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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0323)

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    Query was: concept

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: Astronomy Course: Lecture I
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    • world-conception based upon reality, and yet our modern world
    • observation, so that the right concept, the right idea, may
    • necessary concepts and ideas.
    • form the world-concept takes. But it is not a question
    • are being led forward by leading-strings of concepts which
    • further. Concepts which are easy to grasp on the one hand,
    • of world-conception, supplied by the modern science of
    • of the single facts, but merely of the world-conception as a
    • conception of the world has so penetrated the consciousness
    • arrived at conceptually in such a way. The moment, however,
    • geometrical conception of three-dimensional space; — to
    • extend the domain — widen out the concept of geometry.
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture II
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    • necessary it is to come to a reasonable world-conception, out
    • certain necessary concepts; only then shall we be able to
    • pass on to the verification of these concepts.
    • concept, namely, that the Sun was to be regarded as standing
    • Brahe; the other, the Copernican concept, which broke
    • essential concepts.) Going to the root of things, we find
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture III
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    • connection with others and thence arrive at a world-concept
    • for the astronomical world-conception. We can only take our
    • nature of the old conceptions.
    • the aspect of spatial and temporal concepts. For a man who
    • which is a mere external concept, with what is implied in the
    • life of the Newtonian concept, which is really the corpse of
    • that we should look right through it dead concept of
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture IV
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    • conceptual synthesis’ of the phenomena of the
    • constructions, including concepts of force and mass and the
    • mingle materialistic ideas with his deductive concepts. Then
    • and concepts which still permit one to find the way back
    • that the concepts become crude enough to allow of the
    • concepts in this particular field, — we must first form
    • a concept which presented itself inductively to Kepler and
    • so far in these concepts that even if the picture in the form
    • develop a certain flair for reality in the concepts we
    • begin with, is a concept which we must examine. The planets
    • a concept formed, not from the whole but only from a part of
    • this way from concepts which still have a remnant of reality
    • the outer world, in order that our concepts may not stray too
    • already no little danger in forming such a concept as that
    • build a theory upon this concept. It is far better, after
    • forming such a concept, to turn back to reality in order to
    • see if the concept does not need correcting, or at least
    • directly they have formed a concept, to go back to reality in
    • move in ellipses’. I must modify the concept and say:
    • true that when I pass from reality to the rigid concept I
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture V
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    • less mechanical conception of embryonic development saying
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture VI
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    • concept — men wanted confirmation of God's existence.
    • to whether the concepts and ideas, which man forms and puts
    • data. The Nominalists regarded the general concepts which man
    • concepts, — that in these concepts man in his inner
    • the concept ‘lamb’ is nothing but a convenient
    • generalization arising in the human mind; so too the concept
    • wolf-nature, expressed in the general concept
    • the concept was not yet separated from the sensation).
    • concepts.
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture VII
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    • rigid, formal concepts. We cannot build an astronomical
    • with real life instead of letting his thoughts and concepts
    • his environment, stop forming concepts in this direction. He
    • concepts for situations in which one can never be.
    • his concepts to be united with reality. He does not want to
    • form concepts remote from reality, going off at a tangent, —
    • feeling for the reality in which one lives. A conception of
    • introduce certain concepts which may not seem at first to be
    • concepts: That of the sense-perception pure and simple, and
    • the senses as such is of course a much wider concept; we are
    • lacking. Our concepts would remain like the concepts of
    • them). We should not get the sharply outlined concepts which
    • endless chain of concepts, deducing one thing logically from
    • need for a thoroughgoing revision of the concept of space
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture X
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    • Ptolemaic conception for example, out there is the blue
    • of certainty is just as great as in your conception of a real
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XI
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    • conception when he proceeds from the apparent picture of the
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XII
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    • gained some conception: Here are a number of cosmic bodies in
    • conceptions of the starry movements; others than the science
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XIII
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    • World-conception of Aristarchus of Samos, you will admit:
    • fundamentally the same spatial conception of the World held
    • pondered on such things at all, this work-conception —
    • heliocentric conception of the World the more widely
    • recognised authorities the heliocentric conception prevailed
    • during the Epoch. The same conception prevailed which
    • noteworthy fact. The heliocentric conception of the World is
    • until the end, the sharp distinction we now have, of concept
    • intensive union of concept and idea with sense-perceptible,
    • conceptions arose which we still find in Aristarchus of
    • conception of how the Universe is built. In deed he feels it
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XIV
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    • cursorily for a true conception to be gained.
    • Ptolemaic conception of the Universe, we may truly say, quite
    • conceptions — the Lunar sphere or that of any planet.
    • up to certain notions, — essential concepts. I could
    • have led us to the very same essential concepts.
    • real conceptions of the inner structure of our cosmic system.
    • true conception, then we are led, not to a generatic
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XV
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    • them with the same conceptions which hold good in ordinary
    • conception of the circle.
    • Conceptually, our hand would be drawing a continuous line
    • conceptually what is here above and what is here below (the
    • not develop these conceptions we shall be unequal to the
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XVI
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    • of the ideas and concepts they already have. What if the real
    • existing ideas and concepts? In that case, theoretic talk
    • my critique of the economic concept of Labour, you may
    • to know. And we can use as the defining concept what we
    • concepts, but to define phenomena by means of other
    • instead of making abstract concepts to explain them. Nor does
    • concepts, — as we did for instance when we imagined
    • concepts in this field, and from this starting-point you will
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XVII
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    • problematical feature in the Newtonian conception. We are to
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XVIII
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    • get a clear conception or Goethe's Theory of Color; no
    • Copernican conception, — it is the very same! Well and

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