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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0323)
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   Query type: 
    Query was: sense
  

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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    • notion, as being unscientific in the strict sense of the
    • sense of a very specialized force. It is as though the male
    • something which was in a certain sense present in earlier
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture II
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    • Ecliptic. Thereby, in a certain sense, the revolution round
    • surroundings of the Earth in his head, his nerve-senses
    • membering of man — nerves-and-senses system, rhythmic
    • the daily course, we speak in the astronomical sense
    • today as mere fantastic nonsense. But in one way or another
    • man as is the solar life with his nerves-and-senses
    • nerves-and-senses system; the Moon working more on the
    • sense-perception mediated through the nerves-and-senses
    • anatomical sense as a resultant of cosmic influences coming
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture III
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    • sense the cause of the processes in Man.
    • visible celestial phenomena, perceptible to our senses and
    • also to our re-inforced senses, appear at first a
    • as it were, arrests with his senses whatever approaches him,
    • not come to a standstill before our senses. All that goes on
    • without being held up by man's senses and brought into
    • sense-organ, sensitive to all that is revealed towards the
    • his eyes to the outer world to receive sense-impressions. And
    • the plant kingdom. The little child opens through the senses
    • that what pours in upon our senses is inherently connected
    • physical sense, — we find this intimately connected
    • through the senses, independent of growth, to work on the
    • sense-impressions or the like.
    • affects us through the senses and the mind, — perhaps
    • sense, between what takes place in the body on the arising of
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture IV
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    • the periods of revolution of the planets in the sense of
    • be coming into the incommensurable realm. In this sense it is
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture V
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    • nerves and senses; how we then have to recognize, as
    • fold way His life of nerves and senses is one way in which
    • the nerves-and-senses process may be regarded as a
    • senses, and the accompanying process of cognition — the
    • sense-perception the emphasis is more on the outer world,
    • this inward-leading process from sense perception to
    • outer world, as sense-perception leads from the outer world
    • something is directed inward from sense-perception to the
    • In sense-perception the direction is from without inward;
    • this in — coming process of sense-perception is then
    • As sense perception comes from outside
    • co-operation of the nerves-and-senses system with the
    • the nerves-and-senses system in process accessible to
    • Through sense-perception you are open to the outer world,
    • which extends its gulfs, as it were, in our sense organs
    • — a relative totality, of course — through sense
    • perception. Taking our start from sense-perception, when we
    • senses. It most certainly does not at once reveal itself to
    • We try to lead on from outer sense-perception of the Cosmos
    • fertilization in man to the realm of sense perception, into
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture VI
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    • used in a rather different sense than today) declared that
    • the Heavens beyond the Earth. In the most general sense, we
    • stress this, but in a relative sense the word
    • realm of actual sensations or sense-impressions — as
    • describing. Now in a sense, even in present time we can
    • between, will also in a sense be repeated. What we here have
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture VII
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    • cannot but do so. There is no sense whatever in formulating
    • only permeate ourselves with this sense of reality. And we
    • knowledge is made up of the sense-impressions we receive and
    • sense-impressions in our inner mental life. Rightly and
    • sense-perceptions as such and the inner life of
    • concepts: That of the sense-perception pure and simple, and
    • of the sense-perception transformed and assimilated into a
    • permeated with actual sense-perceptions and insofar as it
    • the realm of our sense-perceptions — the way in which we
    • permeated as it is with reminiscences of sense-perceptions
    • consciousness in that we open our senses to the outer world
    • determined by sense-perception.
    • sense-perception. Even the structure of our sense-organs
    • the life of our senses as a gulf-like penetration of the
    • The relative detachment of the sense-organs enables us
    • most characteristic organs of sense are precisely the part of
    • element in our cognitional life than sense-perception as
    • sense-perceptions with the inner life of ideation — the
    • permeated and determined by the senses and all that we
    • receive from them, what we do not receive from the senses
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  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture VIII
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    • observed directly with the outer senses aided, no doubt, by
    • of cognition used; first, what our senses when looking out
    • reasoned interpretation of these sense-impression.
    • the Universe with his senses; we must take man as a whole in
    • dream-life. It is through sense-perception that our mental
    • sense-perceptions, — and this activity is dim and hazy
    • as dim as it is in dreams, if the experiences of the senses
    • hazy than our life in sense-perception, this inner life of
    • world than he has today through sense-perception. We can
    • control our sense-perception with our will. It is with our
    • our sense-perception by our own will. At all events, our will
    • is very much at work in our sense — perceptions, making
    • less independent of the life of the outer senses. Day by day
    • sense-perceptions actively from within. It is a 24-hour
    • image-forming power with his sense-perceptions. Another tends
    • taken place in his faculties of sense-perception. He had
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture IX
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    • difficult to grasp in space. For in the sense of the
    • of how this spectrum is in a sense the reverse of what must
    • quite real though inner sense; where we are obliged to admit
    • for sense-perceptible empirical reality, and we are made to
    • sense-perceptible reality.
    • sense-perceptible empirical realm. We must reach out to
    • something else, beyond the sense-perceptible empirical realm,
    • physical-empirical sense. To put forward such things is no
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture X
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    • wish to call it in the sense of the indications given in my
    • connection with what you see around you through the senses,
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XI
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    • liver, your heart, even your sense-organs to begin with you
    • the contrast above all of the nerves-and-senses organisation
    • feeling for morphology in the higher sense, we can do no
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XII
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    • be in some sense reinforced by Venus and Mercury, while it
    • sense of present-day Astronomy you wished to calculate the
    • animal appears in some sense as a process of excretion, what
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XIII
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    • my sense perceptions, thus or thus. In modern times we have
    • and idea on the one hand and sense-perceived data on the
    • upon the essence of sense-perception, is true of our time and
    • would have had to write very differently of sense-perception.
    • intensive union of concept and idea with sense-perceptible,
    • sense-perceptible reality. Then, in the Fourth post-Atlantean
    • Epoch, man had to get outside the sense-world; he had to wean
    • himself of this union of his inner life with the sense-world.
    • ideas — from sense-impressions.
    • sense-perception. When this emancipation had gone far enough
    • conceived, to the external, physically sense-perceptible
    • sense we must return. Yet how? Kepler still had a feeling of
    • different sense, here indicated
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XIV
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    • sense. For to the Earth belongs not only the solid ball on
    • the sense of the Sun's light in the cosmos, not so
    • farther in the sense of this direct Sun-ray. The animal would
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XV
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    • centring as it does in the nerves-and-senses system, is
    • of "opposite poles" in the mere trivial, linear sense of the
    • to what constitutes the middle, in a certain sense, — the
    • thought in a formal sense. No-one, I mean can validly object
    • in the conventional sense. No, I must think of it as being,
    • outer sense-perceptible reality you never find mathematical
    • will only expect it to do so in an approximate sense. To
    • formal sense they look sound enough. As forms of thought
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XVI
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    • relative sense. We must look for a criterion of true
    • undergone in some more inward sense. For this, a further
    • most we can do to begin with is in some outward sense to see
    • sense, for in fact nothing is inherited, but we must think of
    • direction paralleled to the surface of the Earth. In a sense,
    • which the limits of our skin are in some sense non-existent;
    • sense of the word, to unfold a kind of qualitative
    • merely in the sense of outwardly opposite directions, where
    • fact the inner quality, the inner sense and direction, is not
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XVII
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    • nerves-and-senses system and in the metabolic and limb-system
    • In this sense we must recognize, which movements are alike in
    • moving in a certain sense in the identical orbit and yet
    • interior, to the solar nucleus. In a sense therefore, we see
    • one and the same path and yet in some sense contrariwise. The
    • path of the Earth with the Earth tending in a sense, towards
    • physically sense-perceptible or natural world-order and the
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XVIII
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    • certain sense. We only do justice to the phenomena if we
    • this direction but also in an imaginary sense. Namely if this
    • is felt by us in every sense-perception. In like manner,
    • sense, it is as though we were to study a magnet-needle,
    • it. It is, in a sense, a self-contained entity. Not
    • same sense that a planet is. (What I am giving her, I give
    • body in the same sense as a planet is, — not at all. It
    • So also, in a certain sense, are we in the Solar Sphere and
    • sense but as an inward process
    • matters most in the present connection, and in this sense we
    • study the spectrum in Goethe's sense? You can not possibly.



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