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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0206)
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   Query type: 
    Query was: world
  

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:
    • Science in order to comprehend man and the world are more easily
    • spiritual or mental attitude to the things of the world. This is very
    • contemporaries and in the way in which they regarded the world and
    • this world of thought. There was something turbulent about the young
    • thinking about the world and about life.
    • It is only now that Goethe finds a world in which his soul really
    • now living in a world of thought not easily intelligible to his
    • different kind of thinking, a different way of approaching the world,
    • the attitude of the Greeks to Nature, to the World, to Man.
    • world which was so alien to Goethe in his youth. But, when all is
    • world which had grown up since the fifteenth century. In his youth he
    • world and his view of life since the fifteenth century? It is, in
    • the world and the things of the world comprehensible through measure,
    • conception of the world based upon the principles of measure, number
    • correlative to what arises in man when he views the world according
    • number and weight as applied to the world, or with purely
    • The world towards which he turned knew little, fundamentally
    • thought will easily be misled into the belief that the world was
    • with our method of constructing a world out of chemical and physical
    • phenomena and theorising about the beginning and ending of the world
    • 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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    • understanding attitude towards the world and man. This does not
    • world-conception is sought in the observation and elaboration of
    • world-conception, which began to ebb at that time, in the course of
    • world-conception, because the spreading of Christianity did its
    • human world-conceptions, these gnostic documents represent that
    • world-conception did not work with intellectual forces; essentially
    • that the human being now sought to gain a world-conception through
    • reveals the struggle after a world-conception from out the very
    • world-conception which is based on spirituality, so that he finally
    • are indispensable for the attainment of a world-conception (for
    • to man's cognitive faculty towards the contents of the world. We may
    • the world in a manner which was, at that time, quite incontestable.
    • revelations connected with the super-sensible worlds. They were to
    • abstract manner the beginning and the end of the world, that it
    • scientific world-conception. Up to the fifteenth century, the
    • but when it began to tackle the external world. Particularly in a man
    • world which appears to the external observation through the senses.
    • the intellectual faculties merely to the world of the senses, without
    • touching the super-sensible world. If those who were striving
    • the intellect towards the external world of the senses was more
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Lecture: The Remedy for Our Diseased Civilisation
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    • world-conception was gradually approaching a certain culminating
    • materialistic world-conception. This materialistic
    • world-conception cannot be considered as if it had merely been the
    • certain materialistic world-conception.
    • Haeckel gave to his world-conception, and even without considering
    • world-conception; people believed that only this enabled them to
    • world-conception.
    • gained in regard to the spiritual world. In regard to the spiritual
    • world, a philosophy had finally been reached, which saw its chief
    • world existed, but that it could not be recognised; the
    • existence of a super-sensible world could, at the most, be assumed.
    • of a purely naturalistic structure of the world, and the fact that
    • the philosophical world had to define its attitude towards, let us
    • conveyed, in this comprehensive form, a picture of the world. You
    • Haeckel had formed a world-conception; he was one of those who
    • world. Consequently, this colleague did not speak of Haeckel's
    • world-conception.
    • world and life, one could contemplate what the “colleague”
    • human being, we must say: Such a world-conception grasps above all
    • materialistic in his world-conception, because those who take science
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Development of the child up to puberty
    Matching lines:
    • Human development, World soul and World Spirit
    • “Knowledge of the Higher Worlds.” When clairvoyant
    • perception of the spiritual world.
    • widest sense between the world and loving surroundings. We
    • world — allowing this distinction between the Ego and the
    • outer world to come to the fore. While it had been preferable
    • world which is experienced between death and a new birth; so
    • spiritual world and to some extent only attach something to
    • does not refer to the outer sense world, it wants to describe
    • the supersensible world. Should these concepts be accepted
    • which are suitable for the supersensible world and not
    • applicable to the senses, physical world, and one thus breaks
    • free from the physical sensory world, in other words,
    • world of ideas. On the one side we have the observation of
    • of nature observation creates a worldly structure, builds
    • morality in the world and adhere to another certainty than the
    • disintegrates, then we have a world view which indicates
    • and believe at the same time that the moral world indicates
    • establish and view the world through the view of nature, will a
    • spiritual world it is an objective possibility, my dear
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Man as a Being: Lecture 1
    Matching lines:
    • the world. And to link up what I have to say in the next few days with
    • just as we stand before the outer world and take in a certain part of
    • It is our cognitive intercourse with the external world that this
    • four senses which unite us with the outer world beyond any doubt. They
    • outer world, as also when we perceive the thoughts or words of
    • medium is the air in movement, takes us straight into the outer world.
    • world in a totally different way from the eye. The eye is much more a
    • the outer world, there is at the same time an experience within
    • the moral into connection with our whole world-conception, whereas at
    • physical world a man in movement is exactly the same thing to observe
    • places us as human beings in the world that we are like objective
    • beings who can also be seen in the external sense-world.
    • perceive in the world outside us. In short, whether we set in motion a
    • outer world may also come to our subjective consciousness.
    • inner world. And through the last group a specific experience of what
    • we are as part of the world-not-ourselves is conveyed to us.
    • a world-process. You cannot separate what goes on in your organism
    • sense-world to human subjectivity, whereas for all that is shown in
    • sphere in which we live for ourselves, related to the outer world
    • perceive — but we enter into the world by what we perceive. In
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Man as a Being: Lecture 2
    Matching lines:
    • world, but quite inadequate directly one comes to consider the being
    • of man and the structure of the world within him.
    • are representative of the world-process, we shall also be well aware
    • of the relationship of the moral world, within which we live with our
    • world with which we are also connected, the world of natural
    • with the world somewhat as the Neo-Scholastics do. But at most he will
    • the spiritual world, even if only in an instinctive way. And for him
    • spiritual world, if I may put it so. For Aristotle, accordingly, what
    • shadows which had been cast down from the spiritual world — the
    • world that was still a world of experience, a fact of consciousness,
    • super-sensible world, and one had to speak in a descriptive way out of
    • this knowledge. The real spiritual world was always present in
    • super-sensible world was for him only a tradition. He may have known
    • spiritual world still carried the impress of that world, an impress
    • spiritual world that had once been seen. By the fourth century A.D.
    • experienced out of the spiritual world. By the middle of the fifteenth
    • century the last scrap of consciousness of this spiritual world had
    • intellectual element appears not as the residue of a spiritual world,
    • but as an abstraction from the sense-world. What for Aristotle was a
    • gift from the world above, was now taken to be an abstraction from the
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Man as a Being: Lecture 3
    Matching lines:
    • world, we must start from the reality and not from any preconceived
    • our organism with the world, first of all through the way the brain is
    • you carry it through the world, it is like a lord or lady sitting in a
    • to speak, lifted out of all our other connections with the world. That
    • together the feeling world of the soul and the world of
    • that the rest is added out of the world into which the child is now
    • spiritual, out of the super-sensible of this world.
    • we should not speak abstractly of the material world and of the
    • spiritual world, but we should acquire an insight into the way the
    • material world originates in the spiritual world; an insight, so to
    • speak, into the way the spiritual world is imaged in the material
    • world. Only we must not thereby remain in the abstract, but must enter
    • from the spiritual world, compared with what we see in the rest of the
    • world.
    • latent condition, behaves externally in the physical world like the
    • man and the world.
    • faith, which is said to be concerned with the world of morality —
    • Above all we must remember that the moral world cannot exist without
    • postulating freedom; the natural world cannot exist without necessity.
    • with us as we go through the world; it is part of our life. The fact
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.



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