[RSArchive Icon] Rudolf Steiner Archive Home  Version 2.5.4
 [ [Table of Contents] | Search ]


[Spacing]
Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0129)
Matches

You may select a new search term and repeat your search. Searches are not case sensitive, and you can use regular expressions in your queries.


Enter your search term:
by: title, keyword, or context
   


   Query type: 
    Query was: call
  

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: On the Occasion of Goethe's Birthday
    Matching lines:
    • ’seventies or ’eighties or earlier, the so-called
    • atomistic theory, was untenable. It may even be called a
    • in Lubeck, in place of the atomistic theory, the so-called
    • to support this so-called theory of attraction, because one
    • usually called attraction is attributed to the impacts of
    • which is called matter is merely a human conception, which
    • all that we might call the outer, physical, or perhaps the
    • more striking tendencies, — as we might call them
    • important to notice. This might be called the school of the
    • order to call up a picture of that real, primeval man, all
    • a school of thought in Vienna, the so-called Freud school;
    • everywhere, even theoretically speaking, that the mass of
    • is the so-called pragmatism, which affirms that, in
    • honesty and sincerity, comprehensively and energetically, the
    • that all learning imperatively calls for the theosophical
    • correspond to those beings ordinarily called spirits, or to
    • recall the time when old Karl Rosenkranz, the Hegel scholar,
    • of those thinkers who can best stimulate us theosophically. A
    • by those spiritual Powers whom we call the Masters of Wisdom
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 1
    Matching lines:
    • actions of everyday life. Then what we call profane life will became
    • we may call Anthroposophy or Spiritual Science, it was a discussion
    • the times make it equally clear that what we call modern science,
    • sympathetically just because of our own personal preferences for this
    • made. If you know this book, you know how impressively it calls
    • that ancient clairvoyance. He looked up to that goddess called
    • a more profound sense, may be called sacerdotal — it is only
    • ‘chastity’ — as today we abstractly call it —
    • like a spiritual conscience which as yet calls to us from the unknown
    • imperfection in the present. We are not called upon to compete with
    • the call to unite their knowledge and experience with what we here
    • I need only call your
    • are not aiming at what people call art today; what we want is that in
    • stage, if dramatic truth calls for it. Dramatic truth is the
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 2
    Matching lines:
    • you feel that this civilisation calls for a continual sacrifice. Thus
    • to a representative of human soul-forces whom we may call Tantalus.
    • call attention now and again to such deeply significant features. It
    • — it is better to call it subconscious rather than
    • transformed into the faculty of clairvoyance.’ (We may call
    • subject to other forces, forces to which I called attention
    • particular have become quite different. In olden times what we call
    • which called forth these images, but the astral body would not have
    • brings to the point of vision, to perception, the images called forth
    • activity of the ether body. Thus what we may call the key and what we
    • may call the threads which connect the single images of our
    • what we may call the recurrence of the vision of St. Paul. In the
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 3
    Matching lines:
    • Consequently what we today call a wonder, a miracle, did not bear its
    • today we should call it a miracle if we were to perceive an event in
    • of the harmonising of two streams of culture which I may call the
    • this we must start with man himself, who so emphatically demands not
    • in our microcosm call forth the outward rainbow from the bosom of the
    • human being and try to learn something of the forces which call forth
    • in us thoughts, ideas — the forces which call forth all that
    • constitutes what we call the astral body. In this way, having the
    • When we are speaking microcosmically they are the forces in us which
    • our lasting emotions. Macrocosmically speaking they are forces more
    • Microcosmically speaking we have to look upon the physical body as
    • which call forth the will-impulse — the whole world of will
    • occultist calls the self-knowledge of the physical body through the
    • because it consists basically in being filled through and through
    • shaded vertically. Now consider this vertically shaded pentagon
    • this small downward-pointing pentagon to the area of this vertically
    • called the baby, and which is the least developed of the human
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 4
    Matching lines:
    • I gave a short time ago in Copenhagen. It is called
    • call super-human, Beings not accessible to human sense-perception,
    • find those who in eastern mysticism are called Dhyani, in Christian
    • teachers of India, who are called the Holy Rishis. The Holy Rishis
    • which we can call materialistic culture and materialistic science.
    • between them, and so long as we fanatically uphold one or the other
    • in Spiritual Science we call Jupiter. That is the essence of the
    • Golgotha would be lost if, after that event, He whom we rightly call
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 5
    Matching lines:
    • which are also called laws. Try then to imagine to yourself a real
    • of what he experienced. You find it all there, quite realistically
    • realise that it describes quite realistically, in all detail, actual
    • come about specifically upon Earth. We know of course that man first
    • first clairvoyant, we see what we have called Persephone, then we can
    • gods. Hence he ascribed what he bore within him to what were called
    • microcosmically from within man, constitute the ancient clairvoyant
    • and called them Dionysos Zagreus, the elder Dionysos. But the Greek
    • been handed down historically to later times is intellectual
    • symbolically expressed as her jealousy — appears and calls upon
    • microcosmically in us.
    • dryas-dust way call the spread of intellectual civilisation, the old
    • Greek mythology called the journeys of the younger Dionysos, who
    • which is called the tradition of history or something equally
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 6
    Matching lines:
    • today was quite unknown to the ancient Greek. If we call to mind what
    • Greek has concealed what we might call the inherent contradiction of
    • nature, and thus have called forth a reality of our own inner being
    • regard as the youngest — or better call it ‘the ego-
    • study him physically, with purely physical instruments, if we do not
    • to the physically based powers of physical knowledge, the physical
    • symbolically, and yet with all the seriousness which the reality
    • demands. Half symbolically ... yes, but this pictorial approach has
    • Half symbolically
    • procession of Dionysos, which I have called a march of civilisation,
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 7
    Matching lines:
    • everything which had to do with the upper gods exoterically, by means
    • epistemologically and scientifically substantiated in the strictest
    • all the thoughts which I have indicated diagrammatically by these
    • the microcosm, upon man, he called this element — coming from
    • one reaches what one might call the genius of language. In one of the
    • obviously knows how to think scientifically in the modern sense of
    • this is something of deep significance. What Capesius calls
    • unhappiness, Benedictus is obliged to call happiness.
    • need only recall that a great number of wise sayings are attributed
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 8
    Matching lines:
    • with what we can call the challenges or ordeals of the soul. What
    • Let us call to mind
    • ‘You have wickedness upon your soul’, calls for a high
    • — forces with the capacity to call forth physical forms, but
    • began, what we call the physical was not there in a physical, but
    • part of the human brain called the pineal gland. They continuously
    • making ancient Saturn or Cronos, as the Greeks called him, the
    • soul-existence. What have we so far usually called the gods who are
    • of theirs we have called them Luciferic beings, and henceforth we
    • were also called the gods of the underworld, gods in whose nature
    • continued to live only in what we call the etheric elements, first
    • elements. Side by side with the Mystery of Golgotha which we call the
    • to humanity in mirrored form. And this reflected form was called by
    • to say, seen aforetime, prophetically — prefigured until the
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 9
    Matching lines:
    • physical forces, a purely etheric form. A physically solid man such
    • specifically upon the group-souls of the animals and through the
    • framework of the feather, what one may call its quill or spine, is of
    • physically, the archetypal Phantom which today only appears in
    • eagle has, such as birds in general have. If you recall the
    • coming from what I called yesterday the upper gods, the gods who were
    • provisionally we might say, had co-operated in what is called
    • esoterically the eagle-stream. It was a communication, an
    • organically the place where through the instrument of the blood the
    • wonders of the world. It is the very essence of what we must call the
    • enable it to face all that we have called the world-wonders—the
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 10
    Matching lines:
    • appeals to the understanding, one which we can call scientific. But
    • For when the man of today looks back from the method which he calls
    • scientific to the Greek way of explaining the world and calls it
    • explanation of the world, an explanation which is generally called
    • diagrammatically it is like this. The old clairvoyance, even the
    • directed against what we may call dissolution into nothing, or
    • course of recent lectures we have called the sub-earthly, the true
    • called the atomic universe, we at once feel the void; for those
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 1
    Matching lines:
    • actions of everyday life. Then what we call profane life will became
    • we may call Anthroposophy or Spiritual Science, it was a discussion
    • the times make it equally clear that what we call modern science,
    • sympathetically just because of our own personal preferences for this
    • made. If you know this book, you know how impressively it calls
    • that ancient clairvoyance. He looked up to that goddess called
    • a more profound sense, may be called sacerdotal — it is only
    • ‘chastity’ — as today we abstractly call it —
    • like a spiritual conscience which as yet calls to us from the unknown
    • imperfection in the present. We are not called upon to compete with
    • the call to unite their knowledge and experience with what we here
    • I need only call your
    • are not aiming at what people call art today; what we want is that in
    • stage, if dramatic truth calls for it. Dramatic truth is the
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 2
    Matching lines:
    • you feel that this civilisation calls for a continual sacrifice. Thus
    • to a representative of human soul-forces whom we may call Tantalus.
    • call attention now and again to such deeply significant features. It
    • — it is better to call it subconscious rather than
    • transformed into the faculty of clairvoyance.’ (We may call
    • subject to other forces, forces to which I called attention
    • particular have become quite different. In olden times what we call
    • which called forth these images, but the astral body would not have
    • brings to the point of vision, to perception, the images called forth
    • activity of the ether body. Thus what we may call the key and what we
    • may call the threads which connect the single images of our
    • what we may call the recurrence of the vision of St. Paul. In the
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 3
    Matching lines:
    • Consequently what we today call a wonder, a miracle, did not bear its
    • today we should call it a miracle if we were to perceive an event in
    • of the harmonising of two streams of culture which I may call the
    • this we must start with man himself, who so emphatically demands not
    • in our microcosm call forth the outward rainbow from the bosom of the
    • human being and try to learn something of the forces which call forth
    • in us thoughts, ideas — the forces which call forth all that
    • constitutes what we call the astral body. In this way, having the
    • When we are speaking microcosmically they are the forces in us which
    • our lasting emotions. Macrocosmically speaking they are forces more
    • Microcosmically speaking we have to look upon the physical body as
    • which call forth the will-impulse — the whole world of will
    • occultist calls the self-knowledge of the physical body through the
    • because it consists basically in being filled through and through
    • shaded vertically. Now consider this vertically shaded pentagon
    • this small downward-pointing pentagon to the area of this vertically
    • called the baby, and which is the least developed of the human
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 4
    Matching lines:
    • I gave a short time ago in Copenhagen. It is called
    • call super-human, Beings not accessible to human sense-perception,
    • find those who in eastern mysticism are called Dhyani, in Christian
    • teachers of India, who are called the Holy Rishis. The Holy Rishis
    • which we can call materialistic culture and materialistic science.
    • between them, and so long as we fanatically uphold one or the other
    • in Spiritual Science we call Jupiter. That is the essence of the
    • Golgotha would be lost if, after that event, He whom we rightly call
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 5
    Matching lines:
    • which are also called laws. Try then to imagine to yourself a real
    • of what he experienced. You find it all there, quite realistically
    • realise that it describes quite realistically, in all detail, actual
    • come about specifically upon Earth. We know of course that man first
    • first clairvoyant, we see what we have called Persephone, then we can
    • gods. Hence he ascribed what he bore within him to what were called
    • microcosmically from within man, constitute the ancient clairvoyant
    • and called them Dionysos Zagreus, the elder Dionysos. But the Greek
    • been handed down historically to later times is intellectual
    • symbolically expressed as her jealousy — appears and calls upon
    • microcosmically in us.
    • dryas-dust way call the spread of intellectual civilisation, the old
    • Greek mythology called the journeys of the younger Dionysos, who
    • which is called the tradition of history or something equally
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 6
    Matching lines:
    • today was quite unknown to the ancient Greek. If we call to mind what
    • Greek has concealed what we might call the inherent contradiction of
    • nature, and thus have called forth a reality of our own inner being
    • regard as the youngest — or better call it ‘the ego-
    • study him physically, with purely physical instruments, if we do not
    • to the physically based powers of physical knowledge, the physical
    • symbolically, and yet with all the seriousness which the reality
    • demands. Half symbolically ... yes, but this pictorial approach has
    • Half symbolically
    • procession of Dionysos, which I have called a march of civilisation,
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 7
    Matching lines:
    • everything which had to do with the upper gods exoterically, by means
    • epistemologically and scientifically substantiated in the strictest
    • all the thoughts which I have indicated diagrammatically by these
    • the microcosm, upon man, he called this element — coming from
    • one reaches what one might call the genius of language. In one of the
    • obviously knows how to think scientifically in the modern sense of
    • this is something of deep significance. What Capesius calls
    • unhappiness, Benedictus is obliged to call happiness.
    • need only recall that a great number of wise sayings are attributed
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 8
    Matching lines:
    • with what we can call the challenges or ordeals of the soul. What
    • Let us call to mind
    • ‘You have wickedness upon your soul’, calls for a high
    • — forces with the capacity to call forth physical forms, but
    • began, what we call the physical was not there in a physical, but
    • part of the human brain called the pineal gland. They continuously
    • making ancient Saturn or Cronos, as the Greeks called him, the
    • soul-existence. What have we so far usually called the gods who are
    • of theirs we have called them Luciferic beings, and henceforth we
    • were also called the gods of the underworld, gods in whose nature
    • continued to live only in what we call the etheric elements, first
    • elements. Side by side with the Mystery of Golgotha which we call the
    • to humanity in mirrored form. And this reflected form was called by
    • to say, seen aforetime, prophetically — prefigured until the
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 9
    Matching lines:
    • physical forces, a purely etheric form. A physically solid man such
    • specifically upon the group-souls of the animals and through the
    • framework of the feather, what one may call its quill or spine, is of
    • physically, the archetypal Phantom which today only appears in
    • eagle has, such as birds in general have. If you recall the
    • coming from what I called yesterday the upper gods, the gods who were
    • provisionally we might say, had co-operated in what is called
    • esoterically the eagle-stream. It was a communication, an
    • organically the place where through the instrument of the blood the
    • wonders of the world. It is the very essence of what we must call the
    • enable it to face all that we have called the world-wonders—the
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 10
    Matching lines:
    • appeals to the understanding, one which we can call scientific. But
    • For when the man of today looks back from the method which he calls
    • scientific to the Greek way of explaining the world and calls it
    • explanation of the world, an explanation which is generally called
    • diagrammatically it is like this. The old clairvoyance, even the
    • directed against what we may call dissolution into nothing, or
    • course of recent lectures we have called the sub-earthly, the true
    • called the atomic universe, we at once feel the void; for those



The Rudolf Steiner Archive is maintained by:
The e.Librarian: elibrarian@elib.com