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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0176)

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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: Karma of Materialism: Lecture 1
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    • in its spiritual aspect only if it is recognized that external events
    • while he is engaged in thinking, on the one hand to external reality
    • does not belong to the external physical world at all. On the contrary
    • external phenomena. When we are engaged in real thinking then we have
    • what we experience when the external world acts upon us, then we are
    • external phenomena, man's evolution, his history or his life in society.
    • are eternal. In the external world everything is transitory; what is
    • as external reality does not agree, does not accord with the reality
    • external world is an illusion, nowhere is it completely free of pain
    • and reach salvation. Spir insists that the external world is semblance,
    • in thinking he lays hold of true reality. It is because the external
    • comments: Insofar as we are surrounded by the external material world,
    • when we think about external material existence that we turn to the
    • could never be found in the external world, for that world is in every
    • once and for all that reality is not to be found in the external world.
    • convinces him the external world is unreal? The explanation lies in
    • be an impossibility for him to look upon the external physical world
    • it will be dealt with in the future. At present external facts are always
    • emphasized but they are not the essential. To hold on merely to external
    • as little on external facts as reading a book depends on a description
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  • Title: Karma of Materialism: Lecture 2
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    • setting, free from all nonessential externalities with which it is often
    • so admirable in regard to external issues must be extended to the inner
    • normal external life, we are not able to enter, by means of thinking,
    • us. Our thoughts unite themselves with what there constitutes our external
    • after death to become our external world.
    • into the external world, the actions we have carried out become our
    • our inner life, become what illumines our external world. The outer
  • Title: Karma of Materialism: Lecture 3
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    • through the findings of spiritual science, but also through external
    • world through the impulse coming from Christ just as he sees external
    • it did not have an aspect which externally is imperceptible and therefore
    • his purely external evolution on earth, will take its course and Ahriman
    • not be demonstrated by history because external history is itself distorted.
    • concept of Christ in the full awareness that all external knowledge
    • that this battle assumes such a terrible form in the external world
  • Title: Karma of Materialism: Lecture 4
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    • way the many and often difficult duties imposed upon her by external
    • abundance in many spheres of external life, is very seldom found in
    • today are really models even in regard to more external aspects of our
    • in his view it has become subservient to external trade and technology
    • of an external power which at present clearly indicates its intention
  • Title: Karma of Materialism: Lecture 5
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    • were a powerful and efficient force in establishing the external side
    • of his life; therefore no real sacrifice. The external appearance of
    • of a longing many people have; they are dissatisfied with external life
    • external life but the longing finds unhealthy expression because people
  • Title: Karma of Materialism: Lecture 6
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    • not inscribed by pen or printer's ink into external documents. Furthermore
    • spiritual science itself but also those of external life as they truly
    • without when one seeks the spiritual world through external nature so
    • must be seen as external symptoms, the real change of direction must
  • Title: Karma of Materialism: Lecture 7
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    • More, born 1614, lived in England. When we look at his external
    • more on external accounts alone; these accounts, however, only describe
  • Title: Karma of Materialism: Lecture 8
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    • gaze to external nature, to the sky, to cloud formations and so on,
    • the external phenomena of nature and their relation to his own being
    • forces at work in nature besides those which can be discovered by external
    • He saw that as an inhabitant of the external physical world man, through
    • from his external physical existence. From this thought originated the
    • the inner truth of things, the attention is focused only on the external
    • label applied to a person. It is after all merely an external matter
    • then have been purified and redeemed through an externally existing
    • in dramatic form the overcoming of ahrimanic powers in external life.
    • present only external physical events. Should the events of the 19th
  • Title: Karma of Materialism: Lecture 9
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    • the external products which make up our materialistic culture. When
    • thoughts; i.e., when we investigate external phenomena? We reflect on
    • are determined, in the way they think, by external events. Their thinking
    • is as it were attached to the leading strands of the external phenomena
    • to understand external events. However, this kind of thinking in no
    • concepts and ideas; i.e., ideas that relate solely to external phenomena
    • is possible to understand this or that external phenomenon with the
    • are easy to recognize because the external phenomena themselves enforce
    • external facts to lead one along. One is not required to rouse oneself
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture I
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    • external viewpoint it may seem that when human progress is
    • become larger, his organs become more perfect externally as
    • receive from the external world and ordinary history, people
    • considerably older externally, inwardly he is but 27 years
    • in external action, a fact which is by no means always
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture II
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    • glimpse behind the scenes of external physical reality, we
    • kind in external nature. However, during lowered states of
    • tragic destiny, for Christ — from the external world
    • external affairs, he has not done so. This troubles him; he
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture III
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    • events as proof of external religious manifestations. The
    • than we shall be free both of external Church functions
    • give you an example taken from external nature to illustrate
    • are taken from the external physical world, but today other
    • expression in the external world in ways that will be
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture IV
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    • absorbs the pictures coming from the external world and made
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture V
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    • provides images of the external, spatial, purely material
    • exists out there in the external world is experienced in the
    • external material world, the world of mere appearance.
    • of the external world; where is the world of appearance? What
    • by someone who recognizes the total effect of external
    • the good? Just as the external physical object can become
    • expresses itself externally as good or evil stems from what
    • external aspects. His parents we must visualize as good, kind
    • an external crisis, but also an inner crisis in regard to the
    • course of external events shows the necessity for the Christ
    • wrong, unrealistic ideas are applied to external, material
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture VI
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    • the I really are. He has no external observation of
    • sleep the chain of his life's external events is broken. This
    • about are the kinds of thoughts that either depict external
    • begin with, he mainly describes the more external aspects
    • same nature as external objects, a different thinking must be
    • externalities. There never have been more obstacles to making
    • life's external aspects, make us inwardly strong, which means
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture VII
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    • scientist, and not only to external events and processes but
    • Lloyd George, not just from the external aspect but, as it
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture VIII
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    • inwardly assimilated and digested. External truths such as
    • because we accept them as if they were external truths, then
    • However, complete satisfaction with external life or harmony
    • life. It would be for our soul life exactly what external
    • externalized, must be detached from him, before being of use.
    • degree the ability to rise above dependence on external
    • of what happens beneath the surface of external events. It is

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