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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0203)
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    Query was: greek
  

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: It is a Necessity of Our Earnest Times to Find Again the Path Leading to the Spirit
    Matching lines:
    • still prizes to-day as Greek culture; developed through the fact that
    • ascending line of development. However, while the wonderful Greek
    • their development, the Greeks had to pass through what one might call
    • Greek culture, so much admired by posterity, came into being out
    • sense known in Europe, in the Greek culture: The Romans developed the
    • Greeks still possessed and no proper comprehension of man's inner
    • really knows very little indeed of his bodily processes. The Greeks,
    • not the Greeks of a later time, but the Greeks of the pre-Socratic
    • their own body. For example, the really cultured Greek looked up to
    • thinking, he said: The light, the sun thinks within me. The Greek of
    • Greek, the thoughts within him were the light of the sun. At the same
    • thinking. And when a particularly cultured Greek ate, he indeed
    • how the Greek experienced what went on in his body: whether he
    • his understanding was connected with his body the Greek felt with
    • as human beings, as it was the case with the Greeks. First of all, we
    • the Greeks.
    • life: that which the Greeks experienced in an immediate, elemental
    • When the Greek walked,
    • the soul-spiritual and the bodily-physical. The Greek words, or those
    • derived from the Greek, indicate even to-day far more than those
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Natural Science; the Anthroposophical Movement
    Matching lines:
    • do not enter bodies in the same way it happened in Greek times.
  • Title: East and West, and the Roman Church: Lecture I
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    • how the Greek knew his soul to be used by Divine Beings, who really
    • and earnestly that the Greek, when he sang, felt himself to be the
    • vessel of a Divine Being? How then did the Greek feel? He
    • Greek believed that that Divine Spiritual Being still lives amongst
    • Greek lay the nature of the Epic &mdash the Epic was uttered by
    • the Greek felt that something else lived in man, which would only
    • sub-human in man. This the Greek felt to be Dionysian, and through
    • will-power, was felt by the Greek as something which is still
    • way, — that the Greek inscribes in his Drama.
    • related to Dionysus. When the Greek looked within himself he could
    • O Muse, of the wrath of Achilles.’” Then the Greek turned to the
    • Then the Greek turned to the future, he saw that which would
    • became not epic but dramatic. The really human element the Greek
    • the Greek saw in Poetry. Such was the position assumed by the Greek
    • thought-life of the Greeks. On the other hand the fact that their
    • earnestness; for we must point out that the Greek spoke somewhat as
    • lyric element of the Greeks.
    • which gives a power such as once upon a time the Greek dramatist
  • Title: East and West, and the Roman Church: Lecture II
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    • ancient civilisation — and in the Greek civilisation to which



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