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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures (GA 82)
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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: The Position of Anthroposophy among the Sciences
    Matching lines:
    • word more in a theoretical than in a moral sense — which
    • to sense perceptions, however, science has become really confused. In
    • sense qualities (colours, tones, qualities of warmth) are said to be
    • “fancy” or “imagination” in the usual sense
    • as, in a sense, we come to perceive space (which has, at first, no
    • stage of super-sensible perception. Sense-perception may be compared
    • anthroposophical sense: freedom from nebulous mysticism and confused
    • (in the mathematical sense) and quite correct. But anyone who knows
    • aware of this difference between perceiving the sense-world and
    • spirit as, in a sense, a most lofty thing. If we look back at the ancient
    • more theoretical perception of the outer world through the senses to
    • about the world, for ideas and sense-experiences were one. One saw
    • perceived only spirit permeated with sense-perceptions, or
    • sense-perceptions permeated by spirit, and no longer differentiations
    • gradually to have thoughts apart from sense-perceptions. This was
    • science of to-day. It knows this in an absolute sense, because it
  • Title: Lecture: Anthroposophy and the Visual Arts
    Matching lines:
    • in a sense, an interlude within this course of lectures, for I
    • really artistic sense.) It must be clearly understood, above all,
    • single form is intended to mean anything — in this sense. Every
    • something — in the genuinely artistic sense; it
    • sense, we need, before all else, to understand thoroughly the human
    • lost the perceptive sense for this, but it can be reacquired. Facing a
    • that. They were sensed (empfunden); they were perceived
    • of the chest, we need what, in a sense, flows round the earth in the
    • sense, but knowledge that is dependent upon the whole range of human
    • one senses what one must create (darstellen). One does not
    • “nerve-sense-system” in the cranium with its
    • body and then only fills it out (in a sense) with matter.
    • nonsense. He includes the whole earth in his explanation of the
    • scientific spirit, in the sense in which I characterised it
    • the whole sense of the factual world. It would be more possible in wood,
    • sense, to the plastic arts. But that would bring us to what pertains
    • for every single organ and system of organs is, in a certain sense,
    • finds he can maintain himself by sacrificing, in a certain sense,



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