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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0293)

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    Query was: eye

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: Study of Man: Lecture I
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    • look upon the child with physical eyes, we will all the time be
    • all that he sees with his eyes, and hears with his ears, and does with
  • Title: Study of Man: Lecture II
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    • elements of being: to take a somewhat crude example: your eyes, they
  • Title: Study of Man: Lecture III
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    • kind of prehensile pair of arms from the eyes to the objects. These
    • send the etheric forces from your eyes to grasp an object in the act
    • phenomena. If, for example, you look at a horse's eyes, which are
    • through the position of his eyes, has a different attitude to his
    • situation with respect to the super-sensible arms of his eyes: the arm
    • of his right eye can never touch the arm of his left eye. But the
    • position of man's eyes is such that he can continually make these two
    • super-sensible arms of his eyes touch one another. This is the basis of
    • What is of paramount importance in the sensations of eye and ear is
    • the world of thought, whereby we can see in our mind's eye the
    • other. The bone nerve system extends into the eye, but in the outer
    • covering the bone system withdraws, and sends into the eye only its
    • weakened form, the nerve; this enables the eye to unite the will
  • Title: Study of Man: Lecture IV
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    • which we see with our eye and which external science analyses. With
  • Title: Study of Man: Lecture V
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    • human eye. If we look at it in its totality we shall see that the
    • nerves are continued right into the eye itself; but so also are the
    • thought and cognition to stream into the eye of the human being; and
    • in your eye, everything you looked at would be an object of disgust to
    • made up of sympathy, also pours its activity into the eye, that is,
    • the blood in its physical form penetrates into the eye, and it is only
    • the constitution of the eye. It is a significant characteristic of the
    • animal that it has much more blood activity in its eye than the human
    • more blood activity into the eye than the human being, and this is
    • looking, in the eye's activity, we hardly notice the feelings of
    • sympathy and antipathy because the eye, embedded in its bony hollow,
    • nerves which extend into the eye are of a very delicate nature and so
    • are the blood vessels which enter into the eye. The sense of feeling
    • in the eye is very strongly suppressed.
    • different from those of the eye, and the ear is thus in many ways a
    • the eye, the ear, the nose, etc., all in one great abstraction as
    • bodily aspect alone, you will notice that the sense of the eye is
    • quite different from the sense of the ear. Eye and ear are two quite
    • in the gratifying manner in which eye and ear have been investigated.
    • But let us keep to the consideration of the eye and ear. They perform
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Study of Man: Lecture VI
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    • body as in a carriage and allows itself to be conveyed by this
    • carriage, to be conveyed by the body, and because it acts while it is
    • being conveyed during the resting condition, that the human being is
  • Title: Study of Man: Lecture VII
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    • through the eye. In the eye, that is, in the sphere of the senses, a
    • light are falling from this surface into your eye. There again
    • the eye or in the inner nature of the human being; but there enters
    • processes which are dependent on the eye, the ear, the organs which
    • with what is outside us. Your eye changes the light and colour.
  • Title: Study of Man: Lecture VIII
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    • speech that they believe that thought is always conveyed by means of
    • a contact with colour if the eye is destroyed. But not only have we a
    • activity of the eye apart from the other senses, is only the colour.
    • ways, through the eye and through the sense of movement. You would
    • from two sides, the colour through the eye and the form with the help
    • colour as it is perceived by the eye. The things compel you to combine
  • Title: Study of Man: Lecture XIV
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    • that collects the light? Now, you have such a lens in your own eye.
    • reproduced? Your eye is really a camera obscura, a dark room of this

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