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- Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture I
- observation, which only afterwards can be verified as more
- observation, so that the right concept, the right idea, may
- astronomical observations such as were made at that time.
- These observations, my dear friends, were not used merely to
- observations of natural phenomena, unless we first begin by
- Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture II
- we must take a good deal simply from observation in order to
- observations carried out, for instance, by the ancient
- Chaldeans. The ancient Chaldeans made very exact observations
- observation out of the sphere of external reality.
- remarks based on observation and in this way arrive at
- rational, exact observations of these things if they turn
- Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture III
- observation, what takes place in effect, in soul and spirit.
- qualitative observation, will have to admit that in all that
- that is manifest to ordinary astronomical observation there
- Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture IV
- from observation of the celestial phenomena, and theoretical
- explanations are then linked on to the observations.
- linked on to relatively few observations. That is the one
- thing, namely, that a start is made from observations out of
- comparatively few observations. Of Kepler — notably of
- which was not derived from observation but from theoretical
- of observation. And yet, in the very forming of them we must
- by pure observation in Embryology we have at a certain point
- observation is impossible. Then we come out of chaos into the
- process by observation, we emerge out of a sphere which lies
- incommensurable, and on the other where observation leads out
- fit in escapes our observation. That is the other side.
- Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture IX
- instruments, observation is made from B of the strength of
- Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XI
- aspect which emerges for man's powers of observation, aided
- empirically, by simple observation? Then we can try to fill
- observations here cannot go very far, nor can we do very much
- far as observation is concerned. The rest of the path is
- human observation the fact is that we are quite differently
- Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XII
- bring together in thought our astronomical observations of
- Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XIII
- results of modern observation. In point of accuracy these
- complicated, was not due therefore to any faulty observation.
- — the observation of the equality of y at diverse
- Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XVI
- figures, and then the centres of observation. Such is the
- only you are prepared to extend your observation to wider
- pass on to some fresh observation which will help elucidate
- conscientious observations have of course been made by all
- conditions such observations as are available of a celestial
- must of course begin with the results of simple observation,
- Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XVIII
- observation and reflection the full reality will not reveal
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