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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0188)

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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: Lecture: A Turning-Point in Modern History
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    • Dornach, and the Rudolf Steiner Press.
    • one cannot help feeling oppressed if one remembers a saying by Herman
    • feeling of oppression. For one must admit: Luther does not live on
    • was stirred by his dealings with Schiller. They led Goethe to express
    • give it expression, having raised it to its highest level. Schiller
    • held, this ideal condition would be expressed in the creation and
    • experience are suppressed; man does not do them justice. He does not
    • system in man, represents a quite impersonal element, expressed in the
    • impressions from the other. We must have a State, which rules through
  • Title: Goetheanism as an Impulse for Man's Transformation - Lecture I: The Difference Between Man and Animal
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    • impressive in other ways, for most of the things discussed are treated
    • truth, this is in fact undeniably right. And when anyone expresses the
    • was concerned and not the tail. Now in this he was wanting to express
    • man and animal. This is outwardly expressed by the organisation of the
    • I once expressed this morphologically in a different way drawing your
    • pressing towards a time when consciousness will become a mere reflection,
    • to use Mephistopheles' expression from Faust — Ahriman
  • Title: Goetheanism as an Impulse for Man's Transformation - Lecture II: St. John of the Cross
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    • develop by belief, and the enhancement of belief that is expressed in
    • expressed that a divine will exists holding sway over the world, and
    • no longer receive shock from the impression of an immediately experienced
    • passing will be suppressed. What is suppressed, however, what is not
    • he suppresses this. What it then represents can be something quite different.
  • Title: Goetheanism as an Impulse for Man's Transformation - Lecture III: Clairvoyant Vision Looks at Mineral, Plant, Animal, Man
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    • foresee—will be shattering to mankind, are the expression of how
    • of Nature. But now, when one presses on to knowledge, when one trains
    • pressing on so that they come to this change. I am speaking in Imaginations,
    • your feet on the ground. And this pressure of your feet against the
    • an erudite expression, a pedantic expression—we lack the subject,
    • illnesses of the present time are the expression of this longing holding
    • up to where man stands there in the world, and you can press on to your
    • want, what is your own opinion, should come just as little to expression
    • of investigation into what is spiritual cannot find expression through
    • us to overcome. For life is such that it expresses itself in a twofold
    • way. And because it expresses itself in a twofold way one can always
    • since the world has this dual form of expression.
    • Things will not be helped by the attitude expressed, for example, by
  • Title: Goetheanism as an Impulse for Man's Transformation - Lecture 4: Human Qualities Which Oppose Antroposophy
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    • With the help of the old mode of expression, we might say that while
    • and astral body force ourselves—if I may express it thus—through
    • more closely. It may be asked what actually comes to expression in this
    • must always be expressed with exactitude.
    • largely holds men back from pressing forward to Spiritual Science is
    • any blue or red surface, then we shall feel that man when expressing
    • the earth as the human physical body, is only the outward expression
    • employs what is grossly material, it is difficult to make any impression
    • which way a man thinks. How a man thinks is expressed in the whole of
    • to press on to Spiritual Science. In everyday life, however, this narrow-mindedness
  • Title: Goetheanism as an Impulse for Man's Transformation - Lecture 5: Paganism, Hebraism, and the Greek Spirit, Hellenism
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    • expressed in a more or less masked way, the reality clothing itself
    • of the Jahve God is expressed in the great and powerful tragedy of the
    • expresses it (and we can apply the same expression though it is not
    • sought to come on, to press on to man.
    • to the complicated relation of the south, which could only be expressed
    • But Goethe clearly expresses that it is not possible to remain at the
    • is at the same time scientific. But this is also expressed from another
    • Lily, take everything about the re-birth of man expressed in this
    • to press on to what was living in Goethe's mind, then, my dear friends,
    • snake and the Beautiful Lily, where we shall find expressed the
  • Title: Goetheanism as an Impulse for Man's Transformation - Lecture 6: Goetheanism as an Impulse for Man's Transformation
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    • anything expressible in language, but rather in the feelings, in the
    • impression he made upon his age. There is nothing here, not even the
    • this fragment there was expressed something of the very greatest that
    • when Goethe set himself to express what was greatest he never brought
    • the one hand impressive, deep, powerful, on the other hand though finished
    • bear the last impression of the intellectual age of the old Hebrew approach
    • within men is my being, from this human being I seek to press on to
    • was unable to finish just those works in which he wished to express
  • Title: Migrations ...: Lecture 1: The Social Homunculus
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    • sense of moral responsibility, but that the oppressed, miserable working
    • onwards up to the seventies; had he not given expression to the ideas
    • to the meaning of the expression “the people”: The uncultured,
    • who think that they can express an opinion as to the true significance
  • Title: Migrations ...: Lecture 2: What Form Can the Requirements of Social Life Take
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    • enough to suppress the proletarian life. But when this proletarian life
    • can no longer be suppressed in the western countries, the short-sighted
    • ideal, if I may use this expression for certain propagandistic
    • were in the first place, the suppression of the system of paid labour,
    • social endeavor. Paid work, the system of paid labour, was to be suppressed.
    • paid labour was to be suppressed and replaced by something which would
    • same with the idea of suppressing social and political inequality.
    • it is no longer a question of suppressing the system of paid labour;
    • Such a definition impresses many people, who believe that they can think
    • soundly; it will give them the impression:“My God, how clever
    • is naturally expressed in the proletarian problem. The workman is of
  • Title: Migrations ...: Lecture 3: Emancipation of the Economic Process
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    • walk over a soft ground without impressing your footmarks upon it. This
    • of my lecture, let me express something which I shall explain further
  • Title: Migrations ...: Lecture 4: Three Conditions Which Determine Man's Position
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    • he gave poetic expression: The human being feels himself at the top
    • for man can only be impressed upon the soul by spiritual science. Democracy

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