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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0176)
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    Query was: write
  

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
    Matching lines:
    • The soul experiences of the writer of St. Luke's Gospel were akin to
    • those of the agrarian type; whereas those of the writer of St. Matthew's
  • Title: Karma of Materialism: Lecture 5
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    • the longing is present is often emphasized by writers who are themselves
    • article in which the writer describes just such an example of so-called
    • spiritual striving. Someone the writer knew well told him — the
    • was an experience not to be missed. He further informed the writer that
    • at the slightest opportunity reel it off at breakneck speed. The writer,
    • Nevertheless after this experience the writer goes to hear a lecture
    • the writer felt that Johannes Müller spoke about life's purpose
    • Only one thing bothered the writer: the conversation he had with the
    • the writer's description: “On to the platform came a medium-sized,
    • compare with the writer's image of someone who spoke about self-sacrifice
    • Müller had resembled the writer's preconceived notion the latter
    • would have believed him. Very interesting! And why would the writer
    • believe him? The reason is simple. This writer, unlike most people in
    • Johannes Müller obviously suggested none of this. The writer said
    • him it is a joke. — This is of course a paradox; what the writer
    • the example of the writer I just mentioned; he will undoubtedly be suited
    • the writer can use for an article which he ends with the words: “What
    • writer manages to appear high-minded and worldly while remaining a thoroughly
  • Title: Karma of Materialism: Lecture 6
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    • takes possession of the writer of a detective novel, especially if drunk
    • they will attempt to write a plausible account of say the year 1914
    • want to write a history of this war must discover where such dimmed
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture II
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    • by chance when he is a writer of history! One really can no
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture III
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    • have had the good fortune to attain. The writer concerned has
    • common one at that. That Horneffer should write such things
    • published was rubbish. So what he writes now is no surprise.
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture IV
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    • person, you will agree, writes about something without first
    • he simply has no understanding of the subjects he writes
    • discovered these time divisions, writes:
    • writes here is certainly nonsense. If you turn to my
    • and he writes: “We live in the sixth epoch.”
    • this publication. Dessoir writes the following:
    • This belief leads him to write, “Steiner has worked out
    • course, write a brochure about this chapter, and also about
    • could write a book about spiritualism and, based on Dessoir's
    • to write a book which is simply an elaboration of all kinds
    • of sensations. The question is how a person comes to write a
    • philosophy such as Max Dessoir come to write a passage like
    • that he also continues to write page after page without
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture VI
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    • of the world. When asked by our friends to write something in
    • only difference being that the gypsy woman did not write a
    • writer, Eduard Bernstein, has an interesting description of
    • Bernstein met Sergius Kratschinsky, a writer who had adopted
    • evenings. The writer of the invitation said he was aware that
    • why I could write in the article that appeared in the April



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