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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0078)
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   Query type: 
    Query was: sense
  

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: Lecture: Anthroposophy's Contribution to the Most Urgent Needs of Our Time
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    • way as in our sense-perceptible world, if we only let the whole man
    • be active in sense perception, we convince ourselves through the
    • reality of this sense world, of the underlying objective outer world,
    • out of which he came into the sense world through birth or
    • can be indicated step by step. It is in no sense an outer way. It is
    • sense-perceptions. One reaches to full, complete reality when to a
    • the nerve-sense being physical substance is annihilated. By this
    • means the nerve-sense system can be the basis for thinking, for
    • with the nerve-sense system. The connection of the objective world
    • us as the sense world plays into us through thinking. This inspired
    • the sense of my
    • nothingness filled with new creating in a fully material sense. This
    • dutiful.’ For in the Kantian sense, Schiller meant, one must
    • how this love of duty can become in the widest sense love for mankind
  • Title: Fruits/Anthroposophy: Lecture 1 (Summary): Effects of Modern Agnosticism
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    • lies at the back, what is unknown, what cannot be reached by our senses — all
  • Title: Fruits/Anthroposophy: Lecture 2 (Summary): Perception and Thinking
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    • sense-impressions enter us passively. Is anything essential added to
    • it entirely into spirit; art overcomes the sense-perceptions when it
  • Title: Fruits/Anthroposophy: Lecture 3 (Summary): The Tragedy of F. Nietzsche
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    • the reality of the outer sense-perceptible world which caused him such
  • Title: Fruits/Anthroposophy: Lecture 4 (Summary): The Relationship between Goethe and Hegel
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    • why this was so if one notes that Goethe, in a certain sense, was on
  • Title: Fruits/Anthroposophy: Lecture 5: From Sense Perception to Spirit Imaging
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    • From Sense Perception to Spirit Imaging
    • that, while they are in evidence in the realm of the senses, nevertheless
    • are not immediately accessible to the senses and to the intellect. Such
    • that is not accessible to the physical senses, though nevertheless entirely
    • objective, a world alive and active within the sense-perceptible world,
    • that is real to our senses with healthy commonsense and perception,
    • senses.
    • we have to the objective world outside us, in the sphere of the senses,
    • Initially these will not reduce the inner intensity of our sense of
    • directly accessible to the senses, something that may present a risk — not
    • The sense of egoity needs
    • will enable them to tolerate such an increased sense of egoity without
    • gain knowledge of things not perceptible to the senses. They want to
    • other in declaring themselves followers of Anthroposophy. When the sense
    • It is this: it is possible to increase the same sense of egoity, it
    • we perceive with our senses, grasp with our intellect, of which we form
    • a sense become another person, in so far as one is now not merely living
    • in the present with a certain sense of egoity but is living within time,
    • sense, judging others harshly and entirely from your own point of view,
    • with a sense of our own reality being maintained as a mathematical soul
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Fruits/Anthroposophy: Lecture 6: From Imaginative Knowledge to Inspirational Knowledge
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    • the senses — while we do so, or perhaps a little while after —
    • with something we perceive with our senses and one held in the memory.
    • being something perceived by the senses, while in the other it remains
    • with something perceived by the outer senses, I think I may say that
    • consists in our being able to sense, to inhale, as it were, the inner
    • of the part of the world that is not accessible to the physical senses.
    • how perception of the outside world accessible to the senses has to
    • with his physical senses and with regard to the way he develops his
    • with our sense-perceptible world. We have to start with object-based
    • for ‘imagination’ in the everyday sense. (Translator)
  • Title: Fruits/Anthroposophy: Lecture 7: The Gulf Between a Causal Explanation of Nature and the Moral World Order
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    • ourselves human in the real sense of the word unless we think also of
    • provides the basis for this world of the senses. We can do this by allowing
    • come into the physical, sense-perceptible world through birth or through
    • the world above the one perceptible to the senses. We live into union
    • rhythmical life of man. In the sphere of nerves and senses, physical
    • matter is destroyed. As a result the sphere of nerves and senses can
    • with the sphere of the nerves and senses. The relationship between the
    • us in the same way as the sense-perceptible world extends into us through
    • is not cancelled out completely as in the nerves and senses, but that
    • material sense. This means nothing else but that in consistently following
    • in the outside world perceptible to the senses, concepts we have to
    • the wider sense becomes love of humanity and therefore the true leaven
    • Critique of Practical Commonsense
  • Title: Fruits/Anthroposophy: Lecture 8: The Social Question
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    • spiritual research has to demand with regard to the sense-perceptible
    • external, sense-based empiricism are exactly those arrived at by Haeckel's
    • we perceive outside us, when using our senses. No, we have to stick
    • be limited to this area, limited in this sense, otherwise speculation
    • made with regard to the sense-perceptible world than determine an order
    • its own secrets, which is of course entirely in the Goethean sense.
    • but dimly perceived with the aid of the senses.
    • in so far as we perceive them with our senses. No, these organs merely
    • our senses; we can only achieve it through an inner vision that is alive
    • the senses, thinking has to limit itself to what presents itself in
    • senses.
    • form perceptible to the senses. On the other hand, attention turns to
    • the dogma of evidence, evidence of the outer senses. As a result we
    • reality perceptible to the senses, wilting leaves that dry up as they



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