Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0206)
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- Title: Lecture: Goethe and the Evolution of Consciousness
- The Greek did not enter into what we call inorganic Nature
- Title: Lecture: The Remedy for Our Diseased Civilisation
- nerve-sensory organisation, in regard to his life of thoughts. He
- Title: Development of the child up to puberty
- organism up to this time no longer exercise their actions as is
- the first seven years of the human organism. We gradually see
- related to the physical, to the corporeal organism. As a result
- actually come into contact with their inner organisation,
- released here is organised in an ahrimanic direction. Because
- affairs which needed to be organized on the earth round was not
- child's whole organization. The teacher is far too comfortable,
- Title: Man as a Being: Lecture 1
- organs exist, such as the organs of sight, of hearing, and so on. This
- Although to begin with it is more difficult to point to an organ for
- actually is, compared with the whole of our organic experience, to
- sight we realise at once, simply by observing its organ, the eye, how
- the ego-sense; but those whose whole organisation tends more towards
- are. Our sense of life is that general perception of how our organs
- always a change in our whole organic structure. Our reaction is an
- organic change within us. Thus we have actually something objective in
- organs, but that we must analyse them according to their field of
- organ exists for the word-sense; only its field has not been
- in some of the other organs, but once the foodstuffs are in the
- The entire man develops throughout his organism the sense of smell,
- process of tasting goes through the entire organism, one is no longer
- a world-process. You cannot separate what goes on in your organism
- of word-perception as a similar sphere. Only try to organise the
- organ of so specific a nature, but this does not justify us in
- perceptible physical organs. If we do that it will be a very long time
- Title: Man as a Being: Lecture 2
- Bacon of Verulam. In his Novum Organum, for instance, he makes
- Title: Man as a Being: Lecture 3
- large extent it is bound up with organic conditions, and how it then
- the head-organisation that is, from the nerve-senses
- organisation and thus from experiences arising out of
- out of the rest of the organism. And if one pursues this study
- represents a metamorphosis of the human being's organic structure,
- apart from the head organisation, in an earlier earth-life. Thus what
- depends primarily on how we are able to maintain in a well-organised
- through organising and maintaining a new organism.
- through his head-organisation. Why does he do that? You have only to
- look at the human head-organisation with understanding to say why.
- You see, the head-organisation makes its appearance comparatively
- organisation are added. Embryology furnishes definite proof of what
- head-organisation. To begin with, it is so fashioned as to be the most
- perfect part of the human organisation taken as a whole. Well, perhaps
- the way we are related to the rest of our organism. We are aware of
- the rest of our organism in quite a different way from the way we are
- own soul-life. We have far more organic consciousness of the whole of
- the rest of our organism than we have of our head. Our head is really
- the part of us that is obliterated within our organisation.
- our organism with the world, first of all through the way the brain is
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