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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0059)
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    Query was: artist
  

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: Metaporphoses/Soul Two: Lecture 1: Spiritual Science and Language
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    • we consider the amount which the human being can transform, artistically
    • The larynx, sculpted from outside into us as this wonderful artistic
    • artistic impression
    • artistic
    • creation. Just as we cannot demand that the imitation of the artist
    • way similar to the picture, to the way that the artist as such imitates
    • artist
    • previously an artist was at work. This in itself is put rather in the form of
    • grasped with artistic feeling.
    • of these things has been given. But if one knows that an artist who formed
    • languages the artistic element was at work in all sorts of differing ways.
    • cannot be understood in any other way than in an artistic sense, which must
    • artist expresses by other means paint, sound, etc. Creative feeling alone can
    • comprehend the artist, and a creative feeling for language alone can
    • language originated from an inner pre-human artist, then we can also elevate
    • we want to express it. We have to re-awaken the linguistic artist in us in all
    • artistic feeling for language is necessary to express anything? If true
    • I am dealing with artistically formed reflected images; and then I
    • round the topic as it were, we are presenting an artistic image of the
  • Title: Metaporphoses/Soul Two: Lecture 2: Laughing and Weeping
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    • artistic creations they come before our souls.
    • experiences can lead to an understanding of the greatest facts. Artistic
  • Title: Metaporphoses/Soul Two: Lecture 5: Sickness and Healing
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    • the seer is also artist. Today there is little feeling left for these things
  • Title: Metaporphoses/Soul Two: Lecture 8: Human Conscience
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    • Artistic consciousness acquired an aesthetic conscience.” His
    • All the artistic
    • an aesthetic conscience had found its way into the artistic and literary life
    • nature and significance of artistic work were intended to be placed beyond
  • Title: Metaporphoses/Soul Two: Lecture 9: The Mission of Art
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    • far apart from the aims of artistic work. A widely prevalent belief today is
    • experiment, whereas artistic work follows the spontaneous promptings of the
    • the realm of artistic creation have always felt that true art should flow
    • thing is certain: the ancient artists had as much knowledge of Nature, and as
    • could discern that the great artists who had created works of art of this
    • of artistic creation, many similar indications of the inner relationships
    • that truly artistic personalities attribute to art a mission of this kind,
    • we see how progress in artistic creation does indeed occur among men.
    • line with the continued advance in artistic creation that Goethe should have
    • artistic consciousness advance with great strides through the world and in
    • great artists can be justified in feeling that reflections of the spiritual
    • the old artists: “There is necessity, there is God!” They bring
    • consciousness can never reach. The great artists have felt that they are
    • can agree with words spoken by a poet who felt himself to be an artist:
    • poets and other artists we find agreement with the thought that the spiritual
    • foundations of human existence find utterance in art: or there are artists
    • world. And so, even when artists are most personal in expression, they feel
  • Title: Lecture: Spiritual Science and Speech
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    • man is to-day able to mould his external being artistically from out
    • the other instruments of speech has been elaborated artistically out
    • certain epoch was able to mould in man the highly artistic organ of
    • of the air. Their plastic, artistic impression has been worked into
    • artistic activity. We cannot demand that speech shall be an exact
    • the artist's imitation shall correspond to reality. Speech only
    • reproduces the external, in the sense in which the artist's picture
    • sense, an artist, working as the spirit of speech, was active. This
    • underlying this activity of man, must be conceived in an artistic
    • bare outline. But when we know that an Artist, who moulds speech, is
    • single languages may be, artistic power has been at work in them all.
    • be understood with the artistic sense which must first have been
    • recreate what the ‘artist of speech’ has moulded in man
    • before the Ego was able to work within him. Only the artistic sense
    • can understand the mysteries of speech; the artistic sense alone can
    • what the artist has expressed with other media, — colour, tone,
    • and so on, — can shed light on a work of art. Artistic feeling
    • alone can understand the artist; artists of speech alone can
    • prehuman artist, we shall also realise that when we want to speak or
    • this artistic sense must be allowed to come into play. There is not
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.



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