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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0232)

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    Query was: sense

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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    • for us when we withdraw in regard to our senses from the outer world
    • sufficiently sound sense of reality such a continuation of our
    • sense-world; and then they say: perhaps there might come into a man's
    • certain sense to the sun existence and that you travel with the light
    • perceived formerly with your physical senses begin to wear a
    • truest sense of the words. From this we gain an idea of how the
  • Title: Mystery Centres: Lecture II
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    • death. It bears a true physiognomical expression. It is in a sense a
    • perceive, what bears a likeness to Ahriman. He is in a sense
    • all the individual organs of the body. So the body in a sense
    • fullest sense of the word on the life of man before he
    • a time when the sense for the divine-spiritual was no longer alive,
  • Title: Mystery Centres: Lecture III
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    • sense, is comprised in adaptation to the external world is connected
    • On the other hand, what I have said may in a sense
  • Title: Mystery Centres: Lecture IV: The Ephesian Mysteries of Artemis
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    • entirety, and this applies in a certain sense to his etheric body
    • cosmic sense-organ of the earth.
    • sense-impression which is thus received there arises in the soul the
    • may call a deep sense of the spiritual element in metals; for the
    • with the impression which one receives; but in a certain sense the
    • not penetrate through his eye with the nerve-sense ray; if lead did
    • Man would indeed have sense-perceptions without lead. He
    • sense-perceptions as to something outside of us. We should not be
    • able to think about our sense-perceptions, nor should we be able to
    • prove things in such a way that sense perception is always brought
  • Title: Mystery Centres: Lecture V
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    • on. We know that we ourselves live, in a certain sense, in a sort of
    • combination, but that is nonsense. What we know as certain higher
    • modern sense did not exist. Then the whole was pervaded by
    • hardness can only be described by mentally employing the sense of
  • Title: Mystery Centres: Lecture VI
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    • as something living within himself man could in a certain sense
    • sense-organs of the head, or of the sense-organs in general you would
    • even say that this is the sense-perception of the earth in regard to
    • answered with that which it had taken up as the sense nature of the
    • these secrets which rest in the lap of time; for in a certain sense,
    • in a very particular sense, that which stood here on the Dornach hill
    • three verses of the John Gospel if we bear in mind in the right sense
  • Title: Mystery Centres: Lecture VII: The Mysteries of Hibernia
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    • certain sense at the starting-point of modern spiritual life, in that
    • inner path of development, outwardly imperceptible to the senses, it
    • senses functioned no longer. They functioned no longer. After a time
  • Title: Mystery Centres: Lecture VIII
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    • nevertheless in his sense organs. He felt his being in his eyes, he
    • his skin. Here especially when he experienced his sense of feeling,
    • his sense of touch spread out over his skin, he perceived: “I
    • as many times as he had senses; he felt his ego multiplied twelve
    • my sense of thinking, in my sense of speech, in my sense of touch, in
    • my sense of life. I am really split up in the world.” From this
    • sense-experiences. And out of all this there arose in his ego the
    • experience: “Why have I my senses?”
    • felt how all that is connected with the senses and with the nerve
    • continuations of the senses inwardly and is one with the inner being
    • The senses belong to the winter — this is what the pupil felt.
    • not feel himself as he did before, dismembered into his senses as a
    • multiplied in thy senses. Thou must make inwardly clear to thyself
    • senses, and found himself as if split up into the sense-world. For
  • Title: Mystery Centres: Lecture IX
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    • usually spread out before human senses were conjured up before these
    • senses. No religious or fanciful hallucinatory impressions were thus
    • with his outer senses. But he really knew when he had these
    • himself a personality only within his senses, when he so to speak
    • completely a sense-organ.
    • begins with his stomach. So it is really nonsense for the present-day
    • present sense of crystallization or the like. That which was hard as
    • pupil had been led to it, to feel himself only in his senses, when he
    • organism, and lived only in the experience in the senses, so that he
    • actually lived in his eye, in his auditory tract, in his whole sense
    • he was drawn into his senses. These senses themselves were not so
    • all nonsense. If you honestly represent external history it is
    • reason and the senses, occupied itself with that which existed as
    • place in the physical-sense World through the God Christ.
    • consciousness bound up with the reason and the senses. This stream
    • on sense perception, or proofs which could demonstrate that which had
    • gradually that which appealed to the sense-physical existence gained
    • sense world, not a Hibernian art, but an art — and even
    • physical-sense world as model, whereas the Hibernian art was founded
    • Thus a time came when in a certain sense, a veil of
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  • Title: Mystery Centres: Lecture X: The Chthonic and the Eleusinian Mysteries
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    • observed and studied in the very deepest sense, in the Chthonic
    • worked. They knew that our sense organs, especially the organ of the
    • sense. Thereby man receives the capacity of memory; the power of
  • Title: Mystery Centres: Lecture XI: The Secret of Plants, of Metals, and of Men
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    • is able to absorb them into his feeling, will be able to sense, even
    • into the world of nature in the very widest sense of the words. This
    • phantasy. What they do is simply, in a sense, to prolong the present
    • senses.”
    • sense the leaden-grey colour of the fresh metal lead extinguished the
  • Title: Mystery Centres: Lecture XII: The Mysteries of the Samothracian Kabiri
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    • spiritual sense, regarded as his racial task. But when we come on the
    • sense aroused into the full life of consciousness in the pupils the
    • deepened, in a human sense, so that his vision was taken possession
    • forms, which in one sense are rightly valued because they are
    • could realize with truth how the Gods could be felt. For the sense of
  • 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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    • on Golgotha was in a certain sense a combination of everything which
    • thought in the sense of these medieval investigators would have said:
  • Title: Mystery Centres: Lecture XIV: Human Soul-Strivings During the Middle Ages the Rosicrucian Mysteries
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    • Rosicrucians. This designation is in a certain sense quite
    • some kind of material — not glass in our modern sense
    • world. What we see as the physical Venus is in a sense simply the

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