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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0206)

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    Query was: nature

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:
    • that in order really to know something about the nature of man, quite
    • of appeal to what lives in Nature, saying something more enduring and
    • convey. Goethe appeals to the revelations of Nature rather than to
    • of Nature.
    • into a closer union with Nature, in whose arms he first of all seeks
    • Nature herself proceeds, and of which I am on the track.” —
    • environment enfilled with ideas much closer to Nature than those
    • Nature flashes up within him.
    • until we realise the fundamental nature of the change that had
    • the attitude of the Greeks to Nature, to the World, to Man.
    • study of external Nature since about the middle of the fifteenth
    • The Greek did not enter into what we call ‘inorganic Nature
    • in the way we do to-day. The very nature of his soul made this
    • unceasingly in the life of Nature. Their attention was turned not to
    • Greeks and our own, the nature of the human soul before, say, the
    • earlier times the life of soul was of a nature of which certain men,
    • of the sound, or the nature of the sound, but the rhythm,
    • Nature something higher than he can perceive through the medium of
    • the nature of an entirely different life of soul in an age when
    • filled with Imaginative instinct, prone by its very nature to
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Lecture: The Dual Form of Cognition During the Middle Ages and the Development of Knowledge in Modern Times
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    • possesses a logical structure through his own nature. Thus we may say
    • were, on the other hand. permeated by the idea that Nature could be
    • other sphere, which contained a knowledge of Nature, to the extent in
    • Nature which existed up to that time, was an old traditional
    • this: their intellect was grappling with Nature, it was seeking
    • to gain a knowledge of Nature.
    • Nature? In order to grasp this, we should not follow preconceived
    • knowledge of Nature were fundamentally a continuation of what the
    • the modern conception of Nature has risen out of Scholasticism,
    • this modern science of Nature, are, however, the very offspring of
  • Title: Lecture: The Remedy for Our Diseased Civilisation
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    • been gained in regard to a knowledge of Nature, and nothing had been
    • knowledge of Nature. Something has thus arisen, which acquires a
    • for he had a poetical nature, an artistic nature and had published
    • nature existing within his sentient and volitive parts; he grows
    • outside, or through which we learn to know the laws of Nature and to
  • Title: Development of the child up to puberty
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    • actually breathe this in. In every process of nature there's
    • nature were like human processes, by personifying and
    • clarifying, now the child may be educated about nature in a
    • Stories of nature, even in their most elementary forms, should
    • in the last centuries between nature observation and the moral
    • nature which only works with the necessity, as I've often
    • of nature observation creates a worldly structure, builds
    • what lives in the observation of nature. This is why people
    • outer nature is described, what a person may feel, how the one
    • influences the other. Our present day nature observation, as it
    • establish and view the world through the view of nature, will a
    • materialism only became external nature's concepts — but
    • only the outer nature concept, where a human being no longer
    • nature. Thus it is interesting if we can read what the English
    • good-natured impotent forms it assumes. The battle which is
  • Title: Man as a Being: Lecture 1
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    • Here we see how something of a moral nature is the outcome of a quite
    • completely into our bodily nature. These senses we perceive altogether
    • cannot approach the real nature of processes if one thus pursues
    • nature in it, for it originates from that in us wherein we ourselves
    • organ of so specific a nature, but this does not justify us in
  • Title: Man as a Being: Lecture 2
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    • higher nature, within which we have responsibility, to that other
    • to a formula. The argument as to whether the Son is of the same nature
    • and being as the Father, or of a different nature and being, is
    • more to the observation of external nature, until in the nineteenth
    • of the Anglo-American nature, of western culture.
    • laws. All that exists of a more traditional nature, and belongs to
    • upper man) has, as regards its real nature, faded away into belief.
    • Those people have never made themselves acquainted with the nature of
    • they are now applied to the observation of external nature, and it can
  • Title: Man as a Being: Lecture 3
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    • THIS cleft in human nature of which I have been speaking also finds
    • as belonging by their very nature to the life of both soul and body.
    • nature itself. To do this one needs an opportunity of watching how the
    • he was describing something of a soul-nature
    • of recognising these very subtle differences in human nature.
    • the Goetheanum last autumn. [* Grenzen der Naturerkenntnis,
    • appears to us as of a soul-spiritual nature, and on the other hand,
    • up with the bodily nature, and which on the other hand we can grasp,
    • moral constitution of his soul and the causality of nature is not a
    • nature. It seems as if we are powerless, as if we must feel ourselves
    • in human nature. The man who has little idea of how deeply such a
    • inmost nature is a misfortune. Confronted by the conflict between
    • an actual process in human nature. We are not here merely in order,
    • outer nature. We men really dissolve natural causality within

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