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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0271)

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    Query was: press

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:
    • other seems to me to be the wish to express, represent or
    • age fitted for giving clearer expression to this artistic
    • about impressionism, expressionism, and so on — the
    • all the talk about things such as impressionism and
    • expressionism — than was the case earlier, when the
    • external impression, an external form — for example, a
    • vision to divine what form, what plastic impression, we have
    • which meet us in what is called expressionism get near this
    • does not come to expression in the human being but is killed
    • bring to visible expression what is thus perceived as a
    • expression in the whole form only in gesture which is then
    • of him. The other form we had to create in addition expresses
    • themselves impressionism, I believe we may perceive in all
    • What is accomplished, namely, that a suppressed vision is
    • subconscious without occasion for expression — the
    • rising conception that is actually a suppressed vision, seeks
    • expression of a legitimate longing, it will probably be
    • gives an impression of something welling up out of the light,
    • expresses something quite different in value from yellow
    • expressive into that of the inner perspective. It is quite
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: The Sources of Artistic Imagination and the Sources of Supersensible Knowledge
    Matching lines:
    • bodily conditions and are not the expressions off,
    • idealistically, or makes his an Impressionist or
    • Expressionist, is not the important point. A certain
    • surrender to sense-impressions and to his own mental pictures
    • sense-impressions, must be completely suppressed and silent
    • presentation and perception are suppressed. When, therefore,
    • soul lives only in immediately present impressions, unmingled
    • own power, completely to disregard any impression from the
    • senses. All impressions of colours, sounds and the like are
    • The seer is able to eliminate everything that presses in upon
    • condition, he cannot eliminate certain impressions which come
    • such a condition, receives the same impressions from works of
    • impressions in moments when higher vision is not operating.
    • this question: If the seer must suppress the workings of the
    • ordinary way. Impulses of will come to expression in the
    • external world; no such expression must take place in
    • seership. Dervish customs and the like are not the expression
    • that expresses itself in forms of the world of space. The
    • seer realises: In everything that expresses itself in
    • willing — but it is a willing that expresses itself in
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Goethe As Founder of a New Science of Aesthetics: Steiner's First Lecture
    Matching lines:
    • individuals, and our spirit strives for the expression of the
    • expression in it. This is the meaning of Goethe's words in his
    • spiritual participation in her production. So did I press on
    • which we can revere as divine, which, in Science, we express as
    • expressed by Goethe (in the book on Winckelmann) in the
    • appeared in 1790, and at once created a favourable impression
    • Vischer, held firmly to the end of his life, to his expressed
    • indeed the case, and if I may here express my own conviction,
    • inpouring outer world. A rich gift presses in upon us, but
    • (external impressions). Through its work, system is introduced
    • into things is his own invention. Thus the player impresses on
    • rests merely on the expression of the Idea. The sensuous image
    • is only a means of expression, the form in which a
    • super-sensible purport expresses itself. In this respect,
    • essential in Art was the expressed idea. This stands out still
    • Art seeks only to illustrate what Science expresses directly in
    • truth, if its essence is found in the expression of the Idea.
    • expression: no, it is to be maintained in its full
    • exterior must express the whole interior; in Nature's product
    • its own self, we find expressed as Goethe's view in the
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: The Nature and Origin of the Arts
    Matching lines:
    • expressed in the words “How glorious,” which
    • she took into her slumbers all the results of the impressions
    • Accordingly let us thus clothe the impressions received by
    • impression received by the physical senses; rather did they
    • compared with the impressions and feelings of the soul. But a
    • described by saying that it was like a deep and repressed
    • of pantomime, the art of expression by mimicry.”
    • pour into the form just what thou expressest by movement. As
    • mimic pantomime in order to express themselves; But thou must
    • let only selflessness come to expression; thus thou becomest
    • purpose, and causing them to impress this character on its
    • sense-impression, but that the color which they spread with
    • external upon which to record the impression received by the
    • those impressions into flame in a new manner by means of a
    • ability to express certain living emotions in their souls
    • could otherwise never come to external expression in such
    • — all this can be compressed by men, through thy
    • this should be expressed by the normal human soul; she
    • understood that this can only be expressed by musical sound.
    • express such a stupendous event as Ouranos kindling his own
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.

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