Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0283)
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- Title: Lecture: Speech and Song
- Human Expression through Tone and Word.
- an expression of our earthly thoughts. These earthly thoughts contain
- place to express our thoughts — our earthly thoughts. This
- insert the chapter on the expression of the human being through the
- to-day, if I may say so, to express my personal gratitude for this
- man expresses himself in speech or in song, he is really manifesting
- the expression of the human being through sound was not really
- expressed by the twelve primeval consonants.
- of speech or of song a self-expression of the human being. The soul
- the nerve-strands. Pressing upward to the head through the spinal
- sounds, we press what is living in our soul down into the body; and
- the soil for the man who stands on it. The sound presses forward to
- expressed it differently.) After death, when man goes farther and
- and so forth, we might equally well express it thus: — Man
- Aries, and as you do so, receive the impression of a consonant
- whenever he expresses himself in Art, he were to say,
- Title: Lecture: Inner Nature of Music: Lecture I
- in which today (1906) only an immediate impression of reality is
- impressions; he retained in his memory all the assets and discarded
- the will. Tone, however, is a direct expression of the will itself,
- make an impression on his soul. The human being awakens each morning
- melodies that impress themselves on his etheric body during the night
- hears music, the impression is experienced first in the astral body.
- Title: Lecture: Inner Nature of Music: Lecture II
- of that which is unable to make an impression on the senses.
- Schopenhauer speaks physiologically of specific sense impressions.
- The eye can receive only light impressions; it can sense only
- impressions, and so on. According to Schopenhauer's view,
- impression is needed, and this is man himself. All outer things are
- which finds expression in the words, “In nature, it is the
- completely to expression nor attain in her creations, at least not
- intentions of nature through to the end and expresses them in his
- expression. The musician hears the pulse of the divine will that
- flows through the world; he hears how this will expresses itself in
- will. Music is the expression of the will of nature, while all the
- other arts are expressions of the idea of nature. Since music flows
- nearer the heart of the world and is a direct expression of its
- recollection or impression back into his familiar state of
- physical nature is such that it follows these impressions, though he
- expresses it in his philosophical formulations.
- above. One who understands this expression in its highest sense
- Title: Lecture: Inner Nature of Music: Lecture III
- wishes to come to expression on the physical plane. What significance
- either do or do not press for reincarnation.
- resounds. We are concerned here with the soul's expression in
- impressions received from the environment. All the other senses must
- Title: Lecture: Inner Nature of Music: Lecture IV
- Anthroposophic Press, Spring Valley, NY. 1982.]
- language is an expression of our earthly thoughts. These earthly
- language, and here we acquire the means that serve to express our
- expression through tone and word to the cosmological considerations
- Goetheanum. As an expression of inner satisfaction over this
- is a reflection of the spiritual. When man expresses himself in
- speech and song, he expresses his whole organization of body, soul
- expressions were not differentiated into song and speech; instead,
- at all, one can say that the human organism is expressed sculpturally
- discover a self-expression of the human being in each word and tone.
- The soul element (red), which expresses itself in vowels, pushes
- inspiration, a new element begins to express itself, namely the
- Testament expresses this in a different way. When man moves away from
- soul-consonant impression. Perhaps you behold Saturn behind Aries:
- Title: Lecture: Inner Nature of Music: Lecture V
- may express it in this way — actually to overcome the tone's
- “I sing” was not the appropriate expression. It became
- post-Atlantean epoch and with it the ability to express major and
- embryonic development and today expresses itself in our movements and
- — if I may express it in this way — and we have ascended
- felt it; in order to express it, we must word it like that —
- Title: Lecture: Inner Nature of Music: Lecture VI
- expression referring to vision for an experience that has to do with
- instrument. He had an impression, an imagination, as it were, of a
- akin to an expression of the word. One sang, but this was at the same
- human feeling. What is expressed in harmonies is experienced by human
- Anthroposophic Press, Spring Valley, N.Y., 1971.]
- the major third. The facts of human evolution are expressed in
- these forms express the experience of the fourth or the fifth.
- harmony through rhythm into willing — finds emphatic expression
- expressed in the arms. All percussion instruments — or those in
- the musical element is expressed in the third part of man's
- piano could become an expression of the musical element. Naturally,
- from the impressions of the piano if he wishes to experience the
- Title: Lecture: Inner Nature of Music: Lecture VII
- paradoxical expression — he cannot bring his consciousness into
- Anthroposophic Press, Spring Valley, N.Y., 1972.]
- beings their sense impressions, while the primal beginnings bestow
- Anthroposophic press, Spring Valley, N.Y., 1973.]
- physical-sensible world. There, I employed philosophical expressions,
- see supersensibly, he has the following impression. He realizes that
- Supersensible consciousness, on the other hand, has the impression
- that between man [see diagram] and the sense impressions there are
- sense impressions. The Exusiai, Dynamis, and Kyriotetes are actually
- sense impressions.
- impression of being something external that lacks content. Man
- with depressed, sad moods, which the human being experiences as a
- within himself but one that was felt to be an expression of the soul
- joy and suffering, exaltation and depression, but one must say that,
- jubilation, produced by the gods as an expression of joy over their
- powers and brought this to expression in their cosmic lamentation.
- Title: The Occult Basis of Music
- to give an exact impression of what the senses perceive. Poetry,
- His philosophy has a fundamental ground-note which may be expressed as
- musical sound is a direct expression of the Will itself. The composer
- harmonies make an impression on his soul; they vibrate through it in
- has an inkling that these impressions of the spiritual world are
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