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    Query was: time

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  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture I
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    • consider at this time. I have therefore given it the title
    • that in a comparatively short time much will have to be
    • things, including perhaps at the same time something from
    • necessity for our time — to which I want to do justice
    • not proved.” It will be proved in the course of time,
    • Before the time of Copernicus or Galileo men thought about
    • time of Galileo, Kepler, Copernicus; and from a certain point
    • lay-mind, entirely in ideas of space and time, of a
    • times. Those human soul-forces had to be developed with the
    • of looking back in pride to earlier times when men were
    • modern times we have at last struggled through to an
    • own opinion in recent times, — well, my dear friends,
    • however, characteristic of the present time that the demand
    • have also spoken of this matter may times in the course of
    • times. Looking back to the Egyptian Mysteries, we find
    • astronomical observations such as were made at that time.
    • that time to the phenomena which then prevailed in the
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture II
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    • time has brought it about that astronomical facts are only
    • concerning the connection of human time-reckoning with the
    • the time of Copernicus were the two points of view, one which
    • direction (every time the Earth proceeds a little further its
    • As time went
    • not at midday nor at midnight, but in the temperate time
    • the female functions, although they do not coincide in time
    • time and duration upon the phases of the Moon. It is as
    • time as the corresponding natural phenomenon.
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture III
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    • described but a short time ago as replicas of the real facts,
    • astronomers of our time derive their ideas from angles,
    • yet a reflection of them in their time rhythm. The process
    • it emerging again at a later time. Anyone who considers these
    • phases of the Moon, to coincide in time with these phases.
    • it were, into the life of time — of influences due
    • connection in the special configurations of our life in time.
    • quantitative in modern time, and it would be a delusion to
    • It is quite easy to discern in olden times this feeling of
    • way the men of ancient times pictured that the movement of
    • active being stood behind it. So too in earlier times men did
    • equal areas, in equal periods of time.
    • describes equal sectors in equal periods of time”. We
    • in equal periods of time equal areas are described, Special
    • the squares of the periods of time. Fill out the
    • square of the period of time, and you will fill with inner
    • an idea! For inner life has to do with time. And here you
    • have before you not only time in its simple course, you have
    • time squared — time to the second power! We shall yet
    • have to come back to what it means to speak of ‘time
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture IV
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    • modern times about the celestial phenomena.
    • Sometimes very far-reaching, spun-out theories have been
    • radius-vectors describe equal areas in equal periods of time.
    • equal periods of time.
    • sometimes more circular, sometimes more elliptical. We find
    • course of time the ellipse becomes more bulging, more like a
    • time in one way, and at another time in another way, the
    • be thought out, in reality it would have had ample time to
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture V
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    • same time there is an alteration of the form, an alteration
    • what happens in the intervals of time between our meals,
    • irregular intervals of time and so on. Contemplating this
    • this time of the uncertainties which assail us when we being
    • one time towards picture-forming and at another time towards
    • the approach to reality and yet at one and the same time to
    • grasping at the same time both picture and reality. And if
    • say: There was a time when men sought to comprehend reality
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture VI
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    • cognition. There has unfortunately for some time been a
    • human being; in the philosophical deductions of the time it
    • try for some time to keep a wolf away from all other food and
    • give it only lambs to eat, after the necessary lapse of time
    • Quite a short time before, it simply would not have occurred
    • thing, you do not want to prove it. But at that time
    • which man on Earth was undergoing at that time, connected
    • was another time which made a deep incision in the name
    • human life the spiritual life of thought. The medieval time,
    • the scale of time. For European regions these
    • ‘end-points’ do not represent the kind of times
    • we go backward and forward an equal length of time into a
    • fairly distant past and future, we come to points of time
    • again 10,000 years after this time. The deep stirring of
    • of mankind at that time. It showed itself in other domains of
    • humanity since that medieval time are really due to this
    • the man of that time was the world around him. It was not
    • enhanced. In those very early times, civilizations were only
    • possible. I mean the time described in my “Occult
    • the time when glacial conditions prevailed in our regions of
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  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture VII
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    • hypothesis in modern time is due above all to the deficient
    • back in time, you will observe that the whole interplay of
    • describing yesterday, then you will realize that in the times
    • vanished, ever more as time went on. This other quality
    • back in time we are led from the conscious life of soul
    • here referring to the form it takes in present time.)
    • countless possibilities in our time, to carry scientific
    • place in the time preceding the last Ice-Age. The human being
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture VIII
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    • the 11th and 15th January. We must arrange the times by
    • Astronomy of our time only takes into account what is
    • time calls his own has only come into being since the last
    • did not strike in upon us every time we awaken. (We may allow
    • that time, as we have seen, the power of ideation — the
    • control of our own life of will. In Atlantean time the way
    • objects, and then again — at night-time when the Sun
    • regards length of time. This inner functioning of the woman's
    • at one time actually linked with the corresponding events in
    • are at one time more and at another less inclined to meet our
    • sleepy times. The dim and sleepy times represent, so to
    • this rhythm, which in those long-ago times proceed from his
    • times has been driven farther back into his inner bodily
    • describing with regard to man in preglacial times? For in
    • those times, as I was showing, the inner rhythm of the man's
    • you will allow the expression — learned from the time
    • was a time when they were fond of comparing the so-called
    • time to time.
    • these normal laws. There were times — though not the
    • most ancient times — when comets were
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  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture IX
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    • Last time, we suggested the comparison
    • that at one time it is curved in the familiar way, with the
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture X
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    • at the same time. This is the polarity you reach if you
    • work upon us during the time of the embryonic life? We can
    • a pictorial one; at this time, the polarity affects all that
    • consciousness back in time to the embryonic period, then one
    • earlier times, or else its manifestations are explained in
    • (and we will speak about this next time) that we need: In the
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XI
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    • consciousness of our time departs from what the naive human
    • must consider longer periods of time, since in short periods
    • the course of time — if we may thus include time in our
    • and different too for the same planet at different times.
    • occupy gigantic periods, judged by our standards of time. The
    • year and reveal from time to time strange deviations from
    • are exposed at one time to the planet's loop and at another
    • more, backward in time to the embryo-period of our life),
    • year's course. (We shall see in time, how a synthesis arises
    • path open during a relatively short space of time, —
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XII
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    • incidentally, from time to time, to the forms of animal and
    • Sun's exact position at a given time of day and on a given
    • of our time derives from sundry premises of calculation.
    • years since. The scientists of that time would have been
    • inquire, can it have happened, somewhere at some time in the
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XIII
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    • developed since the time of Copernicus, there is no
    • and spiritual life in a certain region at that time,
    • this time.) Moreover if you are able to study the evolution
    • you go back from Aristarchus into more distant times. Go back
    • distinguish it from that of our own time.
    • which the planets were at given times. They computed these
    • planets were at given places at given times. It is
    • will have angular movements of a certain magnitude each time.
    • my sense perceptions, thus or thus. In modern times we have
    • become enlightened; the men of former times were simple, with
    • But it took time, this eduction of mankind; it evidently had
    • to take some time for men to get as enlightened as they
    • Through the whole time from the beginning of the Fourth Epoch
    • upon the essence of sense-perception, is true of our time and
    • this subject in the School of Alexandria in olden time, he
    • still farther back, for example into the time when the
    • Samos. They were already decadent in his time; they had been
    • time this all-embracing experience was lost. Perceiving still
    • course of time. Then Ptolemy conceived a mathematical
    • times, all they retained of this was the mathematical aspect,
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XIV
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    • that in the scientific life and practice of our time what is
    • from the observable facts — (In the shortness of time
    • time-table!) What do we do then? We see what we take to be
    • time the whole human being still lived in his perceiving, as
    • illustrated really lived in olden time. The form at least,
    • see. This, then, is what happened to man after the time when
    • of forces that pervades us all the time. Then it will no
    • accepted astronomical outlook of our time has replaced this
    • once more, has in the meantime been supplanted by mere lines,
    • the ideas of olden time, but to do so we should have had to
    • is, as it were, made real before its time. Now think how it
    • For every time the Full Moon, or the Moon at all, shines down
    • in the plant, not to be able to unfold during a certain time.
    • endless times, — what have we then? We have the
    • the Earth. At one time the Sun is working, at another it is
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XV
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    • on which the people of our time, with all their comfortable
    • yourself: This time I will not pre-suppose a polar-coordinate
    • central point. The other, which is all the time annulling and
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XVI
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    • on an errand lasting six hours. I was away in the meantime
    • time study the form and formation of the human body and look
    • to look back into the time when what he underwent depended
    • into the time when he was an embryo. In the embryo the
    • as regards time, he cannot with impunity emancipate himself
    • of time, if I may so express it. We put ourselves into the
    • — for lack of time — in saying this I must leave
    • indeed I must do, time and gain, — that our life of
    • degree, especially in our time. We need only consider
    • all the time the inner quality would be the same; whereas in
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XVII
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    • had time to go into all the connecting links. However as I
    • same time moves on through space, resulting in a lemniscatory
    • there. For our determination of Time however, we reckon first
    • whereby the one follows the other, yet at the same time they
    • turns as it were. But it is complicated, for in the meantime
    • of modern time. I mean the overriding principle of
    • calculates, say, the position of the Sun at given time, and
    • something fictitious therefore. So it is time and again:
    • phenomenal. In very ancient times — though from a
    • how we in our time are thus torn asunder. On the one hand our
    • that at some future time even these impulses will suffer
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XVIII
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    • habitual ways or thought in our time. Before attempting to
    • geometrical figures the phenomena elude us. Time and again
    • true of present time. Even a time comparatively near our own
    • — the time I indicated when speaking of the coming
    • the path. Yet when a certain time has elapsed I must
    • Lemniscate a little broader. And then again after a time I
    • trace them ever anew, varying them all the time. There is no
    • changing it all the time, since every lapse of time involves
    • — renewed in front, accruing all the time in this
    • away; that is its very nature. Hence it can sometimes have
    • Although the shortness of time has obliged me to deal with
    • grow to be in course of time, my dear Friends.
    • must do justice to the tasks of our time. Think only of the
    • whole, — of what is there all the time even if not made
    • time these things are not so remote as is commonly supposed.
    • of Color for some time the man declared himself a strict
    • the whole bodily organization of man. Every time you touch
    • wanting to lay stress in the present lectures. Next time then

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