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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0283)

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   Query type: 
    Query was: breath

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: Lecture: Speech and Song
    Matching lines:
    • outwards, which does not mainly follow the out-breathing process, but
    • the spiritual in-breathing or inspiration (which we observe to
    • correspond to breathing in the pre-earthly life). Thus in pre-earthly
    • our breathing-in the air. The air which we breathe in passes through
    • breathing beats in unison with the movements that are executed along
    • canal, the current of the breath is perpetually meeting with the
    • activity, and a separate breathing activity; we have in the head a
    • harmony and mutual resonance of breathing activity and nervous
    • life, sets more store by the nerve forces than by the breathing
    • nervous system; he lived in the breathing system. Hence the primeval
    • current of the breath. He consciously calls into activity this second
    • stream — the breathing. It is the continuation of the breathing
    • note. But here in song man does not leave the element of breath; he
    • nature of the rhythmic breathing process. The poet of to-day still
    • strives to maintain the rhythm of the breath itself in the way he
    • song takes it all back again into the breathing process (including
    • the breathing process of the head). Thus we may say, the very process
    • makes use of the current of the breath which does not enter into
    • hand we take the breath, which the soul uses to play upon the bodily
  • Title: Lecture: Inner Nature of Music: Lecture III
    Matching lines:
    • understand in this sense the words of the Bible: “God breathed
    • into man the breath of life, and he became a living soul.” In
  • Title: Lecture: Inner Nature of Music: Lecture IV
    Matching lines:
    • the breathing process unites with the movements taking place along
    • the nerve fibers. The stream of breath (yellow), which pushes upward
    • activity. Nerve activity and breathing activity are not isolated from
    • nervous system; he dwelt more in the breathing system, and for this
    • system he draws back into the stream of breathing when he sings
    • (sketched in yellow), the stream of breathing. When vowel sounds are
    • of breathing extends into the head and is directly activated from
    • there; it no longer emerges from the breath. It is a return of
    • breathing process.
    • poet still makes an effort to retain the rhythm of breathing in the
    • composes songs takes everything back into breathing, and therefore
    • also into the head-breathing. When man shifts from speaking to
    • body; and the stream of breath, which does not pass into solid,
    • from the human being the breath, which the soul makes use of in order
  • Title: Lecture: Inner Nature of Music: Lecture V
    Matching lines:
    • breath to the exclusion of the actual “I” sphere of the
    • his breath. He said to himself — though he did not say it, he
    • “I breath in, I breath out. During a nightmare I am especially aware
    • of the experience of breath due to the change in my breathing. The
    • the breathing process within. Based on all this, you find a specific
  • Title: Lecture: Inner Nature of Music: Lecture VI
    Matching lines:
    • connection between pulse and breath, the ratio of eighteen breaths
    • breathing and the heartbeat, the circulation of the blood. One thus
    • on the stream of breath — and therefore in an outer slackening

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