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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0271)

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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
    • chattering stops me from getting a word in edgeways, the
    • revealed. When put into words this sounds rather trite but
    • through art, will make Goethe"s words
    • comprehensible — words arising out of deep perception and
    • wide understanding of the world, words with which I began
    • this lecture and now bring it to a close. These words will
  • Title: The Sources of Artistic Imagination and the Sources of Supersensible Knowledge
    Matching lines:
    • of the experience, such words as ‘Art’ lose their
    • puts only a few words — this character shapes itself out
    • of these few words into a self-contained imagination of a
    • catchwords and phrases appears to him as grotesque
    • single word. To the chatterer, speech is something indefinite,
    • words as Verschwommenes, Schwimmer.
    • speech, What he sees is not in the form of words, nor does it
    • express itself directly in words. Thus it is difficult for
    • because most people think in words and cannot conceive of
    • living activity that transcends words. A man who has
    • that our attitude to the words of a seer must be different
    • from our customary attitude to words. If the seer is to
    • gives form to the spoken word by greater or less emphasis, by
    • think always of the ordinary meaning of words, they find it
  • Title: Goethe As Founder of a New Science of Aesthetics: Steiner's First Lecture
    Matching lines:
    • be recognised. If we take these words to heart, then the
    • words, on the fundamental qualities of his nature: ‘You gather
    • expression in it. This is the meaning of Goethe's words in his
    • following glorious words:
    • these words, the significance of Art for the progress of
    • Man in the fullest sense of the word.’ Schiller calls the basic
    • more clearly in the following words: ‘The hard crust of Nature
    • following words: ‘You create quite differently from the
    • with a poetic form.’ These words convey about the same meaning
    • as Goethe's own words in the second part of Faust: ‘Consider
    • own words, Nature pays no heed to the individual,
    • extend his words to apply to the whole of Art: ‘The poet's
    • following words:
  • Title: The Nature and Origin of the Arts
    Matching lines:
    • words “how glorious this whole landscape is.” She
    • expressed in the words “How glorious,” which
    • of the glory of the afterglow, says to her these words,
    • by setting forth in words the picture by means of which
    • signalized. By the words of the youth, “Thou art
    • experiences of the imaginative perceptions in words.
    • describe things with the words which I remember as the result

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