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    Query was: star
  

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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    • the stars, an Individuality of Jupiter, of Saturn ... this
    • Even if we acquaint ourselves with the stars in a popular
    • way in which to regard the starry heavens. Anything else,
    • actually come about that this view of the starry heavens has
    • the stars upon the chart of the sky and calculate with the
    • is a star, it exercises a force of attraction upon other
    • stars. We begin to calculate, having the different things, to
    • into the starry sky all the details are given to us. We can
    • stars. They would all have to become little cosmic systems.
    • studying reality, who on the one hand studies the starry
    • altogether in the whole starry system. You can enter quite
    • way, follow the starry heavens on the one hand, seeing how
    • and their telescopes to the stars, for to study the stars in
    • added to the world of the stars, to be sought for again in
    • movement, the active forces of the stars and the embryonic
    • in the starry heavens. That is where the reality lies and
    • Science is already a starting point. But
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture II
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    • above, the fixed stars fastened to it, and the planets moving
    • planets as well as the starry Heavens revolved round the
    • North celestial Pole (the Pole-Star). Whereas, by virtue of
    • by saying that the stars are so far away that the Earth-axis,
    • on it became no longer possible to hold to the starting-point
    • apparent movement of the stars that the Earth's movement is
    • what takes place out there in the starry world in its
    • have a starting-point for an understanding of the connection
    • justification for assuming that we are really starting from
    • perhaps find starting-point for an explanation of the Heavens
    • the starry realm.
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture III
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    • terrestrial phenomena, thus taking as a starting-point all
    • start from what appears in man himself. So we can say: the
    • stars were no mere passive pictures of indifferent events but
    • — the Heaven of Fixed Stars They distinguished these
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture IV
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    • should naturally have to start from different premises and we
    • thing, namely, that a start is made from observations out of
    • a ‘regula philosophandi’ the starting-point is as
    • facts. We will therefore, while taking our start from what is
    • Starting in
    • evident. Starting from this, one might again try to form the
    • descending and rotating, and then from this starting-point I
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture V
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    • it with ordinary methods is to start from a certain point:
    • really connected with the starry Heavens? In the first place,
    • to think about the starry Heavens. Not only have the men of
    • the totality of the starry Heavens in the mathematical and
    • our start from what we see and then work upon it with the
    • man,we cannot ever really get at this world of stars. It is
    • the truth, it is no mere comparison to say: The starry
    • perception. Taking our start from sense-perception, when we
    • as man try to go farther inward, to understand the starry
    • which the whole starry Heaven sheds its light, — which
    • overwhelmingly forceful way in the starry Heavens, the
    • about sense-perception. We must take our start from the whole
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture VI
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    • our start, not from Spiritual Science, but from the facts
    • in due course; but to begin with we can take our start from
    • real facts. We can only take our start from the empirically
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture VII
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    • Starting from
    • will take our start from another direction.
    • of cognition took its start from quite another quality of
    • movement in the Heavens, we have to take our start from man
    • approaching more by the light of reason, taking our start
    • shall naturally find starry worlds, or developmental
    • world if once we take our start from other realms than the
    • of premise from which we have to take our start, so as to
    • start with the assumption that the X-, Y- and Z-axes may be
    • start from the realities of the world, we cannot treat the
    • the form of man. We will take our start from the animal, and
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture VIII
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    • start from the ‘apparent movements’, as they
    • considered the apparent movement of the starry Heavens as a
    • start not only from what man observes when he looks out into
    • understanding of the phenomena of the world by merely staring
    • we take our start from gravitation and nothing more, and
    • than before. Also when looking out into the starry Heavens
    • start from this, tomorrow we may hope to enter into more
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture IX
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    • from which we intend to take our start, — understand
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture X
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    • start yesterday from certain considerations in the realm of
    • even as far away as the stars.
    • contrast between the starry sphere and earthly consciousness,
    • resultant between what takes place out in the starry world
    • question for the moment.) The stars, in effect, would be here
    • star is here, of this one here, and so on
    • endeavour we must not abandon. For a start can be made from
    • our start from what lies empirically before us.
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XI
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    • stars upon it, and so on. We speak of the ‘Apparent
    • take our start from what meets the eye — from what is
    • question as regards those stars which are commonly described
    • as fixed stars. I shall no doubt be repeating what is
    • we see as to the movement of the fixed stars, so-called? We
    • the Heaven of fixed stars presents practically the same
    • so-called fixed stars which have been ascertained, and which
    • agree with what is shown by very ancient star-maps, although
    • You see, the fixed stars,
    • changing the aspect of the starry Heavens which we behold in
    • the fixed stars, — though the perpetual change is
    • movements of the stars which are along the line of sight,
    • difficult to interpret the ever-changing aspect of the starry
    • considered the movements of the fixed stars, let us now ask
    • after the movements of the planetary stars. The movement of
    • the planetary stars as we behold it is indeed complicated.
    • From this we have to take our start. Take for example the
    • to consider certain movements on the part of the fixed stars,
    • and the movements of planets. The movements of fixed stars
    • movement of the fixed stars themselves: — The movements
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XII
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    • what emerges when we are able to relate to the starry Heavens
    • system of the starry movements. My purpose here is not to
    • date. Then it will not suffice you to take your start from
    • conceptions of the starry movements; others than the science
    • ideal point to start from. Thence it forks out: plant
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XIII
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    • system or starry system as conceived by Aristarchus of
    • Samos, in these words — “In Aristarchus'
    • opinion the Universe is far, far greater. He takes the stars
    • stars, — its centre likewise in the Sun, — is so
    • stars as is the centre of a sphere to the surface
    • World-conception of Aristarchus of Samos, you will admit:
    • difference at all. Aristarchus lived in the third Century
    • those who like Aristarchus himself were leaders of cultural
    • which we have found prevailing among such men as Aristarchus
    • what held good for Aristarchus, held good for many people of
    • you go back from Aristarchus into more distant times. Go back
    • Plutarch says was held by Aristarchus of Samos. Plutarch
    • an Earth at rest, with the fixed-star Heavens moving around
    • Heaven of fixed stars. Then he imagines the Sun to be moving
    • and in Aristarchus and those who thought like him in the
    • description of Aristarchus system, we shall say: This
    • the Aristarchian world-picture, we find it different.
    • Aristarchus too, no doubt, follows the outer phenomena's with
    • in Aristarchus's system. Yet is it really the same? This is
    • empirical reality outside us. He took his start from a kind
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XIV
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    • our measuring and mathematizing, must take its start from
    • those who take their start from the current idea of
    • take our start from premises of Spiritual Science. This would
    • out on either hand from an ideal starting-point. Along the
    • common starting — point, but the animal goes farther
    • to take our start from this other picture. In the last
    • imply. If one the other hand we take our start from this, the
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XV
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    • starting-point at least, through pure Geometry — yet a
    • are revealed. Taking our start now in an intelligent way from
    • But it will not be so if we take our start, as we must do,
    • constants — so that you start with equations instead of
    • starting with invariable constants — you will get two
    • start when following certain forms within the human head,
    • cosmic sphere with all the stars widely dispersed, and then
    • the stars more densely packed in the region of the Milky Way,
    • star-map. The picture we have shown
    • curve of Mars. In this case you must start from the ideal
    • case you may start from the pole of the coordinate system,
    • start from a certain point and go farther and farther out, I
    • exception of all that exists by way of stars, etc., outside
    • stars here are in cosmic space. These, I am now assuming I
    • begins where the stars come to an end. It is a fragment, in
    • Universe to which all the stars do not belong.
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XVI
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    • double stars that move around each other. The movement was
    • us merely to take our start from the old results and then
    • always take their start from premisses derived from the
    • concepts in this field, and from this starting-point you will
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XVII
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    • your start from this idea you will be able to realize the
    • superior planets is more akin to the fixed-star Heavens in
    • retain for life. In practice, they take their start from the
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XVIII
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    • find their true interpretation if we start from such premises
    • themselves in their true light if we then take our start from
    • start from such ideas as these. You must imagine that in the
    • starting-point for real work. I can only give general
    • the idea from which I took my start some days ago, speaking
    • important starting-point for other physical researches,



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