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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0271)

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    Query was: goethe

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: The Physical-Superphysical: Its Realisation Through Art
    Matching lines:
    • Goethe coined the words: “The man to whom nature begins
    • any of the spirit in Goethe's words we.may perhaps complete
    • Goethe's words but wholly in sympathy with it if we speak of
    • Goethe perceived something of this kind when he spoke of
    • in Goethe's work still has to be brought to light, and that
    • of man. Take Goethe's theory of metamorphosis which starts
    • science than was possible in Goethe's day, when through an
    • all-embracing perception nature has been unveiled, Goethe's
    • passes over into another — in the sense Goethe meant when
    • perception of what Goethe foreshadowed in his theory of
    • perception Goethe spoke when at a certain moment of life
    • of the physical-superphysical in nature. It was Goethe
    • Goethe, out of his actual, highly impressionistic art, could
    • situation.” Goethe already possessed this artistic
    • through art, will make Goethe"s words
    • the truth of what Goethe has said: “The man to whom
  • Title: The Sources of Artistic Imagination and the Sources of Supersensible Knowledge
    Matching lines:
    • envisage this, we should read the last chapters of Goethe's
  • Title: Goethe As Founder of a New Science of Aesthetics: Steiner's First Lecture
    Matching lines:
    • Goethe as the Founder of a New Science of Aesthetics
    • Austria at the Goethe Society in November, 1888. It is included in
    • GOETHE
    • determining Goethe's relation to the most divergent branches of
    • are ever more clearly realising how, in the person of Goethe, a
    • Goethe and his epoch that we can acquire a clear view of the
    • find some point of contact with Goethe, the way they set about
    • Goethe's genius, before mounting the pulpit of criticism.
    • The only reason for believing Goethe to have been superseded in
    • significance. We think we have gone far beyond Goethe, whereas,
    • modern Science is, with regard to Goethe, never of so much
    • the sun,’ exclaims Goethe; he means that none can glance into
    • achievements for which we have to thank Goethe's genius should
    • aptly characterised by Goethe in a picture: he describes
    • following great task accrues to us in the field of Goethean
    • research: to revert in each case to Goethe's own tendencies.
    • the branches of research to which Goethe devoted his attention
    • are in Goethe, and, making this our starting-point,
    • accidents. It is for this return that Goethe stands; a return
    • with Goethe's views. He sees in the world one great whole
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.

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