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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0206)

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    Query was: thing

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
    • They feel that one thing at least remains constant, namely, man's
    • spiritual or mental attitude to the things of the world. This is very
    • this world of thought. There was something turbulent about the young
    • But at the same time there is something else in Goethe — a kind
    • of appeal to what lives in Nature, saying something more enduring and
    • because he had gained something else from his intimacy with Greek
    • the world and the things of the world comprehensible through measure,
    • intellectualistic as our thinking is to-day. Something like the sound
    • Everything was different in an age when it would have been considered
    • Egyptian or Chaldean languages in the same way? Such a thing is
    • the entropy of the Earth. All these things are abstractions, derived
    • can be obtained by measuring, counting and weighing as something
    • must come to our aid here, for ordinary history can tell us nothing.
    • nothing. Such documents as exist are very scanty and are not really
    • which we to-day regard as something quite independent of speech
    • repeated one after the other, really meant something. World-mysteries
    • the existence of something which I am trying to explain to you in the
    • a realm lying behind the sounds of speech perceives something
    • little of these things and the historian can only surmise. But
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  • Title: Lecture: The Dual Form of Cognition During the Middle Ages and the Development of Knowledge in Modern Times
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    • During my recent lectures I have brought forward a few things with
    • in mind a few things which characterise this modern life of the
    • particular element which has, on the one hand, taken up something
    • high degree that things which were vividly experienced in the past,
    • if we observe many other things which could be adduced in this
    • spirit does not possess a real technique of thinking. How many things
    • with the contents of Willmann's book, for it contains things which we
    • to determine anything in connection with the contents of these
    • supernatural, and contained the essence of everything relating to the
    • things were altogether considered as forming part —
    • tendency to include in knowledge nothing but an empiricism based on
    • as a recollection of something which humanity had experienced in very
    • a kind of world-picture, which naturally contained nothing but
    • were gradually lost, so that finally nothing remained of this idea
    • gives us something which seeks to explain, the world and man only
    • observe everything, from perception to politics, in the light of
    • period. As stated, certain things have preceded all this, for
    • all that could be discovered in connection with certain things which
    • materialism, unless we realise that it is nothing but the
    • senses, and everything that the human being is supposed to know in
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  • Title: Lecture: The Remedy for Our Diseased Civilisation
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    • conception is nevertheless based upon something through which the
    • this attitude towards science, nothing else could develop, except a
    • I did not go beyond the point of saying: The chief thing to be borne
    • stand upon a firm ground. It was something completely new in
    • the past three, four, five centuries, something entirely new had
    • been gained in regard to a knowledge of Nature, and nothing had been
    • yesterday, was Czolbe, the sensualists therefore spoke of something
    • positive, which could be indicated as something tangible. Thus the
    • things, spoke of something which vanished the moment one wished to
    • be present. At that time, it was not necessary to expect anything new
    • many others. But he also said something else. You see, he belonged to
    • those who do nothing but collect scientific facts, facts out of which
    • know anything about the possibility of forming a conception of the
    • the whole thing to work upon us in an aesthetic way ... and from what
    • able to give something. Philosophy really had nothing more to
    • time. We should not think that philosophy has anything to say in
    • knowledge of Nature. Something has thus arisen, which acquires a
    • have paled, cannot be anything else. But at the same time he felt —
    • nothing but a ball, a round head rolling along over the surface of
    • concealed in this picture. Those who do not approach these things
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  • Title: Development of the child up to puberty
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    • to various things I have already mentioned recently and reach a
    • the second set of teeth is something which had been working in
    • observe such things we will come to see how the child's entire
    • something which is hidden up to the moment it becomes freed to
    • observe such things to become aware how a certain process of
    • as something soul-spiritual. Then we also realise what the
    • place between falling asleep and waking, something happens
    • This is something important, the sharper the outlines of our
    • through physical inspiration, through breathing. This is a very
    • appears in the breathing process could not essentially appear
    • so long will nothing in the child happen which is actually as
    • breathing and the physical body. The greatest part of our
    • development depends upon the breathing process. As a result
    • Oriental exercises focus particularly on the breathing process
    • while the human beings who live into the breathing exercises
    • we said, before the start of dentition, what breathing actually
    • body against the forces penetrating through the breathing
    • of the physical breathing processes is puberty.
    • This connection between breathing and puberty is not yet being
    • also a spiritual process. In the breathing process exists not
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  • Title: Man as a Being: Lecture 1
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    • To-day, when everything is in a way turned upside down, it has even
    • 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
    • of nothing but a transference of certain perceptions proper to the
    • consciousness of our own ego. By the ego-sense we mean nothing more
    • point to something of deep significance for the whole of human life.
    • apprehension of what is heard; that is something quite different. The
    • apprehension which lies behind the experience of music is something
    • thing were to happen in the case of words, if, for example, someone
    • way you do when you drink vinegar or wine or something of that sort,
    • If you see things in the right light, that is just where morality
    • Here we see how something of a moral nature is the outcome of a quite
    • even of smell, change everything around them according to their
    • subjective experiences of taste and smell. Such things are to be seen
    • thoughts of another. He seizes hold of everything as if he were
    • drinking wine or vinegar or eating some kind of food. Everything
    • nevertheless, when you touch something, the experience you have is an
    • But now this last group of senses is modified by something else. You
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  • Title: Man as a Being: Lecture 2
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    • judgment it utters is nothing but the result of an historical event.
    • For example, the man who knows nothing but the scientific thought of
    • humanity is a thing that is usually overlooked. Let us take the years
    • something of it, but, as I have already said, in the main it was
    • things had come to the point when men no longer knew what to make of
    • logic was something quite different from what it had been for
    • ... something which he tried to do in all sincerity. Other people of
    • be worth while, and he achieved nothing of any intrinsic value,
    • something quite empty.
    • the scientific spirit that tries to apply mathematics to everything.
    • movement and of balance. Thus even the most spiritual things
    • sense of sight; but one who sees through these things knows that all
    • touch to the sense of sight. People work with things that are
    • understanding of these things, and must take this direction (see
    • ancient cultures he talks nonsense; he knows nothing about them. That
    • — he gathers together everything that can be said about warmth,
    • and again gives out, something continually gets through that is
    • lower man) as something objective, since it can be grasped in terms of
    • for knowing anything about it, nevertheless they try to cling to it.
    • scientists has arrived, what is to become of everything to which we
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  • Title: Man as a Being: Lecture 3
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    • something quite different in man from what it is in animals. We must
    • them. Our attention has been drawn, for example, to something that
    • a passer-by, who does something to him. The elephant passes on; but
    • The outer appearance of the thing is of course, seen from such a
    • I can only hint at these things, for in the last resort everyone, if
    • course not think of it in a materialistic way; it has nothing to do
    • two things go together: one of them a man brings with him from his
    • Hence it is necessary — this is something I constantly emphasise
    • clearly that it is something that is of service to us between birth
    • are good at noticing the qualities of external things, and therefore
    • about external things in the way in which things have to be taught in
    • so heavy that it would crush everything that lay beneath it were it
    • this way. Many other things help to bring this about. Our head is, so
    • him there was nothing but the philosophy of Herbart. He said that, as
    • he was describing something of a soul-nature —
    • find that feeling is nothing more than a feeling-stress of the idea,
    • ideation, we have something of soul-life that can express itself
    • breathing-system, for instance, we find the physical and etheric
    • particularly in the breathing. It acts freely. It does not merely
    • Now let us put two things together. The one is that we can affirm a
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.

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