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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0079)
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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: On the Reality of Higher Worlds
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    • Let me first of all express regret that I am unable to speak to you
    • To begin with, I want to express my heart-felt thanks for the cordial
    • easily misunderstandings arise. For these reasons I want to express
    • The wish was expressed that this lecture should deal with the theme
    • one possessed of real knowledge they may be merely impressions made
    • faculty of thinking which comes to expression in ordinary memory, but
    • many unconscious impressions received from life which would have
    • external sense-impressions.
    • when our attention is directed to external sense-impressions,
    • is given up to these sense-impressions. But if, having turned our
    • attention away from these outer sense-impressions, we engage in the
    • organ, allowing the formative forces of the soul to express
    • Self under a kind of oppression; the lightness and ease with which,
    • briefly: in this very experience of oppression we begin to be aware
    • of reality. If there is no sense of oppression, we have merely a
    • of this oppression all that was previously within us in the form of
    • that they simply bring suppressed nerve-forces to the surface, and
    • fashion but the oppression makes us feel the reality — because
    • to take their departure. They press in upon us and allow themselves
    • little by little in suppressing not only single images, in emptying
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Paths to Knowledge of Higher Worlds
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    • expression, — “mathematizing,” the activity of
    • free from sense impressions, acquires an inner activity which
    • connection with an external sense impression, we should learn to
    • expressed by the movements of the clock. The same process in fact is
    • thinking cannot in the ordinary sense be impressed upon our memory.
    • imaginative experience can be impressed on the soul like any other
    • out (if I may use this trivial expression) the second teeth are not
    • artificial suppression of thought.
    • we have practised this artificial suppression of thought for a
    • and predispositions, we become able to suppress the whole tableau of
    • the tableau of which I have spoken has been suppressed, so that an
    • consciousness for a certain time; this can be achieved if we suppress
    • merely a concept. But when such a reality is suppressed, when we
    • suppress forces which are constantly at the service of growth and
    • an impression of sound or of sight, we do not immediately know
    • impression gained, when we are supported — I might say —
    • when an impression which is not sufficiently guaranteed by the sense
    • is expressed in the walls, in the external architecture of the
    • expression in the world must have an artistic frame and call into
  • Title: Lecture: The World Development in the Light of Anthroposophy
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    • use this paradoxical expression) soul-spiritual sense organs, the
    • be permeated with certain nuances and expressions which
    • express myself in words of the ordinary consciousness) who
    • this law. The nature of my subject entails that I express myself
    • strong impression, in which the life of thoughts illuminates the
    • powerful thought impression (to mathematicians I might say: this
    • much interest in it) let me express the following fact:
    • expression in modern science, to this same extent humanity will
  • Title: Lecture: Foundations of Anthroposophy
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    • made such a deep impression on the world.
    • might say, rightly produced such a deep impression upon all those
    • expressly stated that two photographs were taken; these two
    • this expressly — that he took every possible scientific
    • expression) that he had to die. He did not clothe this in the
    • human things, with human memory, or with the ordinary expressions
    • the note C sharp and that these are impressions which come to us
    • from the external world, not impressions which rise out of our
    • expressions. But those who have some experience of the special
    • boiling point, if I may use this expression, and which leads to
    • following aim: “In regard to this or that expression of
    • is the same as when a sense impression is produced. Whenever we
    • stimulus in every sensory impression, so there is always a
    • special impression upon us when we once experience this
  • Title: Question/Economic Life: Lecture: The Central Question of Economic Life
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    • highest expressions and revelations of the faculty of
  • Title: Foundations of Anthroposophy: Lecture I: Foundations of Anthroposophy
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    • intercourse with his son Raymond, made such a deep impression
    • such a deep impression upon all those who read Sir Oliver
    • expressly stated that two photographs were taken; these two
    • see — I emphasize this expressly — that he took
    • this paradoxical expression) that he would die. He did not
    • the ordinary expressions of the human will, and explains that
    • impressions which come to us from the external world, not
    • impressions which rise out of our own soul. In the same way we
    • in such mystical expressions. But those who have some
    • speak, to boiling point, if I may use this expression, and lead
    • to this or that characteristic or expression of life, you must
    • attitude on waking up is the same as when a sense-impression is
    • impression, so there is always a stimulus when we wake up, and
    • leaves a special impression upon us when we once experience
  • Title: Foundations of Anthroposophy: Lecture II: Man in the Light of Anthroposophy
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    • thoughts which appear — if I may use this expression
    • same way in which he ordinarily lives in sensory impressions,
    • impressions, then he attains to imaginative knowledge. This
    • I may use this expression — to think backwards. When the
  • Title: Foundations of Anthroposophy: Lecture III: World Development in the Light of Anthroposophy
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    • acquires (if I may use this paradoxical expression)
    • be permeated with certain nuances and expressions which
    • now express myself in words of the ordinary consciousness) who
    • subject obliges me to express myself in somewhat popular terms.
    • through this powerful impression, in which the life of thoughts
    • obtain in one experience this powerful thought-impression (to
    • the conclusion of my lecture let me express the following fact:
    • is filled by the same spirit which comes to expression in
  • Title: Renewal of Culture
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    • investigations or impulses. For this is the expression of an individual
    • expression of lack of modesty and conceit.
    • Innumerable questions, expressed and above all unexpressed, questions which
    • and that finally it can be expressed in the feeling: "I am a member of the
    • our own self as an expression of the Divine-spiritual. The call for a
    • life, at least it has the tendency to prevent their coming to expression in a
    • expression of our mature culture. But this fact exercises a great influence
    • discover in modern youth, this is the feeling expressed in their search and
    • science; I do not wish to press anyone to accept this particular solution of
    • significance of the longings which can find expression in a problem such as



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