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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0271)

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  • Title: The Physical-Superphysical: Its Realisation Through Art
    Matching lines:
    • world-conception poetically, or through pictorial art, is not
    • disappointment, must call for a special sphere of life to be
    • difficulty in approaching art psychologically lies in people
    • which meet us in what is called expressionism get near this
    • magically conjured within nature herself can be discovered
    • there is also what we call death, destruction, what is
    • may be called the typical man; but this group represents the
    • made plastically to awaken this gesture which in the ordinary
    • become reconciled. It becomes necessary to atone artistically
    • times, still very much in an elementary stage, which call
    • recognise that a design might be called the work of colour
    • may be called aesthetic synthesis, a tendency to synthesize
    • super-physically deprived her of life. The very moment we
    • is possible to present there artistically. For artistically
    • call her back to life.
    • into the form of art called expressionism — though the
    • having called the secret “open” it can be
    • perception. This is apparent poetically in the second part of
    • understanding. He was able artistically to perceive that the
  • Title: The Sources of Artistic Imagination and the Sources of Supersensible Knowledge
    Matching lines:
    • the tendency which makes a man think realistically or
    • idealistically, or makes his an Impressionist or
    • tendency in so-called theosophical, mystical striving, to
    • specifically. As he tries to penetrate inwardly into
    • called the temple of the soul. Such expressions contain great
  • Title: Goethe As Founder of a New Science of Aesthetics: Steiner's First Lecture
    Matching lines:
    • scientifically carry on the work.
    • genetically, and from the materials of Nature's whole edifice.
    • religious mission of Art, as it may well be called, is
    • imbuing himself with all perfections and virtues, calling on
    • scientifically competent. Had he, on the contrary, been so
    • the Beautiful, with the mere image. For this reason, Kant calls
    • which ceaselessly assert themselves. The first is the so-called
    • Man in the fullest sense of the word.’ Schiller calls the basic
    • spiritual nature acts physically. Physical nature is raised to
    • forms of thought. Vischer calls beauty the appearance of the
    • object to be beautiful, for, physiologically, there is nothing
    • rest; they seek to embody the so-called imaginative —
    • can be called straight away the ‘Æsthetics of Goethe's
    • Apotheosis,’ where he makes the Muse call to the Poet in the
    • this poem, Goethe's thoughts on what I may call the cosmic
  • Title: The Nature and Origin of the Arts
    Matching lines:
    • figure, for it was poor in those characteristics which recall
    • called to mind the world of the physical senses was by its
    • recall something purely psychic, something which can only be
    • sense — which they call equilibrium, which has become
    • the spirit, and which here is called the Region of the
    • their own physical form, where they call him one of their
    • “Men call the last of my offspring their vitality,
    • distantly recall this figure — but nothing so complete
    • which thou hast been called as a whole; thou hast become the
    • correctly, for I am called intuition, and I come hither from
    • which thou art, can still be called “Art.”
    • call me Inspiration. I come hither from a wide-flung realm,
    • soul of the woman understood how one brings down what we call
    • called the imaginative world. And another figure approached
    • may call reflected images of things not to be found upon the

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