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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0283)
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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: Lecture: Inner Nature of Music: Lecture I
    Matching lines:
    • Schopenhauer,
    • by reflecting on it. According to Schopenhauer, a blind, unconscious
    • existence much more keenly. Schopenhauer goes on to say that the
    • many individuals. Schopenhauer says that the true artist reproduces
    • of tones. In this way, according to Schopenhauer, man stands in an
    • of an instinctive knowledge, Schopenhauer attributed to music the
    • an intuitive knowledge of this Schopenhauer assigned the central
  • Title: Lecture: Inner Nature of Music: Lecture II
    Matching lines:
    • Schopenhauer's viewpoint. In his book, The World as Will and
    • This opinion of Schopenhauer's is connected with his world
    • Schopenhauer speaks physiologically of specific sense impressions.
    • impressions, and so on. According to Schopenhauer's view,
    • to Schopenhauer, there is one possibility of bypassing the mental
    • force active within us, as will. These forces Schopenhauer calls “the
    • Schopenhauer's reasoning, the answer would be that art
    • us place Schopenhauer's thought alongside one of Goethe's,
    • intentions that are significant.” We find Schopenhauer and
    • Schopenhauer
    • on a higher level than all the other arts. Why? Schopenhauer finds
    • Schopenhauer and Goethe concerning the sublime art of music to the
    • opens to man is Devachan, the so-called mental world, and he enters
    • Schopenhauer also senses this in a kind of instinctive intuition and
  • Title: Lecture: Inner Nature of Music: Lecture VI
    Matching lines:
    • accessible to feelings. Otherwise, the head is only open to the
    • concept. Through melody the head becomes open to feeling, to actual
  • Title: The Occult Basis of Music
    Matching lines:
    • It is precisely in connection with this art of music that Schopenhauer
    • Besides the activity of the Will — Schopenhauer continues
    • faculty; but genuine art, Schopenhauer insists, is not merely a copy
    • Schopenhauer was no occultist, but in these matters he had an
    • inner eyes be opened, enabling him to gain knowledge of higher worlds.
    • this that led Schopenhauer to assign to music a central place among



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