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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures (GA 83)

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Query was: greek

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: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 3: East and West in History
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    • enter the world of Greek art, Greek literature, Greek
    • — will discover quite empirically that the Greeks
    • separated from our physical organism, so too in Greek
    • experiences of the Greek soul. By the same token, all the
    • will say: the Greeks really had no natural science; they had a
    • present in the Greek mind, not in the controlled and conscious
    • Greece. And, fundamentally, Greek philosophy can only be
    • detail. But if you will look at Greek sculpture with sound
    • will find that the Greek sculptor did not work from a model as
    • being one with what the spirit of the Greek language made
    • manifest to a Greek.
    • Greek civilization was still at work, we can see that even
    • even in Greek civilization there is something separate from
    • and on the other hand the religious life to which the Greek
    • idea that the Greeks operated according to the laws by which
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 7: The Individual Spirit and the Social Structure
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    • become — in the Greek sense, it is true — wise men,
    • philosophers. Within Greek civilization, in fact, the
    • or less taken over from the Ancient East; what the Greeks
    • the Greek as yet no separation of body and spirit, such as
    • by it. For the Greeks it was different. And that is why Goethe
    • Greeks had no such concept of body and spirit as we have. For
    • late Greek, does the distinction begin to creep in. Although
    • man and man among the Ancient Greeks, and recognize how it has
    • Greek and Roman, there then arose something that could maintain
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 8: The Problem (Asia-Europe)
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    • the extent that Greek culture itself has influenced European
    • not usually emphasized. In his study of Greek tragedy, from
    • existence. This is not what it meant for the Greeks; it meant
    • Greek view of art: that the Greeks saw in tragedy, side by side
    • civilization of the Greeks, “Know thyself!” was
    • the features of Oriental-Greek civilization even as it
    • mysteries, and for the development of which the Greek regarded
    • When we describe Oriental-Greek man, with the dignity that gave
    • appears once more as a spiritual residuum in the Greek
    • that, for Greek doctors in the early period, knowledge and

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