Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0227)
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- Title: Evolution of Consciousness: Lecture II: Inspiration and Intuition
- most advanced side but only of what is imparted to children of six or
- child has to accept the laws relating, let us say, to the Copernican
- is made comprehensible for children by means of a practical demonstration
- childhood, why should we think it impossible for our planetary system
- — that knowledge now taught to the youngest children in our
- childhood. In face of this indifferent, prosaic attitude to life,
- Title: Evolution of Consciousness: Lecture IV: Dream Life
- child’s play. The solution is probably forgotten on waking
- Title: Evolution of Consciousness: Lecture IX: Experiences between Death and Rebirth
- at birth, then becoming a child and later a youth or young girl,
- Title: Evolution of Consciousness: Lecture X: Man's Life after Death in the Spiritual Cosmos
- the Gods — especially during childhood, for then sleep is the
- child in the first years of its life. Thus the human being has
- Title: Evolution of Consciousness: Lecture XII: The Evolution of the World in Connection with the Evolution of Man
- a child in the very first years of its life. If we know how to watch
- single out three things in the development of a child. In ordinary life
- we say: The child is learning to walk. In fact, this is something wonderful.
- erect, the child raises itself out of the position where its spine is
- something obvious, but it marks the moment in the child's life when
- light this learning to walk on the part of the child. Scientists have
- the child learns, as we say, to walk. There were no animals then, for
- faculty arising in the child comes from his new orientation in space;
- movement, makes its appearance in the child's development when
- it learns to speak. First, when the child finds its bearings in
- turn inwards and the child learns to speak.
- limbs when the child learns to walk, to grasp things, to move around
- human organism through countless ages, so that the child should be
- gift developed by the child, and by all mankind, through speech —
- not at all apparent to-day. When a child begins to walk, speak,
- body of a young child, and of how, if one sees it in the right way,
- gate of death. Just as that which comes to expression in the child's
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