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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0169)

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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: Toward Imagination: Lecture 1: The Immortality of the I
    Matching lines:
    • Alexander von Gleichen-Russwurm, has written a nice little book called
    • greatest poets called for you in the name of humanity. You languished,
    • Now his latest book is called
    • But in modern times what is called impressionism
    • and they in turn call impressionists like Hermann Bahr dull blockheads
    • when he was young. He had called all the others blockheads and now they
    • said he was one himself. And why should those who called him a blockhead
    • only to be called a blockhead by the next generation — especially
    • clergyman who was able to call forth an image in his imagination that
    • Bahr came to Vienna, he edited a very influential weekly called
    • us that the trend-setting, so-called cultural world nowadays lives in
    • of this. It is called
    • youth, the famous Kant-Laplace fantasy [you see, Grimm calls it
    • for the future than this, urged upon us as scientifically logical
    • me!” I have often called your attention to many such logical
    • at the university in Czernowitz! Many years ago he wrote a book called
    • and another one called
  • Title: Toward Imagination: Lecture 2: Blood and Nerves
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    • of processes belonging specifically to the earth. Blood is essentially
    • but it cannot be influenced directly and mechanically because it was
    • that can really be called a sense is taken into account. Ultimately,
    • quintessence of his philosophy — well, one cannot really call
    • in it as cynically as Richard Wahle does, this philosopher appointed
    • develop arbitrarily, but is truly what the best minds have called for.
    • deeply into the difference between a merely logically correct concept
    • and one that is true to reality. A logically correct concept is not
    • our cultural life comes from the belief that anything thought out logically
    • logically developed concepts. Instead, I said, for example, thinking
    • Strictly speaking, one cannot call this memoirs. It is indeed interesting
  • Title: Toward Imagination: Lecture 3: The Twelve Human Senses
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    • even if I have to express it at first symbolically; what I mean will be
    • As you know, I like to call our spiritual
    • I called them lectures on anthroposophy. Last time, I referred to these
    • here we have a case where absurdity and utter nonsense must be called
    • to indicate this by calling the pillar of birth, which we pass on the
    • the pillars are referred to symbolically. In our fifth post-Atlantean
    • Remember that Tolstoy basically wanted to
    • in symbols that have been preserved. Our age is called upon to understand
    • day become reality in various stages has been expressed symbolically
    • that so-called history was made by these men who were as unknown
    • practically everybody is indebted but who is really most unselfish in
    • canon calls everything he can understand, everything he likes, Catholic.
    • even the dash of superstition, magic, or whatever you want to call
    • prefers to call him ‘Genius’), his deep feeling for
    • to know what the canon calls “exaggerations.” Well, in any
    • case, he calls them Catholic and goes on to say:
    • what we may call the core of spiritual life common to all people. This
    • the publications then (and even still today) called “theosophical,”
  • Title: Toward Imagination: Lecture 4: The Human Organism Through the Incarnations
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    • have called Saturn, Sun, Moon, and Earth phases of evolution are composed
    • matter, so-called actuality. Every time artists had the task to create
    • in other parts of the body that her astral body basically has a depleting
    • for its deviation from the so-called normal human form; they admire
    • from the head basically developed on earth. The condition of the human
    • are trying to apply the so-called theory of genetics. There is now an
    • — who wanted to prove philosophically that ideals are nothing
    • really existing in the way physically perceptible things do. By the
    • as in modem life in general. They are particularly numerous in the so-called
  • Title: Toward Imagination: Lecture 5: Balance in Life
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    • of deviating radically from what is right and good either toward Lucifer
    • and the result is then called history.
    • right events, the right facts. I have often called this way of looking
    • This approach to history is basically a Goethean
    • As you may know, one of the most biting critics in Berlin had to call
    • in two volumes, which lists alphabetically all philosophical terms but
    • we call in Austria a “Bohemian Privy Counselor” (“böhmischer
    • office messenger. In Austria, we call all people “Bohemian Privy
    • visible in our so-called cultural life. Much, very much appears in our
    • place, hypocritically denying it is materialism, is nothing else but
  • Title: Toward Imagination: Lecture 6: The Feeling For Truth
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    • What is nowadays called poetry will gradually
    • “sacred things” satirically. But truly, my dear friends,
    • kinds of things, and Oskar Simony examined these matters scientifically.
    • our spiritual movement in the world. Basically, there was nothing to
    • such clothes absolutely called for short hair. Yes, indeed, one could
    • goes on working in what we can call the general spirit of the times,
    • Herman Grimm, on the other hand, was not to be called a real worker
    • was customary in those days to call him a stroller through the field
    • of sentence structure, a piece of trashy literature, really artistically
  • Title: Toward Imagination: Lecture 7: Toward Imagination
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    • it, we have something we may call, metaphorically speaking, a great
    • and so on. Finally, scientists arrive at what they call the smallest
    • theory can enable us to distinguish between dreams and so-called everyday
    • from everyday life experiences, which we may call by analogy “a
    • of the zodiac. We said that microcosmically we bear within us the macrocosm
    • Suppose we had some kind of structure artistically built up out of layers
    • all of these arranged artistically into some kind of a structure. Now
    • science is doing cannot be called “reading the world.” If
    • read. It is the same with everything we call the higher and lower degrees
    • that what is spiritual in the world was called “The Word,”
    • two in the morning is called the hour of the rat — there was the
    • we cannot call anything others do not see subjective but not objective.
    • would not say such things. What Europeans call novellas, or art, is
    • Asians do not understand this. In what they call works of art, they
    • by Asian standards but by our own and call them fanciful and beautiful
    • for that is how we learn to understand life. So-called logical proofs
    • because they can feel very quickly what the others feel by way of so-called
    • the next, while other people call them stupid because, to their minds,
    • interrelationships in the world. We are therefore right in calling the
    • our own inner being. You see, there is what I would like to call a symbolical
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Lecture IV: WHITSUN: A Symbol of the Immortality of the Ego
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    • through fateful ordeals and at such times it is not really fitting to call
    • we recall many things made real to us by Spiritual Science. Think only
    • Whitsun has a meaning and content of special profundity, calling ever

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