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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0283)

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    Query was: man

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  • Title: Lecture: Speech and Song
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    • They were published in German as:
    • Human Expression through Tone and Word.
    • in recent lectures how certain functions or activities of the human
    • metamorphosis of activities which belong to man between death and a
    • equilibrium for earthly life is a faculty which man does not bring
    • physical body of man in all its form is the result of a mighty
    • spiritual activity — an activity which man performs in unison
    • that which man forms and creates in this activity — we may call
    • gait and posture. This faculty is only incorporated in man's nature
    • man has to the Angeloi, Archangeloi and so forth — to the
    • Beings of the Hierarchies — a relation manifold and
    • equilibrium in the spiritual worlds. And this, man loses in a certain
    • pre-earthly life as I have already explained, man has a very
    • existence, man's language is a living with the cosmic Logos; it is a
    • understanding as between human beings, all of whom are living on the
    • member — human speech. We may indeed say that in speech there
    • civilisation. By speech, human beings come together here on
    • earth, and one man finds the way to another. Bridging the gulf that
    • the connection of what man attains by great efforts here on earth, as
    • relationship, we are led to perceive how the human being is inwardly
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  • Title: Lecture: Inner Nature of Music: Lecture I
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    • realm of human feeling (Gemüt); on the other hand it also
    • idealized reality of the human world. The same is true of painting,
    • would arrive at scarcely any results at all. Man must ask himself
    • man. At the foundation of his philosophy, as its leitmotif, is the
    • Human
    • less than a civilized human being who can experience the pain of
    • mental image or idea (Vorstellung) is a second aspect that man
    • to this phantom-image in man. When he becomes aware of the will, man
    • becomes even more discontent. There are means, however, by which man
    • One of these is art. Through art man is able to raise himself above
    • not created by copying an actual man. Here, the artist combined many
    • all the faults. He formed an archetype from many human beings, which
    • many individuals. Schopenhauer says that the true artist reproduces
    • the archetypes — not the mental images that man normally has,
    • depths of creative nature, as it were, man attains deliverance.
    • without interpolation of the mental image. When man is artistically
    • of tones. In this way, according to Schopenhauer, man stands in an
    • innermost essence of things. Because man feels himself near to this
    • human being from earliest childhood, becomes comprehensible to us
    • constituted. Man is capable of awakening higher faculties of the soul
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  • Title: Lecture: Inner Nature of Music: Lecture II
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    • have a more-or-less profound significance for the inner being of man.
    • human soul in such a definite, unique way. In doing this, we will
    • of the human mental image or idea. This reflection arises only
    • because outer things call forth mental images in the human senses,
    • enabling man to relate to the things themselves. Man can know nothing
    • everything observed by man as the world around him reflects itself
    • forth by the human soul itself.
    • image. There is one thing perceptible to man for which no outer
    • impression is needed, and this is man himself. All outer things are
    • an eternally changing, eternally shifting Fata Morgana for man. We
    • experience only one thing within ourselves in an immutable manner:
    • and he searches for an archetype, he does not focus on a single human
    • among many men. He gathers a little from one man, a little from
    • carries. This is the idea in man, which can be acquired only if the
    • particulars the world offers us are combined within man's mind.
    • forth from him. It is as if nature were not complete and in man found
    • the possibility of guiding her work to an end. In man, nature finds
    • her completion, her fulfillment, and she rejoices, as it were, in man
    • the human heart lies the capability of thinking things through to the
    • surging and swelling, it also directly affects the human soul. It
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  • Title: Lecture: Inner Nature of Music: Lecture III
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    • how, in the same way that a man's shadow appears on the wall, a
    • that lives as a question in many souls is what the relationship of
    • years ago, when the human being was constituted quite differently. In
    • realize that man's musical gift depends on a special
    • exerted from below. When Germany needed a Bismarck, a suitable
    • comprehend how the human being is organized, we must look at the
    • nature of man in more detail. Man has a physical, an etheric, and an
    • sentient body. This man has in common with the entire animal kingdom,
    • so that all higher animals, just like the human being, possess a
    • physical plane. Man has an individual soul here on earth, whereas the
    • the astral plane. In man's case, however, the soul is here on
    • the physical plane. With the human being, the sentient body is only
    • one part of his astral body. The fourth member of man's
    • Something extremely significant took place during that period. Man's
    • were completely different from human beings today. On the physical
    • ancient past are the ancestors of present-day physical human nature.
    • descends to meet it, so did the animal body and the human soul unite.
    • The sentient body of this animal living below on earth — man's
    • into man the breath of life, and he became a living soul.” In
    • the Lemurian age, a time long before the seven members of man had
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  • Title: Lecture: Inner Nature of Music: Lecture IV
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    • Man and the World of the Stars/the Spiritual Communion of Man,
    • I pointed out that certain human functions appearing in early childhood
    • are transformations of functions that man carries out in pre-earthly
    • something the human being acquires only after life on earth has
    • begun. We know that the form of man's physical body is the
    • result of a magnificent spiritual activity, which man, together with
    • and a new birth. What man forms in this way, however — that
    • upright. That faculty is incorporated into the human being when he
    • relationship man has with angels and archangels and therefore to
    • certain extent when man descends to earth. In the mother's
    • womb, man is neither in the condition of equilibrium of his spiritual
    • man has a language that does not actually emerge from within, that
    • thoughts, our earthly thoughts, and the human intellect, that is, the
    • intellect among all human beings dwelling on earth. It is the same
    • we first focus on the mediating member of man, man's speaking,
    • man struggles to attain on earth as his language and the
    • of this relationship directs us to the inner organization of man,
    • fitting that at this moment I can add the subject of man's
    • between man's life in that which corresponds to tone and sound
    • we observe the human organization as it is manifested on earth, it is
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  • Title: Lecture: Inner Nature of Music: Lecture V
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    • in a one-sided manner, but he denies music a subject. Indeed, music
    • for the octave actually has not yet developed in humanity. You will
    • octave appears in a musical composition, man will have a feeling that
    • anew; I am uplifted in my humanity by the feeling for the octave.”
    • experience involves the whole human being, and the ear's
    • experienced with the whole human being. This experience reaches our
    • the airborne tone back into the inner being of man in such a way that
    • we must understand the entire tone experience in man more deeply. I
    • tone experience. We say so lightly that man is a threefold being:
    • nerve-sense man, rhythmic man, and metabolic-limb man. For all other
    • only a reflecting organ; the ear does not actually bring man into
    • example. The eye brings man into connection with all visible forms of
    • that regarding the musical experience, we must view the human being
    • first of all as nerve man, because the ear is not important as a
    • direct sense organ but instead as transmitter to man's inner
    • related to man's limb system, through which the element of
    • music can pass into that of dance. Man's metabolic system,
    • the musical experience, therefore, we discover a shifting of man's
    • three-fold organization and find that we must say: nerve man,
    • rhythmic man, limb man (not metabolic-limb man). Some perceptions are
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  • Title: Lecture: Inner Nature of Music: Lecture VI
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    • a musical experience in which the human being is actually brought out
    • of himself; with the feeling for the fifth, man actually feels
    • means that within the experience of the fifth, man with his “I”
    • third — we arrive at an inner motion of the human being. The
    • “I” is, so to speak, within the confines of the human
    • organism; man experiences the interval of the third inwardly. In the
    • between with which we are not concerned here — man in fact
    • mood is one of consolidation of the inner being, of man's
    • becoming aware of the human being within himself. The experience of
    • the fifth brings awareness of man within the divine world order. The
    • universe, while the experience of the third is a return of the human
    • third in man's inner being. The experience of the fourth lies
    • right at the border, as it were, of the human organism. The human
    • hearing). Though man is not conscious of it, the sensation he
    • experiences with the fourth is based on feeling that man himself is
    • gods. With the experience of the fourth, man moves about, as it were,
    • humanness, retaining it, yet viewing it from the other side.
    • lost to humanity. Modern man does not have the experience of the
    • before our era. At that time the human being truly felt in the
    • in the divine realm. Man still had imaginations, still had
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  • Title: Lecture: Inner Nature of Music: Lecture VII
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    • give a biographical description of man's waking life, so one
    • human being experiences during his waking hours is experienced
    • so to speak. Since man at his present level of evolution has not
    • one speaks of man's waking experiences, they necessarily
    • physical-etheric environment or world in which man exists during this
    • waking life. Likewise, man is in another world during sleep; this
    • mineral, plant, animal, and human realms — continue upward into
    • human realms. Ascending to those regions that are accessible only to
    • arrive at a more specific comprehension of what the human being
    • exist as sleeping human beings, we naturally must select particular
    • significance for the whole evolution of humanity in the last few
    • have described how the whole composition of human souls in the West
    • into this matter, one actually no longer understands how human beings
    • feeling. We have described in different words what human beings
    • is a prejudice of contemporary, so-called enlightened human beings to
    • these thoughts were only within the heads of man. He who believes
    • that thoughts are only in the human head is as prejudiced as one —
    • ridiculous to claim that thoughts originate in the human head as it
    • were the possession only of the human being. Instead, we must be
    • the thoughts with which human beings made the world comprehensible to
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  • Title: The Occult Basis of Music
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    • Steiner's works, the volume containing the German texts is entitled,
    • Waterman.
    • something puzzling about it; for simple human feeling it is a direct
    • he creates a statue of Zeus or Apollo, it takes an idealised human
    • among the arts, and to art itself a quite special value in human life.
    • all its manifestations, with a restless yearning for something higher.
    • man has the faculty of forming mental images. These are like a
    • illusory pictures. When in this way man perceives the working of the
    • through which man can escape from the restless craving of the Will.
    • When man creates a work of art, it springs from his image-forming
    • many men, and so he creates the archetypal image, which in nature is
    • Human beings are so made that it is possible for them to release in
    • someone born blind may be given sight by an operation, so can a man's
    • When a man develops these slumbering faculties through concentration,
    • One must not think that when a man enters this world and hears its
    • kingdoms of nature are the letters of the alphabet, and Man is the
    • everyday world. Just as the human soul has a sojourn in Devachan
    • music on human beings.
    • Man has his physical body, and an etheric model for it, the
    • body. Man has also the Intellectual Soul, and as a still higher member
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.

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