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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0188)

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  • Title: Lecture: A Turning-Point in Modern History
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    • Let us consider once more the basic conception of these “Letters.”
    • described, not in concepts, but in pictorial forms, open to various
  • Title: Goetheanism as an Impulse for Man's Transformation - Lecture I: The Difference Between Man and Animal
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    • misunderstanding of the knowledge and conceptions of Spiritual Science.
    • to be disclosed through a sum of concepts. Today most men prefer to
    • concepts and ideas. They do not want to set out on an investigation
    • Church whether he was inclined to the belief that the old conceptions
    • instance, Ernst Haeckel. He is a true child of the conceptions fostered
    • to form their concepts really plastically. They have what the famous
    • a concept, the nature of an idea, and so on. To put it briefly, these
    • one can take one of Eucken's, to confirm this playing about with concepts,
    • this dreadful treatment of the most important concepts, a treatment
    • that he is catching hold of concepts but is unable regally to come to
    • of concepts, shown by the people who lack training is never to be found
    • ordinary conception it acquires of an object by first smelling it, of
    • has the capacity for forming deduced abstract concepts and of summing
    • abstract concepts must live in the spiritual. For this reason one has
    • abstract concepts; whereas the animal with its particular kind of inner
    • life has no power of forming these abstract concepts.
    • horrible delusive conceptions usual nowadays, can be written on a quarto
    • to think really in abstract concepts, a faculty which the animal certainly
    • from Spiritual Science, from the conceptions and experiences in connection
    • single observations afterwards forming abstract concepts by all manner
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  • Title: Goetheanism as an Impulse for Man's Transformation - Lecture II: St. John of the Cross
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    • the questions concerning a world-conception seriously should come to
    • an understanding about these things. The different currents of world-conception
    • a concept of what he understands by it when you distinguish between
    • and steeped in the conceptions that shower in all directions out of
    • conceptions. For what does it actually mean to be permeated by a scientific
    • and even illiterates are permeated by scientific conceptions in the
    • need for knowledge must, because scientific conceptions inform him only
    • produced by the scientific kind of conception. At the time he wrote
    • given up to unprofitable conceptions of science, at a definite point
    • of time becomes capable of abandoning these conceptions, particularly
    • age have absorbed only those concepts offered them by science.
    • limited conception, but it is possible that they are sincere. The majority,
  • Title: Goetheanism as an Impulse for Man's Transformation - Lecture III: Clairvoyant Vision Looks at Mineral, Plant, Animal, Man
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    • still actually more or less dominated by inherited concepts and impulses
    • who has conceptions. When, however, he puts this faculty for conceiving,
    • for having ideas, into action, in the conception he loses his own identity.
    • in the conception, only when something—his will—works up
    • before us, which about describes the world of scientific concepts; this
    • with the will. Thus in mere conception we actually lack—to use
    • the conception which takes its ghostly way into the will, but the actual
    • makes conceptions and also when he wills (this again sounds grotesque
    • reality, is actually neither quite within his conception nor his will;
    • once again it is in the centre between the conception and the will.
    • able to found life on dogmatic conceptions, as has been possible for
    • that are easy to detect. It will have to be part of our everyday conceptions
    • consciousness being quite different before birth, before conception—without
    • the abstract and completely dried up religious conceptions that still
    • persist (these conceptions were once much more full of life and really
    • gave men something) for these abstract, dried up conceptions still remaining
    • his soul, the reflected images of his conceptions of what the world
    • in any of the conceptions you can absorb about plants and minerals,
    • you will understand that into the conceptual life of science nothing
    • century, in the epoch when the conceptions of science are dominating
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  • Title: Goetheanism as an Impulse for Man's Transformation - Lecture 4: Human Qualities Which Oppose Antroposophy
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    • them then in their capacity for forming concepts , in their sound human
    • in its external aspect. What is not possible for people with the concepts
    • out of instinct. It is no wonder that as in the forming of conceptions
    • conception, into everything we experience, we must bring something which
    • for example the Chinese people. In the Chinese world-conception, as
    • of the world-conception of the people there is a great difference in
  • Title: Goetheanism as an Impulse for Man's Transformation - Lecture 5: Paganism, Hebraism, and the Greek Spirit, Hellenism
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    • heathen world. In its religious conception Judaism has something radically
    • different from any heathen religious conception. It may be said at once
    • religious conception.
    • But this caused a difficulty to enter into this Jewish religious conception
    • which the pagan religious conception did not have. This difficulty lay
    • simple conception of what the Jahve-Being actually is, and an unprejudiced
    • in the human soul itself? Whither is the ancient Hebrew conception driven
    • The old Hebrew conception
    • the other pagan religions into their religious conceptions. What in
    • that such a refinement of spirituality, such a height in the conceptual
    • pagan conception is concerned, and on the other hand at a certain height
    • in regard to the Jewish conception, what developed inwardly in mankind
    • having yet come to a conception of himself. At the time the Mystery
    • of Golgotha took place man had arrived at his own conception of himself.
    • Today we will observe only how the conception of the Christ impulse,
    • conception throughout the old Roman Empire.
    • has been experienced in the conception of Christ-Jesus was represented
    • the north, kept aloof from the complicated conceptions simply embodied
    • of the Christ impulse that was approaching man, the Christ conception
    • relations there streamed the Christ impulse. These men had no conception
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  • Title: Goetheanism as an Impulse for Man's Transformation - Lecture 6: Goetheanism as an Impulse for Man's Transformation
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    • with in the spirit of our world conception, in times when the friend
    • said yesterday converted it into different conceptions, but above all
    • periphery. The old concept of the state will vanish, it will give place
    • here to let the intellect be fructified by the conceptions of Spiritual
  • Title: Migrations ...: Lecture 1: The Social Homunculus
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    • a keener thought-activity, so that we may reach concepts which correspond
    • upon the conception of the world. Those who do not wish to believe that
    • connected with a spiritual conception of the world with a
    • spiritual conception of life.
  • Title: Migrations ...: Lecture 2: What Form Can the Requirements of Social Life Take
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    • pure laziness — of ideas which no longer exist, of concepts which
    • new ideas, new concepts, is chiefly based upon the fact that these modern
    • no longer compel the human being to sell his personal labour. This concept
    • natural-scientific concepts are applied to the social organism. You see,
    • conception. This new way of thinking consists in the realisation of
    • needed. It is necessary to perceive that modern natural-scientific concepts,
    • conceptions of some of the leading teachers of national economy, we
    • out and a healing treatment becomes necessary, then the concepts which
    • In order to obtain a conception
    • are still filled with obsolete concepts, and these statesmen will do
  • Title: Migrations ...: Lecture 3: Emancipation of the Economic Process
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    • adopt the proletarian socialistic conception of life, think as it were,
    • result, which influences the whole socialistic conception of today,
    • concepts and ideas. If a real concept has once been gained, we cannot
    • this concept. It is the greatest soul-frivolity to think that we are
    • the judgment contained in, real ideas, in real concepts. But what will
  • Title: Migrations ...: Lecture 4: Three Conditions Which Determine Man's Position
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    • case with the materialistic conceptien of history and the theory of
    • to exercise any influence upon human beings. The moral concepts which
    • but a conception of it, though it may perhaps only be one transmitted
    • through thoughts, but it is a conception of the spiritual worlds which is
    • science of Anthropesophy transmits a real conception of the spiritual
    • to-day to faith without any concepts. The spiritual science of
    • Anthroposophy is characterised by the fact that it transmits a conception
    • conception of life, as set forth, for instance, in my
    • being, stands the conception of Spiritual science, which goes in search
    • conception which turns its attention merely towards physical things,
    • by the upholders of a physical-sensory conception. This materialistic
    • conception cannot lead us to respect and appreciate man, for in that
    • science is therefore the path loading to a spiritual conception, in
    • results from a purely materialistic conception.
    • love of ease, and pass over from faith to a spiritual conception, from

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