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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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    • a foreword by Owen Barfield.
    • it in so many words, but declares that everything around us, be it our
    • aspect untrue and incomplete. According to his own words he was convinced
    • the opening words of St. John's Gospel: “And the Light shineth
    • by “Fiat Lux” (Let there be light) which were his last words
    • they cannot satisfy. In other words there are human beings whose forefathers
    • a medical man or a well educated person. In other words thinking is
    • the word genius will change in the course of evolution. I pointed out
    • These sensible words, which were by no means based on emotions, summed
    • of the first revolutionary Russian Government. In other words he was
  • Title: Karma of Materialism: Lecture 2
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    • a foreword by Owen Barfield.
    • In other words, because the amoeba, the lowest organism, is already
    • at this idea of interacting systems of cells: He coined a word; calling
    • the animal organism a “cell-State.” In other words, he takes
    • is supposed to be. Atoms are blown up bubbles. In other words, in contrast
    • if one can use the word, unfortunately in this connection — but
  • Title: Karma of Materialism: Lecture 3
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    • a foreword by Owen Barfield.
    • only be characterized by the use of strange words. In order to describe
    • one perforce must use strange, severe words in order to give a true
    • from primordial times, up to the Mystery of Golgotha, the tragic words
    • baptism in the Jordan, entered the personality of Jesus. The words:
  • Title: Karma of Materialism: Lecture 4
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    • a foreword by Owen Barfield.
    • these words to apply only to the one for whom he spoke them. He meant
    • the cosmos. — Perhaps I can put it in these words: I was able
    • belong to our studies — using the word here free from all pedantry.
    • by an element of a cosmic nature. However, the word genius almost makes
    • bottom of what the word Genius means; he familiarizes himself with what
    • see that the word genius cannot be applied indiscriminately. For example,
    • that Goethe was quite right in applying the word genius only to a few
    • In other words if one simply accepts whatever decree that goes out from
  • Title: Karma of Materialism: Lecture 5
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    • a foreword by Owen Barfield.
    • way we use the word ‘I.’ All other words are applicable
    • to other things whereas the word ‘I’ can never refer to
    • us all of a sudden. In other words Fortlage sees the moment of death
    • of Golgotha approached. Words are always inadequate for describing such
    • in Christ we die. These words express in a sense the very meaning of
    • the force of death. In other words, the Resurrection had to occur in
    • express through empty words a general wish to reach union with Christ;
    • what amounted to a new ethics, a new religion. However, at the word
    • In other words if Johannes
    • the writer can use for an article which he ends with the words: “What
    • evolution so that new life might spring from death. Or in other words,
    • of Christ's own words in those spoken by the first Apostles. Thus mankind's
  • Title: Karma of Materialism: Lecture 6
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    • a foreword by Owen Barfield.
    • words which are clear indicators of what really took place. Suchomlinoff
    • lost his reason. He says in so many words: “I lost my reason over
    • of defining or describing it in actual words and concepts. I have often
  • Title: Karma of Materialism: Lecture 7
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    • a foreword by Owen Barfield.
    • in pictures in the way one otherwise clothes them in words. Only the
    • most obtuse thinkers could possibly maintain that the words one uses
    • these experiences into ordinary words because words are designed for
    • experiences; when it is realized then the power of his words is greatly
    • his words strike us as genuine because he saw things in a much wider
  • Title: Karma of Materialism: Lecture 8
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    • a foreword by Owen Barfield.
    • while being expressions of his own soul, assumed in his words and ideas
    • has to use different words from those he employed to describe what he
    • felt so strongly. It is therefore not Luther's own words that I use
    • in these words: What is to become of man when his vision is cut off
    • best sense of the word. The natural scientist of today would have been
    • is present and active. I say this in plain words for it would be much
    • His vivid experience came to expression in his words, for he strove
    • through direct contest with the devil. In other words the devil must
    • his words had their origin in the fourth epoch.
    • of arbitration and the like, all of which remains so many empty words
  • Title: Karma of Materialism: Lecture 9
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    • a foreword by Owen Barfield.
    • development has come about under capitalism, in other words during a
    • of a word does not necessarily mean one has the reality to which it
    • points. Many utter the word “spirit” but it is possible
    • how many times the word spirit appears in his library. People actually
    • a magazine an advertisement of some kind in which the word spirit was
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture I
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    • In other words in this epoch man felt his spirit and soul
    • when—let me put it in these words — there arose
    • has been recognized as such stands higher than words spoken
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture II
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    • his mental life became different. In other words, he was
    • times.” In other words, people are very capable of
    • to have something more than words today to make that
    • comprehensible. Who feels today what lies in words? Who
    • really feels into words? Feeling with words — that is
    • (ziemlich gut), who feels much more today at these words than
    • “pretty” (ziemlich) is a word which has referred
    • in the word “Zweifel” (doubt) the fact that it
    • relations. But our words have today become an exceedingly
    • affectations in words are experienced like a slap in the
    • German words unique within that language for those
    • examples. An analogous substitution of the word
    • letters, today unpronounced, remains in the word
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture III
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    • to the actual words with which Drews ends his extraordinary
    • one can refer to words and doings of other outstanding
    • other he says that it is permissible to refer to His words
    • Jesus. The words attributed to him would then have come
    • not imagine that words are always mere words; they can be as
    • Both lay claim to the word “science.” Both
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture IV
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    • from the human being. In other words, water is not only under
    • He puts the word
    • super-sensible perception akin to smell! In other words
    • smell.” (p. 258) In other words he turns a clear
    • using the word in the sense of a good spiritual power
    • not to use stronger words — not only distorts
    • In other words,
    • unites with the folksong (Agathe); thus words and song form
    • Science can be summed up in the few words I usually said,
    • similar words as his own, but you know it is what I have
    • refrain from using the sharp words I have employed today. It
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture V
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    • in which the word, the concept “concrete,” has
    • not only what Franz Brentano expressed in words but also the
    • life, they generally express themselves in empty words,
    • devoid of any real content. The words are used because
    • other answer to the question What is true? In other words:
    • understood only if viewed historically. In other words, if we
    • possesses. Moreover, if those words of Aristotle's were true,
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture VI
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    • to find adequate words. The drawback of the merely
    • only significant but a refusal. Her exact words were that she
    • the words one must of necessity use are too often taken in a
    • on. In other words, all that one finds in place of the will
    • that the words could be found which would enable people to
    • As I said one wishes the words could be found that make clear
    • must be present in each separate piece. In other words, if a
    • words, only under certain circumstances do you get two
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture VII
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    • is at a loss to find words to express the awe felt by the
    • These words contain
    • would not be too noticeable. In other words, he must have the
    • other words, he must fulfill the requirement I laid down on
    • everything that was happening and said not a word. For two
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture VIII
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    • with the printed word, with everything to be found in books.
    • such. In other words, he wondered how one could get what has
    • the printed word and replacing it by man himself. What is
    • That same Lord Haldane had in beautiful words spoken about
    • A deep meaning is contained in these words. They imply
    • hard words and yet I say them because they are true: I
    • heart of Europe.” In other words, he was capable of
    • need only to utter words like mysticism or theosophy. A June

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