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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0207)

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    Query was: perceive

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: Evil and the Power of Thought
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    • to discern it can perceive even now, in the phenomena of decline of
    • souls who could endure what they perceived.
    • with some pleasant music. One needs only to perceive the distance
    • often fails to recognise what he perceives in his inner being as a
    • mirror within. We perceive what is reflected by the memory-mirror. We
    • perceives how something of the power which belongs to perception and thought,
  • Title: Lecture: The Seeds of Future Worlds
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    • Then we perceive the spirit within us in the act of creating. For
    • to you that you perceive with your sense of hearing, then you know
    • to surrender yourself, in order that you may perceive his being in
    • us when we perceive. It is the same when we dive down to the inner
    • and weave. To begin with, he perceives these Beings by means of
    • surrender — these Beings he comes to perceive with the help of
    • can be perceived.
    • Christian centuries these things were instinctively perceived.
  • Title: Lecture: Human Freedom and Its Connection with the Mystery of Golgotha
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    • world which we perceive is a semblance, an illusion. But the
    • spiritual background, spoke through this semblance. He perceived
    • perceives from birth to death — but everything I say
    • Man perceives the world, but in the form of semblance.
    • not perceive the external world which he sees here, between birth
    • perceives the human being himself, man's inner being. Man's world
    • of him violently, as it were. It is just as if he perceived as he
    • would perceive here on earth if every sense perception were to
    • perceiving the world as an illusion, so that he perceived
    • episode without beginning and end; the world which we perceive
    • which the eye is able to perceive the Sun. In Christ an older
  • Title: Fundamental Impulses in the Mysteries of Ancient and Modern Times
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    • he perceives, with his understanding. He also sees into his own
  • Title: Cosmosophy 1: Lecture I
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    • could endure what they perceived. Man's inner being actually
  • Title: Cosmosophy 1: Lecture II
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    • existence. Then we perceive the creating spirit within us,
    • human being, when he speaks words to you that you perceive
    • must surrender yourself, as it were, in order to perceive the
    • in that we perceive. It is the same when we dive down to the
    • perceives these beings through an imagination; for his
    • full devotion — these beings he comes to perceive with
    • have the capacity to perceive these two opposite activities
  • Title: Cosmosophy 1: Lecture III
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    • objective thought-weaving is perceived, when the moment of
    • perceive as objective weaving of thought when we can seize
    • the moment of awaking with presence of mind, we perceive as
    • perceive as an inner weaving, but one that is fully living.
    • are, and perceive the sense impressions with the thinking, so
    • perceive what is weaving in the outer world in this dreamlike
    • perceive the sleeping conditions as the darkest spaces in the
    • progress of memory. We do not perceive the I directly in
    • ordinary consciousness; we perceive it only as we perceive
    • thoughts that is objective. One at first perceives this
    • however, what, if one penetrates it, one perceives as
    • therefore, we perceive our past karma.
    • shelter only between falling asleep and awaking, we perceive
    • perceive its effects out of the past if we can maintain our
    • hand, we perceive our future karma if we can maintain
    • it. He can perceive it, however; it is there. There, too, is
  • Title: Cosmosophy 1: Lecture IV
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    • consciousness can perceive how these pictures descend into
    • longings to become man. One can perceive this with
    • itself so as to become the thought-web that we can perceive
  • Title: Cosmosophy 1: Lecture V
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    • you perceive some outer object, a cube, for example, a
  • Title: Cosmosophy 1: Lecture VI
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    • we perceive the position of human beings in regard to the
    • tend toward the animal structure. If we perceive the human
  • Title: Cosmosophy 1: Lecture VII
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    • be perceived outwardly of the vegetation as an outer side,
  • Title: Cosmosophy 1: Lecture VIII
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    • as we perceive him today we are able to understand something
    • perceive its true form at all, but we do perceive this true
    • perceive pictures by means of our Imaginative consciousness,
  • Title: Cosmosophy 1: Lecture X
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    • If we perceive the will consciously or, let us say, in an
    • really perceive only the hue that our thought content casts
    • The content of our willing is perceived only dully. The
    • perceive. For at death he has laid aside everything that is
    • perceived of nature's green, insofar as he really has
    • the middle of the fifteenth century. This age perceives only
    • perceives the world in color through his sense of sight, so
    • he also perceives the world in warmth through his sense of
    • perceived in the life of the world really cannot be pictured
    • sense of smell. Warmth, perceived objectively outside
    • light. But where is the light anyway? Man perceives colors;
    • he perceives some shadings of colors even when he knows it is
    • doesn't perceive the light; through the light he perceives
    • colors, but the light itself he does not perceive. You may
    • light and in the light we perceive color, but nothing of the
    • space that is completely dark you would perceive no more than
    • the portal of death, however, then, just as he perceived the
    • scent that accompanied warmth he now perceives something
    • really perceives it. Hebrew still had something like that:
    • Ruach. This flooding forth is perceived. That which
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Cosmosophy 1: Lecture XI
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    • not to perceive the world as appearance, if he could not
    • perceive the appearance, he could not be free. The
    • is a world of appearance. Man perceives the world, but he
    • perceives it as appearance.
    • not perceive this outer world that he sees here, between
    • essentially perceives the human being himself, the inner
    • eyes where he wishes; he may combine what he perceives into
    • perceived in the same way as he would perceive here on earth
    • perceive the sun. This central spiritual being was

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