between birth and death there is no
  • Title: Man as a Being: Lecture 3
    Matching lines:
    • what he experiences in his environment through sense-perception,
    • entirely upon the experiences he undergoes; above all upon the
    • organisation — and thus from experiences arising out of
    • experience, because their certainty does not have to be confirmed by
    • experience; they lie behind experience, a priori. That is a
    • experienced these ideas in our previous earth-life; but they are none
    • the less experiences acquired by humanity in the course of its
    • thoughts and ideas as have to be acquired through external experience,
    • that we are related to our head in experience quite differently from
    • what our soul, together with the rest of our organism, experienced in
    • memory. And if you take note of your own experience in relation to
    • you can experience the interplay between the spiritual and the bodily,
    • experience the same thing as regards the capacity for love. One can
    • In the soul-spiritual we experience morality; within the
    • physical-bodily we experience natural necessity. As things are seen
    • of direct experience, is present in every man.
    • The contradiction between what the human being experiences in the

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