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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0271)

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  • Title: The Physical-Superphysical: Its Realisation Through Art
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    • This lecture was given by Rudolf Steiner on February 15th 1920 at
    • This lecture was given by Rudolf Steiner on February 15th 1920
    • or what is given in any other way by the sense world alone.
    • given greater prominence. This something, a potentiality in
    • sides being formed alike. But when this has been given
    • these the longing of our time really to discover and give
    • gives an impression of something welling up out of the light,
    • give much satisfaction — because blue is always treated
    • give you only an indication of these things. It is clear,
    • life this is suppressed. Because the eye is given this
    • the eye, it is this that is given form by the sculptor.
    • spiritually given her over to death, we have taken something
    • is in life, we would not give shape in our picture to what it
    • give a comprehensive picture of man's relation to art when
  • Title: The Sources of Artistic Imagination and the Sources of Supersensible Knowledge
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    • This lecture was given by Rudolf Steiner on May 6th 1918 at
    • This lecture was given by Rudolf Steiner on May 6th 1918
    • matter what name may be given to the process. The nature of
    • into the surging tones. Hardly anything gives one a truer and
    • obliged to give body to the mental picture, so too is the
    • has given rise to such fantastic speculation about the way in
    • flesh-colour gives the effect of rest, repose; to the seer it
    • gives form to the spoken word by greater or less emphasis, by
    • that he has first to give form; what is important is how he
    • forces and gives them form through sound and tone. If we
    • be raised upwards and given form.
  • Title: Goethe As Founder of a New Science of Aesthetics: Steiner's First Lecture
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    • This is Rudolf Steiner's very first lecture, given at Vienna,
    • The results which he himself gives us may stand as examples
    • her to bear absolute sway over him, so that she should give
    • Art. The merit of having given a stimulus to this problem in
    • in a way that gives him pleasure; he imposes on himself no
    • side, in another plant another side is given, as circumstances
    • proceed to fiction.’ Goethe gives as the highest goal of
    • Art: ‘Through semblance to give the illusion of a higher
    • then, that gives us such satisfaction in the world of Ideas?
    • everything turns. What is given remains physical, but the
  • Title: The Nature and Origin of the Arts
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    • can enact with purity of life that which to-day is given over
    • able to give an exact representation of me, or bring anything
    • wilt be able to give men a faculty by means of which they
    • be able to give them the means of transforming that motion
    • connection. They will have to give a new form to the sense of
    • to the other. Thou wilt give men the possibility of dramatic

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