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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0205)

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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: Psychoanalysis: Lecture V: Connections Between Organic Processes and the Mental Life of Man
    Matching lines:
    • For example, if anyone in the time of the ancient Greeks had a
  • Title: Therapeutic Insights: Lecture I
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    • ancient Greeks in order to point out how in other eras the
    • Greek world conception so that we are able to see its
    • A Greek
    • educated — an ancient Greek, let us say, if he could
    • Greek would respond to this, “That is very nice, but
    • cultural development. The ancient Greek, because he would be
    • This Greek
    • Greek — “What ,you say about your seventy-two
    • Greek went any further than this in this discussion he would
    • Greek's understanding of water was not limited merely to its
    • element from everything earthly, the ancient Greek saw in
    • ancient Greek thought about the watery element, however, was
    • definite perception. The Greek did not view this
    • in order to find how the truly knowing Greek saw in
    • cosmos. Now, however, the ancient Greek would continue,
    • Greeks,” he would say, “certainly spoke about the
    • The Greek was
    • with the ancient Greeks, and were we to go still further into
  • Title: Therapeutic Insights: Lecture II
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    • knowledge. We gave as an example what an ancient Greek would
    • conception. Then I tried to show you how such a Greek, from
    • I pointed out to you how the ancient Greek formulated the
    • was shaped artistically in the recitation of the Greek
    • between the ancient Greek and the modern scholar who knows
    • own way of thinking. The ancient Greek would say,
    • ideas.” (I am thinking now of a Greek of the
    • pre-Socratic age, a Greek of the time from which the
    • logic,” this Greek would say, “was first
    • real logic,” our ancient Greek, being a scientist in

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