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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0276)
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    Query was: head
  

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: Arts and Their Mission: Lecture I
    Matching lines:
    • do not arise in the head; that thoughts live everywhere; that what the
    • human being draws into the vessel of his head as thought comes from the
  • Title: Arts and Their Mission: Lecture II
    Matching lines:
    • perceptive, he sensed that his head had been given him by the spiritual
    • become our head in the next; and so on, from life to life. Ancient man
    • That part of the human organism which was not head during one earth-life
    • transforms itself, dynamically, into head in the subsequent life. Then
    • body having perished, how can a head arise from it? The other objections
    • inheres in all parts of our physical organism below the head (whether
    • relationship of our head in our next earth life. When the metamorphosis
    • of legs, feet and so forth into head takes place, the higher hierarchies
    • that the top of the head appears as an image of the vast space arching
    • say: In the upper part of the head we have a faithful image of the heavens;
    • in the middle, an adaptation of the head to forces which triumph in
    • so forth. The whole organism below the head has no form relationship
    • to the head's spherical form — it has a relationship of substance,
    • indeed to everything pertaining to the middle part of the head. And
    • how what has passed through the heavens to become head on earth (out
    • of the previous headless body-formation) is in its majestic spherical
    • in terms of European mythology, the head of the human being contains,
    • become clear only if we perceive the human head artistically, in relation
    • Jotunheim. There lives in the head the entire human being:
    • upper part of the head the purest memory of his previous incarnation;
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Arts and Their Mission: Lecture III
    Matching lines:
    • man himself, whose head, in a certain sense, points to the whole human
    • feel, intimately, the significance of the formation of man's head (my
    • minus head, during his previous incarnation; if we see it as the work
    • then we understand the head, especially its upper part. If, on the other
    • hand, we see correctly the middle of man's head, his nose and lower
    • correctly the lower head, mouth and chin, then we understand that, even
    • in the head, there is a part adapted to the purely earthly. In this
    • For an intimate connection exists between the vaulting of the head and
    • Muse descends and, making use of man through his head, proclaims man's
  • Title: Arts and Their Mission: Lecture V
    Matching lines:
    • separated from objects gain pictorial expression in his vault-like head,
    • a head resembling the firmament; how thought represents a spiritual
    • head position changes, the child in the mother's arms moves. What we
  • Title: Arts and Their Mission: Lecture VI
    Matching lines:
    • a human forehead the way one believes it should look is nonsense; this
    • is not painting. But to observe how the sun rays strike that forehead, how
    • preponderates. This third and highest realm receives her head and
    • the reception of Mary's head by God the Father, that now we must go
  • Title: Arts and Their Mission: Lecture VII
    Matching lines:
    • a marvelous way we shall recognize in the human head, in its arching
    • of forehead and crown, a copy — not just as allegory but inward
    • image of the universe is shaped by forehead and upper head. Similarly,
    • upper head; planetary circling in the mobile gaze of the eye, and in
    • as he lives with his soul in his body. To repeat, the human head mirrors
    • the universe artistically. In forehead and the arching crown of the
    • head we see the still vault of the heavens; in eye, nose and upper lip,
    • is beheld as living image, it does not remain in the head as abstraction.
    • pretty ideas, but now, suddenly, your head becomes empty; you cannot
    • think at all; you feel the true significance of forehead, crown, eye,
    • would become a sculptor, his head must cease to think. It is the most
    • dreadful thing for a sculptor to think with his head. It is nonsense;
    • impossible. The head must be able to rest, to remain empty; arms and
    • formed the upper part of Athene's head by raising a helmet which is
    • actually part of that head. Her helmet gives expression to the shaping
    • forehead in Greek profiles, in the whole structure, the Greeks expressed
    • is glorious to feel, in the artistic presentation of a Greek head, how
    • in the way it arches the forehead, models the nose, lets the mouth recede,
    • as sculptors, we abandoned head thinking, so now we lose the concept
  • Title: Arts and Their Mission: Lecture VIII
    Matching lines:
    • Dionysiac godhead. Actors in the Mysteries were human beings who
    • to speak himself but to let the godhead speak through him. He offered



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