Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0194)
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- Title: Lecture: Mission of Michael: Lecture III. Michaelic Thinking.
- that I have often spoken to you with great enthusiasm about Greek
- at least not the Greeks. Since that time, however, man must not any
- Title: Lecture: Mission of Michael: Lecture IV: The Culture of the Mysteries and the Michael Impulse.
- Mystery of Golgotha there begins, out of Greek culture, a kind of
- Greek culture in its entirety also in art the same trend is
- the Mystery of Golgotha and what followed it. Greek thinking became of
- What took place in the thinking, feeling and willing of the Greek was
- post-Socratean age of Greek civilization, of the primeval Mystery
- culture in which Greek civilization was rooted. What has remained is a
- later on, Aristotle developed in a more scientific way. But this Greek
- pupils has remained and has become historical, first, in Greek
- Christian theologians who acquired this Greek thinking in order to
- continuation of Greek thinking, that which has flowed into the world
- of Golgotha and Greek thinking. The elaboration, the
- Greek thinking, of Greek dialectics. Up to the Mystery of Golgotha,
- of evolution only a distillate of it remains, namely, Greek
- dialectics, Greek thinking. Then the Mystery of Golgotha takes place.
- Greek dialectics. Anyone who wishes to familiarize himself with the
- dear friends, it is, seemingly, the same logic as that of the Greeks;
- Greek logic was derived from that which the Mystery pupils beheld in
- length as that which elapsed between the appearance of the Greek way
- height. Greek culture stood at an end. We stand at a beginning.
- nature. To be sure, since the appearance of Greek thinking the
- Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
- Title: Lecture: Mission of Michael: Lecture V: The Michael Deed and the Michael Influence as Counter-pole of the Ahrimanic Influence
- concepts and ideas as they had been transmitted by Greek culture. Then
- lived with them. For at that time the after-effect of the Greek
- Title: Lecture: Mission of Michael: Lecture VI: The Ancient Yoga Culture and the New Yoga Will.
- draw characteristically how man begins to feel in the Greek age, I
- Title: Mysteries of Light: Lecture II: The Development of Architecture
- Just observe the forms of a Greek temple! How
- architectural idea of this Greek temple takes its orientation from
- whose statue was placed within it. All the forms of the Greek
- If we proceed from the forms of the Greek temple
- the Greek temple who can regard it as if it contained no statue of a
- god. A Greek temple with-out the image of a god — we need only
- understand the form — a Greek temple without the statue
- the Greek temple to the Gothic cathedral — for the other forms
- confronts us there? If we look at the Greek civilization, this flower
- of the fourth post-Atlantean period, we must say that in the Greek
- themselves only in images. The Greek temple was the abode of the god
- divine-spiritual powers the phenomenon of the Greek temple in the
- Greek civilization is unthinkable.
- If we go on now from the summit of the Greek
- when Greek thought was at its height. There was no longer a
- impression, as contrasted with those of Greek architecture, which
- regions. For the Greek his god and his goddess were present;
- flowed together; and just as in the Greek temple the people felt
- Greek temple demands only that the god or goddess be in it, not the
- people — in other words, as the Greek people of a certain
- Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
- Title: Mysteries of Light: Lecture III: Historical Occurrences of the Last Century
- Greek epoch and up to the middle of the 15th century — alluded
- Title: Mysteries of Light: Lecture IV: The Old Mysteries of Light, Space, and Earth
- the ancient Greek and Latin cultural life, the Greco-Latin spiritual
- which, as one stream let us say, flowed in first from the Greek
- spiritual life, is of Greek origin; it merely passed through the
- in the most varied fields, which was not yet accessible to the Greek,
- the Orient. The entire Greek culture goes back to the Orient, but it
- revealed at that time; but we must consider that even the Greeks —
- Romans the power of thought alone remained. Among the Greeks there
- In art, as well, the Greeks significantly
- of humanity; for the Greeks have in their sculpture (one need only
- The Greek wanted to show in the Mercury-type that the ancient
- form of culture, had united with intelligence in the Greek
- civilization; that this existed at the bottom of Greek culture; and
- ears with the Mercury ears, and so forth. The Greek merged in his art
- Mystery of Golgotha spread in the West, whence did the Greek and
- cast aside because the Greek spiritual life had entered. And so this
- — I might say like a resistance, a struggling against the Greek
- lies. Nietzsche was impelled to describe how even the Greeks had to
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