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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0323)
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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 II
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    • experience to spheres which may lie near to hand but which
    • that the celestial phenomena be brought nearer to man; they
    • earthly life, somewhat nearer to man in a purely qualitative
    • should be able to get nearer to the real essence of the
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture III
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    • gradually draw near to what can give us a sure basis
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture IV
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    • about as near to our understanding as that which is beyond
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture VI
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    • later echo of it. The Ancient Indian epoch comes very near to
    • more nearly. Of course these things will be different in the
    • very nearly to the last Ice Age. Thinking it through to a
    • epochs when man experienced more nearly the relation between
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture VII
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    • usual reflections in this realm are not nearly concrete
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture VIII
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    • near neighborhood of our Sun. Here they call forth certain
    • research therefore comes near to what Kepler exclaimed,
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture IX
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    • extraordinarily difficult, as a human being, to come near to
    • the y axis). But it now makes things not nearly so
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture X
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    • way, my dear friends, do we really come near to an
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XI
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    • still have a feeling that he at least gets nearer to a true
    • planet Mercury. Precisely when it is nearest to us, its path
    • is nearest to us. Now to Mars: Mars has a similar path, only
    • nearest the Earth — and only once a year. As a general
    • relatively near the Earth, — therefore when we, being
    • lies nearer to our head, to the loop, and what belongs more
    • planet draws near the loop, we have to leave the rest of the
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XIII
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    • the epicycles of Venus and Mercury, the planets near the Sun
    • course is different than for the planets near the Sun.
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XIV
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    • To get nearer
    • therefore, near the periphery, a centre forms, from which the
    • rectilinear stream of evolution, or the like, could possibly
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XV
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    • of "opposite poles" in the mere trivial, linear sense of the
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XVII
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    • drawing upward, but the nearest part would be like this. And
    • yourselves: What you have here, in Mercury and Venus, is near
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XVIII
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    • Universe. Not so the Sun. Here we shall only come near the
    • precisely the opposite behavior as we draw near the middle
    • true of present time. Even a time comparatively near our own



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