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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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    • that in order really to know something about the nature of man, quite
    • back to an age when human beings were quite differently constituted
    • must make our ideas plastic and form quite a different conception of
    • mere intellectualism. The whole process is quite evident: The
    • search for objectivity than he is to-day. We can see quite clearly
    • When the human soul is constituted in this way, it is quite
    • the thought of Greece was quite different from his attitude to the
    • which we to-day regard as something quite independent of speech
    • quite foreign to the Western mind and which, as soon as we attempt to
    • express it in a word, is no longer quite the same. Something has
    • number and weight. Only when we picture this process quite clearly
  • Title: Lecture: The Dual Form of Cognition During the Middle Ages and the Development of Knowledge in Modern Times
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    • the world in a manner which was, at that time, quite incontestable.
    • was, on the one hand, quite natural to apply the intellectual
    • Czolbe we may see this quite clearly, the real sensualists and
  • Title: Lecture: The Remedy for Our Diseased Civilisation
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    • colleague, therefore, had implicitly within him quite a number of
    • neck-ties for quite a long time, and not at all stupidly ... and this
    • entirely different direction. But a living logic is something quite
  • Title: Development of the child up to puberty
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    • Here we arrive at quite a different observation regarding the
    • living a delusion, to a life which is quite different, where
    • orientation, here they must think quite differently about their
    • after this it becomes quite different! — “an
    • They have actually done quite well, these untrained people! It
  • Title: Man as a Being: Lecture 1
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    • sight. At the same time we must be quite clear that this ego-sense is
    • something quite other than the development of consciousness of our own
    • them is something quite different from hearing mere tone, mere sound.
    • Further, it is again something quite different to perceive the thought
    • thinking is something quite other than the perception of the thought
    • are really quite distinct from one another and yet have a certain
    • another. As regards the sense of hearing it is not quite so obvious;
    • apprehension of what is heard; that is something quite different. The
    • think, you make a wry face when you drink vinegar; that shows quite
    • Here we see how something of a moral nature is the outcome of a quite
    • character of the lower ones is immoral. It is quite possible to bring
    • quite objective processes, for physically speaking it is a matter of
    • life conveys to us processes that are quite objective. Imagine a
    • can be described quite objectively. What the sense of life perceives
    • something quite different from all that the diagram shows from the
    • quite obvious with regard to one of these senses, the sense of sight.
    • It is quite obvious with regard to taste, smell and warmth, but if you
  • Title: Man as a Being: Lecture 2
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    • world, but quite inadequate directly one comes to consider the being
    • But at all events, if we are quite clear about this distinction
    • recognise the task of the times, is quite clear that there is a deep
    • the present time quite naturally thinks it the only valid kind of
    • In Augustine we find no trace of the Gnosis; by his time it had quite
    • logic was something quite different from what it had been for
    • something quite empty.
    • quite different from the relationship that Plato had. It is not a
    • This peculiar way of relating ourselves to the outer world is quite
    • consists in a vague longing; it is sometimes quite indefinable, but it
  • Title: Man as a Being: Lecture 3
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    • something quite different in man from what it is in animals. We must
    • expresses itself quite differently in the very little child from the
    • of memory is there. Here, in short, one can perceive quite exactly the
    • that we are related to our head in experience quite differently from
    • the rest of our organism in quite a different way from the way we are
    • of the life of the soul. One can quite well do that.
    • a Herbartian, he could be quite satisfied with the presentation; only
    • tissues and so on, the Herbartian was quite willing to accept the
    • sketch; it was quite acceptable to the Herbartian, who was no
    • body, for example, is quite free throughout the rhythmic system,
    • For example, I knew a man who was quite full of the fact that there is



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