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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures (GA 83)
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  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 1: Natural Science
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    • repetition of what you all know already. Philosophically
    • like to call them. Let me begin with these paradoxes.
    • of nature. We need only recall those now outmoded branches of
    • up into natural laws, as they are called. Admittedly, to do so
    • Since it is methodologically excluded, thinking is also
    • theoretically at freedom, the scientific attitude must be
    • tradition, leads the psychologically perceptive observer
    • no longer realize how much of what has emerged historically in
    • then does one see what a great service the so-called
    • myself metaphorically: in ordinary consciousness, what we do is
    • to combine our thoughts logically and thus make use of thinking
    • process; if we are more spiritually and idealistically
    • scientifically in every detail, but I have time only for
    • us call this way of looking “modern exact
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 2: Psychology
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    • fantastically chaotic dream world not attuned to reality, our
    • many words to explain scientifically how these enigmas creep
    • so that we cannot see how it can penetrate dynamically the life
    • basically incapable of saying anything about the problems of
    • discover something about what are usually called mental
    • something scientifically unavoidable.
    • people today. I would call it intellectual modesty. There must
    • intellectual modesty. I call it intellectual modesty because
    • so-called normal consciousness is eccentric or
    • seriously, patiently and energetically, and by repeating them
    • have previously called dead and abstract thinking, becomes
    • there must be able to enter, from our will, what one might call
    • so call it without arrogance. He always remains capable of
    • at the same time take their places organically within the human
    • what in our earthly existence we call our inner life, so that
    • earthly existence. Now, what we call the eternity of the human
    • so look — or when we investigate scientifically the laws
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 3: East and West in History
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    • come more and more to be what I would call symptomatological.
    • inner experiences, what is historically symptomatic is
    • simply call up the experience from our recollection. What we
    • demands above all what may be called “presence of
    • automatically to bring us to spiritual vision, but can only
    • what I am now expounding historically.) What we call thinking
    • — will discover quite empirically that the Greeks
    • inheritance and education, and develop what we call scientific
    • these concepts strictly from what we call artistic experience
    • and what we call religious experience. It is a fundamental
    • call a qualitatively mathematical way, what cannot be
    • fact operate artistically at a certain level, so that they only
    • man — what I will call an ethereal man; he experienced
    • they were called: grammar, rhetoric, dialectic, arithmetic,
    • represented plastically, but in the religious mysteries it is
    • what was Goethe's great longing when, with what I would call
    • him a longing that can only be understood historically: the
    • Spinoza he had found divine power represented philosophically.
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 4: Spiritual Geography
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    • symbolically by saying that light comes from the East.
    • data, that is analytically, but emerged from an inwardly
    • called his science was shot through with love, it led him out
    • scientifically, artistically and religiously, there flows much
    • of his soul, when he has only called up from his memory a
    • world. What is usually called matter then ceases to have the
    • outlook diametrically opposed to that which long ruled the
    • discussed philosophically, the “ideology” will
    • to reach an understanding of these two diametrically opposed
    • them and not just add them together mechanically, one that will
    • currents meet. We are called upon today to understand this
    • recall that, at a time when the physical and sensuous world,
    • he who is called the Buddha encountered in his wanderings the
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 5: Cosmic Memory
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    • notions that more philosophically inclined minds derive
    • popular way I could also present quite scientifically. But we
    • senses, the intellect and the logical faculty) must call a halt
    • We must be mentally, physically and spiritually healthy in this
    • recall how selfless (in a material sense) the human eye must be
    • he is looking at it only physiologically or anatomically, from
    • There now appears in us what we can call knowledge of man as a
    • self-knowledge of ordinary introspection, as it is called, but
    • of transposing what is in our soul anthropomorphically into the
    • produces theoretically by extending its observations from the
    • illustrate my point. The so-called Kant-Laplace theory, now of
    • in the so-called heat-death, of which present-day science
    • it is called? This is the origin of the wide gulf that yawns in
    • an exact vision is called for, one suited to modern man, to
    • the material its coarseness as I would call it.
    • must be capable of developing truths that specifically do not
    • anthropomorphically, by going out into the universe with our
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 6: Individual and Society
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    • mathematically formulated laws; to comprehend something so
    • politically coloured. Yet this absence of unanimity obscures
    • in an age that is specifically educated to intellectualism
    • philosophy I am here advancing is specifically intended not to
    • sense-organ, similar to what I have called a
    • to puberty — in which it is called upon no longer to
    • certain dryness of feeling and yet call forth, for all its
    • advanced technologically. You need only look at a
    • what social life should be were then called upon to do
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 7: The Individual Spirit and the Social Structure
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    • psychologically perceptive observer cannot help noticing,
    • the Englishman, from his standpoint, calls “academic
    • these have developed historically in East and West, just as
    • in the East exists side by side with what is specifically
    • that is to be interpreted physically and spiritually. As I have
    • everything astrological was basically a product of the decline
    • very diluted form, metaphorically speaking; so that,
    • swallowed up by this legal current, as I would call it. A
    • social structures have emerged. We need only recall the trade
    • together in space, and call for our understanding today, for
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 8: The Problem (Asia-Europe)
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    • long way in human development. Specifically, I pointed out
    • West, looked at historically, there stands a figure who still
    • When, some years ago, I was often called upon to lecture to
    • here to complain, pedantically or otherwise, about human
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 9: Prospects of its Solution (Europe-America)
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    • it is still not enough to talk to people technically, in this
    • call them. But they are! If you can only find the right
    • as they are called, and the leaders. It is possible today to
    • members of my audiences, arrived at the view that is called
    • atavistically, many of the feelings that developed under
    • called upon to expound a philosophy of life.
    • were prophetically, looking into the future — regard as a
    • indefinite concepts that we call drives or instincts.
    • must ignore these spectres that we call instinctive
    • philosophy of life in the form of an anthroposophically
    • rhythmically repeating concepts, and we know how the influence
    • find once more a way of speaking philosophically out of a
    • can look inside man physically; but what is really
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 10: From Monolithic to Threefold Unity
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    • development. My book was intended not as a call
    • realistically, as it has been observed here in the last
    • realistically the influence of spiritual life on social
    • of the nineteenth century, of what we may call the search
    • find what is the law for men. They called this “the law
    • studied historically. You must look, they said, at man's
    • looking solely at what has exercised mankind historically, we
    • attitude. Anyone, then, who wishes to write theoretically about
    • third thing that presents itself to people today and calls for
    • important people — I do not say this ironically —
    • especially that we must look for what I have been calling
    • the one-sided phase we call theocracy, and similarly, later on,
    • it goes through the one we call the state. When it does so, the
    • historically legitimate for modern states, at the time when
    • associations, as we have called them. Only by viewing life in



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