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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0323)

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    Query was: world

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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    • world-conception based upon reality, and yet our modern world
    • the world today, my dear friends, in a way that is really
    • relation to the world. They can do nothing but work in their
    • world that becomes more and more abstract, less and less
    • different conclusions about the world. Then came the
    • form the world-concept takes. But it is not a question
    • of world-conception, supplied by the modern science of
    • of the single facts, but merely of the world-conception as a
    • conception of the world has so penetrated the consciousness
    • devised, into the world of the molecule and atom. Here we add
    • world and thus satisfy our demand for causality. Du-Bois
    • world of their own in the interior of the skull. That is one
    • world. The skull-bone is orientated to the world, just as the
    • limb-bone is orientated outward, towards the external world.
    • inner world, the limb-man an outer world, and between the two
    • added to the world of the stars, to be sought for again in
    • of the changes in the civilized world in the middle of the
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture II
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    • necessary it is to come to a reasonable world-conception, out
    • whole thing was purely the construction of a world-system
    • phenomena of the outer world rightly. This, indeed, demands
    • what takes place out there in the starry world in its
    • system, metabolic system — and the outer world. The
    • world, and the metabolic system is related to the earth
    • Copernicans when desiring to explain the world
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture III
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    • the world-picture of Copernicus and Galileo represents
    • the Copernican world-system, and a third system might equally
    • introducing it into his conscious world-picture. But the
    • an abstraction of our earthly world is dealt with in Geology
    • Through the plant-world the life of the Earth as it were
    • his eyes to the outer world to receive sense-impressions. And
    • converse with the outer world, so too it is a kind of
    • — into the seed. Withdrawing from the outer world, it
    • to receive the impressions of the outer world. In doing so,
    • external world and becomes of a soul-and-spirit nature; it is
    • connection with others and thence arrive at a world-concept
    • for the astronomical world-conception. We can only take our
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture IV
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    • is none other than a preconceived idea. Who in the world will
    • construct world-systems by deductive methods.
    • take note of something in the real world-picture, which as it
    • the outer world, in order that our concepts may not stray too
    • will build up a world-system according to reality. Good. But
    • I arrive at a world-system which is still and rigid. But that
    • ‘inert’, and now I will seek in the real world
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture V
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    • point where we must recognize that the world is different
    • observe that he is connected with the outer world in a three
    • man is related to the outer world; through all rhythmic
    • world, for they depend upon the breathing, — a process
    • world. Again, in the metabolism there is a very obvious
    • process of interchange between man and the outer world. Also
    • continuation of the outer world into the inner man. This
    • enough. In relation between man and the outer world during
    • sense-perception the emphasis is more on the outer world,
    • outer world, as sense-perception leads from the outer world
    • Through sense-perception you are open to the outer world,
    • continuously exposed to the outer world. Then you set to work
    • we can say: We confront an external world which is already
    • about the outer world, we put together the facts and
    • introduced into the outer world which by no means necessarily
    • corresponds to this outer world. If this were not so, we
    • being comes an arbitrary remolding of the world around
    • with the outer world, which in the first place is foreign to
    • bring into ourselves from the outer world. We have,
    • relationship with the world when we eat or drink. And as to
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  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture VI
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    • where, so to speak, the relation of man to the world takes on
    • otherwise confusing outer world. The Realists (an expression
    • the world.
    • different way in the lamb and in the world. We only summarize
    • hold of the world-phenomena with the intellectual reasoning
    • sharp a dissociation of the self from the world-phenomena as
    • at all. He apprehended the world — the Heavens too
    • took hold of the world in simple feeling and sensation (where
    • the man of that time was the world around him. It was not
    • man's relation to the world. And if we go still farther back,
    • we find this union of man with the surround world even more
    • world. Quantitatively, the mere rhythm appears less
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture VII
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    • World-picture. As I have pointed out again and again, the
    • World-picture until this question has been answered.
    • the world free of hypotheses, for which we strive and ought
    • world presents. In point of fact this is not done today. If
    • world-picture would arise than the world-pictures of
    • true World-picture. I shall again refer to what was said
    • consciousness in that we open our senses to the outer world
    • outer world into our body
    • instance, we experience a gulf-like entry of the outer world.
    • consciously to share in the domain of the outer world. Our
    • way of living with the outer world — has faded out and
    • — this other way of living with the world
    • feeling of being given up to, surrendered to the world around
    • differentiate between ourselves and the world that then
    • surrounding world. Now this is just what happened to the
    • yearly influences of the surrounding world. The
    • our conscious picture of the world, whereas the yearly
    • from the facts of the external world.
    • moment we awaken. It is our relation to the outer world
    • world which gives sharp outlines and contours to the mental
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  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture VIII
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    • world than he has today through sense-perception. We can
    • us to a large extent independent of the outer world. We
    • the world around us shining in the sunlight, but the way we
    • man was given up to the outer world must have been somehow
    • observing the outer world. One human being will be inclined
    • sharply to focus the phenomena of the outer world; another
    • mutual relation with the outer world; so that it now works in
    • the processes of the outer world. He still retains an echo of
    • what man experienced in and with the world in those older
    • with the phenomena of the world around him, we are in fact
    • Year by year a new world of plants springs, so to speak, from
    • here see prefigured in the plant world, what I was just
    • developed by relation to the surrounding world. What then
    • world has since become a feature of his own inner life. There
    • connections with the surrounding world.
    • understanding of the phenomena of the world by merely staring
    • the earthly world is concerned. Any such statement is of
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture IX
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    • external world of facts. In scientific method, we shall not
    • hold of the outer world through ideas.
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture X
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    • world. You must consider as related in their influence upon
    • belong together. You must regard the world in the inside of
    • the tubular bone as a kind of inversion of the world
    • inside your own organism and experiencing of the outer world
    • world as there is between the structure of your body and of
    • truer results with regard to the connection of our world of
    • with the more unified world of our will, if a similar
    • embryonic period, we do not direct towards the outer world
    • resultant between what takes place out in the starry world
    • familiar membering of the outer world which surrounds us and
    • culmination of this external world of Nature. Now, if we
    • kingdom in the outer world, and you will be led to say: What
    • triangle in the outer world when you take hold of it in
    • regard to the external world, we have before us what takes
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XI
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    • you know, we have a picture — a World-picture —
    • it to be generally realised that this World-picture does not
    • World on this, the customary kind of interpretation. As we
    • comprehensive interpretation of the World-picture we must
    • the so-called outer world and to an object inside yourself,
    • are living in the outer world. If we ourselves are in
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XIII
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    • property of the civilised world. Now for the thoughts we
    • World-conception of Aristarchus of Samos, you will admit:
    • fundamentally the same spatial conception of the World held
    • heliocentric conception of the World the more widely
    • noteworthy fact. The heliocentric conception of the World is
    • the Aristarchian world-picture, we find it different.
    • of the World, he would have made it more simply than to
    • the world in his life or knowledge before the 15th Century
    • ourselves from the world, — we detach ourselves
    • understood in the modern world. Man of to-day says to
    • himself: “I think thus and thus about the world. I have
    • left unconsidered, is that man's very seeing of the world,
    • world was different. Compare the different stages of it,
    • 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.
    • interesting to witness, how in the astronomical world-picture
    • world-picture still with a little of the old feeling to begin
    • with, yet in its essence already detached from the world. The
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XIV
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    • that underlies the Copernican world-system of today.
    • out a world-system? What do we do in the first place? We
    • be thus cautious in relating what you see in the outer world.
    • one branch we put the plant-world, along the other the
    • animal. If we imagine the evolution of the plant-world
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XV
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    • the Universe; yet, as things generally are in the real world,
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XVI
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    • for the inside of man's body. (The world
    • in the external world — turns inward to make itself
    • and is dispersed in the external world when we are moving
    • ourselves do in the outer world — what is therefore
    • body that is far beyond this earthly world.
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XVII
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    • say: Nature the real World — is that which, looking
    • assumptions of the modern astronomical world-picture involves
    • Hypothetically, it begins by assuming the world-picture I
    • from the Ptolemaic to the Copernican World-picture, a
    • physically sense-perceptible or natural world-order and the
    • natural world-order and the ethical. I have indicated on
    • world-order and the moral makes itself felt in diverse
    • Astronomical world-system, as we call it, also involves an
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XVIII
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    • before. If we place man into the world in such a way as to
    • representing a Science of this kind to the outer world the

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