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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 I
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    • changed within what we call the sphere of science, if it is
    • narrowly confined spheres, putting before us a picture of the
    • off sphere as a rational therapy, but in those lying more
    • interested in the spheres in which it might perhaps find
    • sphere because it mirrors in miniature the whole cosmos,
    • sphere. Every cell in its spherical form is no less than
    • express myself abstractly to begin with, think of the sphere
    • outline mirrors the sphere. Here, within the framework it has
    • phenomena in his own sphere of work. And yet it should be so.
    • would have spoken out of the sphere of reality. But what he
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture II
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    • experience to spheres which may lie near to hand but which
    • of the chaos in which we are today in the sphere of science.
    • disc, with the hollow hemisphere of the heavenly vault arched
    • observation out of the sphere of external reality.
    • namely the sphere, the spherical shape of the Universe as a
    • working in this sphere too from the quantitative to the
    • from reality into a purely abstract sphere. In spite of its
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture III
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    • into connection with the most varied spheres of life, we
    • minerals has evolved in the mineral sphere; true as it is
    • in this sphere.
    • with what is brought about in the terrestrial sphere by the
    • spoke of planetary spheres. They spoke of the several
    • spheres, belonging to the heavenly bodies. Thus they
    • distinguished the Moon-sphere, the Mercury-sphere, the
    • Venus-sphere, the Sun-sphere, the Mars-sphere, the
    • Jupiter-sphere, the Saturn-sphere, and then the eighth sphere
    • eight spheres and saw in them something which expressed
    • itself in outer gestures, so that a certain sphere expressed
    • reality, for instance, was the sphere of the Moon. The
    • gesture. Where the Moon appeared, the Moon-sphere was making
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture IV
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    • process by observation, we emerge out of a sphere which lies
    • as we remain in the sphere of real numbers and their
    • ought only to say: I will consider a certain sphere of
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture VI
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    • Northern and Southern hemispheres, but the facts remain. We
    • want to develop real means of knowledge in this sphere, we
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture IX
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    • sphere of reality something which obliges us to think
    • sphere of theoretical Astronomy, theoretical Physics. You can
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture X
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    • a sphere surrounding the Earth at an indeterminate distance.
    • sphere, in what really is for us the inner wall, the
    • inner surface, of a hollow sphere. This polarity prevails in
    • contrast between the starry sphere and earthly consciousness,
    • Earth-impulse, to our consciousness of the vast sphere,
    • contrast between ‘sphere’ and
    • relation of the surface-area of a sphere with the
    • clearly see the relation of sphere and radius in our
    • this same polarity of heavenly sphere and earthly activity in
    • — an activity in the ‘sphere’ — and
    • we observe the polarity of sphere and radial activity, in
    • sphere’. Then you will say: We must distinguish
    • elements are related to one another as heavenly sphere to
    • must relate all our life of knowledge to the heavenly sphere,
    • also to bring into connection with the heavenly sphere, in
    • organisation, we are organised from the celestial sphere;
    • must also be organised from the celestial sphere in some way.
    • Compare then what you have to your sphere of understanding
    • from the encompassing Sphere to the Earth. The radii converge
    • sphere of the mineral kingdom. We are led from what is
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  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XI
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    • Sphere, — that sends its lines of influence, as it were
    • from the celestial Sphere towards the centre of the Earth,
    • contrast to the skull-bones, the latter being sphere-like, or
    • like a sector of a sphere.
    • Sphere. You are of course aware, how the scientific
    • appearance of the celestial sphere, the movements of the
    • therefore regard the celestial sphere as undergoing changes
    • and to the encompassing Sphere, this fact would somehow make
    • great Sphere to the human head-formation. You cannot but
    • of the great Sphere above us. It reveals only that part of
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XII
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    • Radius and the Sphere. Thus in the human body we perceive
    • The Sphere, with its activity primarily going inward, the Radius,
    • contrast between Radius and Sphere, then we need but recall
    • when, in a manner speaking, the sphere-forming process comes
    • in man which is assigned to the sphere-forming process,
    • atmosphere of resignation, not to say despair. The habits of
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XIII
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    • Sun as centre. He then assumes that the sphere of the fixed
    • stars as is the centre of a sphere to the surface
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XIV
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    • Earth the entire sphere is turning, (Incidentally it is not a
    • perfect sphere, but a spheroid or ellipsoid-of-rotation. The
    • disc or sphere which he beholds.
    • what was called the 'sphere' in ancient astronomical
    • conceptions — the Lunar sphere or that of any planet.
    • Earth's hydrosphere. In the Moon's sphere, something is going
    • need think is that this Moon-sphere, permeating the Earth, is
    • Here is the Earth-sphere,
    • — the solid sphere of Earth. And now the Lunar sphere:
    • that is permeated by these two spheres, — I can imagine
    • it permeated by a third sphere and a fourth. Thus in one way
    • or another I imagine it to be permeated by a third sphere. It
    • might for instance be the Sun-sphere, — qualitatively
    • different form the Moon-sphere.
    • and by the Moon-sphere. Moreover naturally there is a
    • prevailing, the boundaries of the several spheres become
    • permeated by so many spheres, — just a little
    • are also permeated by the Earth-sphere itself, in a wider
    • — this is a sphere in which we know ourselves to be
    • are in the Earth-sphere, in the Sun sphere, in the
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  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XV
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    • towards the Sphere, will then receive this form
    • surface of a Sphere. Without the help of such ideas and
    • left with a sphere that has a denser portion in the middle
    • cosmic sphere with all the stars widely dispersed, and then
    • as origin of my polar-coordinate system the encompassing Sphere
    • like a centre, but the centre is in the infinite sphere.
    • the encompassing Sphere — that is, the Sphere infinitely far
    • caught this point which is really a Sphere. To begin with,
    • anywhere out there; you only have to leave this sphere free
    • (strongly drawn sphere in Fig. 7).
    • sphere, if you like. But now suppose the following might be
    • equivalent sphere would have to arise within, belonging to
    • there, beyond a certain sphere, something is still existing,
    • Sphere. Though it be only the "apparent" Sphere to begin
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XVI
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    • purely within the Sphere, and how do we apprehend that
    • of a heavenly body upon the Sphere can of course be seen and
    • photo-sphere, the atmosphere, the chromosphere and the
    • corona. From the photosphere onward they begin to have
    • about the atmosphere, the chromosphere. Suppose for instance
    • chromosphere, atmosphere and photosphere, — not from
    • is the photosphere, this the atmosphere, this the
    • chromosphere and this the corona, — that the processes
    • spheres, into the wide expanse. You will thus gain a mental
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XVII
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    • with the Sun's nucleus and then the photosphere, atmosphere,
    • chromosphere and corona — can be imagined in no other way
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XVIII
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    • say, of cosmic matter, a hollow space, a hollow sphere,
    • — a sphere enveloped by matter, — in contrast to
    • but every planet has a certain sphere,
    • sphere. The true Moon is the sphere, bounded by the lunar
    • orbit. We, with the Earth, are in the Lunar Sphere.
    • So also, in a certain sense, are we in the Solar Sphere and
    • in the spheres of all the planets. The planets are not merely
    • have the Earth and the Sun. In fact, two spheres are
    • interpenetrating, thrusting into each other, — spheres
    • sphere, the radius of which is given by the direction in

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