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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures (GA 82)

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Query was: space

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:
    • known to the majority of people, has to do with space, is the science
    • of space.
    • accustomed to speak of three-dimensional space; we picture it so
    • right angles to one another. What we have before our mind's eye as space
    • with spatial laws, he pictures space before his eyes, independent of
    • from any selected point; thus he inserts himself into space, as a
    • part of space. And by regarding himself as an earthly being and
    • inserts himself into cosmic space. In a word, man regards space as
    • led Kant to call space an a priori intuition (eine
    • experience. He cannot ask how he comes to have space; he must simply
    • not so in reality. We human beings do actually build space out of our
    • mental perception (Anschauung), of space from out of
    • of the nature of space in relation to our own being. Indeed, we
    • should not have our intuition of space (Raumanschauung) if, in
    • dimension of space — standing vertically, so to speak, upon the
    • know the second dimension of space in an equally unconscious manner. You
    • second dimension of space.
    • dimension of space is never really experienced by us completely. We first
    • focus both eyes on this point, we expand space, which would otherwise
    • might say: we place, in a certain way, the three dimensions of space
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Lecture: Anthroposophy and the Visual Arts
    Matching lines:
    • apprehension of space needed for sensitive, artistic creation if one
    • when one has space in its three dimensions so concretely before
    • the space arrived at in this way cannot be the space in which one
    • space”, as we say — the human form plastically.
    • One cannot obtain the space in which one finds oneself as a
    • sculptor. One must say to oneself: That is quite a different space.
    • to apply to objects in this world the space of which I spoke yesterday
    • pointed out yesterday, one ought to take this point in concrete space
    • to be within the human body.) Any region of space is then related to
    • determination of any object occupying space; or, as in kinematics,
    • one can express motion in space.
    • another space than this: the space into which the sculptor enters. The
    • secret of this space is that one cannot set out from one point and relate
    • clouds. You see other regions where the stars are more widely spaced
    • dimensions — where space itself is concrete, something
    • as the basis, in man, of the three geometrical space-dimensions. What
    • to take, in this way, one's idea of space from the starry heavens, one
    • receives a space which I can only indicate figuratively. If I had to
    • indicate the space I spoke of yesterday by three lines at right
    • angles to one another, I should indicate this space by drawing
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.

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