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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0232)
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    Query was: air
  

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: Mystery Centres: Lecture I
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    • enter in the same way as a chair or a table which is outside of us,
    • same way as the table or chair is outside of us and is experienced.
    • in ordinary consciousness, we think: in this room are tables, chairs,
    • fairly easy to bring before our soul-vision things which we
  • Title: Mystery Centres: Lecture III
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    • observed from outside can be seen by Imaginative clairvoyance.
    • looks at a man with imaginative clairvoyance and observes the ego
    • beautiful fairy-tales arise. When, in ancient times fairy-tales were
    • which can then be woven into the form of fairy-tales.
  • Title: Mystery Centres: Lecture V
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    • bears upon it in the way of plants, animals, birds of the air, and so
    • air-ocean, the atmosphere which surrounds the earth, that out of this
    • anything like the air we now breathe. In the air we breathe today
    • halfway between our present air and water. It was of a fluid nature,
    • the earth but of plants which like air-clouds appear from out of the
  • Title: Mystery Centres: Lecture VI
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    • Ephesus that man makes use of the air in order to let the word sound
    • forth. But in speaking, the air transforms itself into the next
    • embodied in the word — the air, like a glandular secretion,
    • continually transformed. It does not remain. The air which is driven
    • air is rarefied into fire on the one hand, and again it is condensed
    • it transformed itself into air; when it descended it changed into
    • where we have air transforming to heat and water. In that primeval
    • fluid was rarefied to air and condensed to solid substance; as in our
    • throats today the air rarefies to heat and condenses to water. That
    • which lived in the world rose from water to air. In primeval times it
    • lived in water, rarefied itself to air and condensed to solid
    • when it had risen a stage higher, from water to air, and therewith in
  • Title: Mystery Centres: Lecture VIII
    Matching lines:
    • which filled the air — all, as has been said, seen in the
  • Title: Mystery Centres: Lecture IX
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    • mistake, for as soon as we consider that which is in the form of air
    • the skin. I have often said: the volume of air which is within me was
    • a little while ago not within me, and the volume of air which will
    • today as men when we do not think ourselves, as regards the air, cut
    • off from the outer world. We are everywhere where the outer air is;
    • a certain way, or whether a volume of air is out there this moment
    • through the mouth, the air also goes its way through the organs of
    • air and breathing, and he who thinks this does not belong to him,
    • belonged to him, as the air-volume now belongs to him. So actually
    • centre, as if the air in him became condensed, so that, if we would
    • into the hot sultry air: now the gods love me. Nor how little the man
    • now only those sylphs fly through the air who are frosty and
    • a historical nor even through a clairvoyant historical vision of
  • Title: Mystery Centres: Lecture X: The Chthonic and the Eleusinian Mysteries
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    • fairly numerous personalities. In the later centuries, from the 8th
  • Title: Mystery Centres: Lecture XI: The Secret of Plants, of Metals, and of Men
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    • around him. The pupil was told: “See how thou breathest the air
    • which in summer is warm and in winter is cold. Thou breathest the air
    • warm air, it is invisible.”
    • realize and feel the warm air. He was told: “Picture to thyself
    • what warm air is. Warm air seeks to rise, to ascend, and thou must
    • feel, when this warm air approaches thee, that something really wants
    • thou dost not feel at home in this. In the warm air thou canst feel
    • at home in such a way, that this warm air seeks to bear thee up into
    • them from without. Thou canst really only feel the warm air within
    • thee and wouldst like to be carried upwards by this warm air into the
    • have no meaning; but such phrases as “warm airiness,”
    • which is of the nature of warm air. Man felt this contrast
    • the warm air leads one to the Gods, to the Divine Beings in the
    • discovered and experienced through the warm air in the heights, so
    • the warm air and the damp cold, when, armed with this feeling he
    • air.
    • out of the cosmos in an airy form, and only gradually became fluidic
    • during the ancient Moon-period. They came over in airy form when the
    • man; how he has either curly or smooth hair, according to the
    • appropriate season in one direction or another, brings also warm air
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Mystery Centres: Lecture XII: The Mysteries of the Samothracian Kabiri
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    • with truth, what a quartz crystal feels like, what a hair feels like,
    • the Samothracian priestly magician felt with the air he breathed out,
    • that which seeks to expand itself on all sides, that which is airy,
    • below first the earth itself, then the watery element, then the airy
    • percept ions wholly on to the earth. The elements of water, air,
  • Title: Mystery Centres: Lecture XIII: Transition from the Spirit of the Ancient Mysteries to the Spirit of the Mysteries of the Middle Ages
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    • glycerin working there passes into the lungs, and into the air that
    • water, of fire, the spirits of the air. We can hear them in their
  • Title: Mystery Centres: Lecture XIV: Human Soul-Strivings During the Middle Ages the Rosicrucian Mysteries
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    • could come to the Spirits of Nature, to the spirits of the air, water



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