Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures (GA 82)
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- Title: Lecture: Anthroposophy and the Visual Arts
- sculptor. One must say to oneself: That is quite a different space.
- another space than this: the space into which the sculptor enters. The
- gravity. Look with the eye of a sculptor at the formation of the
- when we study the human form with a sculptor's eye. For the head we need
- soul-forces. One becomes a sculptor — really a sculptor —
- sculptors were yet creative. One does not become a sculptor by
- fledged artists; one becomes a sculptor by reaching back, with full
- from fundamentally artistic feelings. If, as sculptors, we were striving
- offends the sculptor's artistic eye. I know that I am saying
- for the sculptor; his knowledge of the human form is different from
- the anatomist's. For the sculptor — strange as it may sound
- forces, lines of force and force-configurations. As a sculptor I
- sculptor, I form the arms, I do not think of the bones but of the forces
- head before his sculptor's eye has the whole man before him —
- you will have seen from these brief indications that the sculptor
- sculptor must be able to grasp what takes place when a human being is
- human being reveals of himself, more and more, as the sculptor
- his external form must be, for the sculptor, a result of cosmic
- viewed theoretically. One cannot construct the sculptor's space by
- arm, when I strive, as a sculptor, to form the human figure.
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