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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0305)

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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: Spiritual Ground: Lecture I: The Necessity for a Spiritual Insight
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    • here, in this town, that I myself experienced the grandeur of ancient
    • maintain itself, must be rooted in the venerable past. Perhaps it is
    • science itself.
    • And devoted and unprejudiced observation of life itself goes far to
    • and noise of the outer world. Just as the eye must shut itself against
    • child is entirely sense-organ — shut itself off against the
    • I am myself, it was made in the year in which I was born. Now the
    • normal children), we shall see how speech forms itself from out of
    • within the external world — does not yet feel itself
    • outside of himself. Have we the right to believe that with our
    • achieve by a cognition which can go right out of itself, which can
    • spirit penetrates into the depths of life itself — intuitional
    • can tell. For me he is the mediator between myself and the
    • child the adult is the mediator between the divine world and himself
    • if he is not abnormal — the moment when he says to himself:
    • shows itself in the child's having a longing for dependence on a
    • time. The child suddenly finds himself isolated. He seeks something to
    • illness should say to himself: What is going on in the organism are
    • the great school of manhood, which is life itself. We must not learn
    • to bless, to work down, oneself to become an authority, an
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  • Title: Spiritual Ground: Lecture II: Spiritual Disciplines of Yesterday: Yoga
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    • to-day from the subject I had set myself and to discuss the use of the
    • for help (The gesture of M is meant. See Eurhythmy.). A by itself
    • looking-glass. When I stand there and hold a mirror and look at myself
    • someone gives me a blow mind can reflect it. Mind cannot itself give
    • creative. Spirit is the essence of productivity, productivity itself.
    • Mind, Intellect, is copy, reflection, passivity itself: — that
    • Thus: Just as we look away from the reflection to the man himself when
    • itself hidden. I perceive the effect in passions, in sympathy, etc. I
    • himself when he wanted to learn about the spirit. Suppose we ask
    • the fact that we have freed thought itself far more, have made it far
    • does not start by man's saying to himself: I can think, and can
    • man's saying to himself: Even if I think about all things with the
    • a seer, a clairvoyant. He cannot train himself in these methods! How
    • is only part of present day egoism to want to do everything oneself.
  • Title: Spiritual Ground: Lecture III: Spiritual Disciplines of Yesterday and To-day
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    • the same measure man is enabled to receive into himself psychic and
    • expressed: by wanting nothing for itself. The moment the eye wants
    • something for itself — so to speak — the moment the organic
    • namely, as soon as the eye departs from selflessness and becomes
    • self-seeking, in that moment it ceases to be a servant of human
    • somewhat absolute manner when they have to be expressed. Life itself
    • to light to the fact that it shuts itself off from the being of man,
    • that it is selfless.
    • the body is mortified by suffering and pain, and by self-conquests, it
    • of the super-sensible, the spiritual world, one should betake oneself
    • Now what has brought this about? Life itself. Unconsciously we have
    • moment to Time itself.
    • itself is living witness of spiritual worlds and it is here that our
    • Now this lends itself to triviality — no doubt an extremely
    • himself with the whole course of man's life. He is not concerned with
    • The image itself refutes this objection; it was expressly used to meet
    • product of organic development. We do not see into man himself. We do
  • Title: Spiritual Ground: Lecture IV: Body Viewed from the Spirit
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    • oneself in a peculiar situation. For if one sees much that needs
    • Now this is a contradiction, but it is one which life itself presents
    • faintest capacity for painting a picture oneself. You can consider
    • yourself capable of appreciating the merits of a picture by Raphael
    • without thinking yourself capable of painting a Raphael picture. In
    • and only sends the idea of itself, the concept of light, into the
    • imitator; he models himself entirely on the physiognomy of the adult,
    • into himself. Thus the very condition of the child's organism will
    • itself to the world. Little by little he must transform his inherited
    • educate men to be selfishly shut up within themselves, we must educate
    • the rhythmic system of the human being himself. The inner man himself
    • satisfaction of forming moral judgment in contact with life itself. We
    • itself. And we should not rob the child of the satis-faction of
    • very unhappy in myself, and with good reason, yet there is always a
    • cosmic world has given us birth and given us a place within itself. A
    • born of Love for the Educational Deed itself has any effect on the
    • contact with life itself even in very early youth. Our rightful place
  • Title: Spiritual Ground: Lecture V: How Knowledge Can Be Nurture
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    • body; and instead we call forth from him the thing he has seen himself
    • deriving the letter form for the child from life itself. While you say
    • than is customary, but it comes almost of itself.
    • in himself when he suffers unhappiness or pain; he supposes to be in
    • my connection with the Waldorf School I had to concern myself with
    • still young myself I had corded to me the education of a boy of eleven
    • “subject,” but we simply unfold the world itself in vivid
    • express himself in writing, and also to read as far as is healthy for
    • between girls and boys is in itself a sign that a significant period
    • distinction between oneself and the world. Before this time there was
    • A stone is a totality by itself. It can lie about anywhere and it
    • out a hair of our head and regard the hair as a thing in itself. The
    • mineral forces, self-enclosed, and that it could exist equally well if
    • eleventh or twelfth year. After he has learned to separate himself
  • Title: Spiritual Ground: Lecture VI: The Teacher as Artist in Education
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    • years the skeleton adapts itself to the outer world. A mechanic and
    • year, the bone system, which is adjusting itself to the outer world,
    • the child himself shows him what needs to be done with it. The child
    • ideas like those which he produces himself. We must give him many
    • has within himself he arouses in himself healing powers of resistance.
    • care he perceives from this outward meeting what he has in himself.
    • himself hence he meets what we try to do with him with a certain
    • himself, and in good time what he has beside him seems too boring.
    • that the child himself is slowed down.
    • he feels the baby in himself, this will have
    • and complete self-control — the choleric child at my side will
    • temper on himself and in company with nature. When he has worked off
    • individually with the child because he has to do everything himself.
    • everything into itself.
    • child himself. A child which has stockish ideas must be got to do
  • Title: Spiritual Ground: Lecture VII: The Organisation of the Waldorf School
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    • to deal freely and spontaneously with the element of colour itself.
    • nature of colour itself, not by trying to copy something in a
    • feelings which go with such colours as these; then Greece itself can
  • Title: Spiritual Ground: Lecture VIII: Boys and Girls at the Waldorf School
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    • bring it into harmony with the soul can say to himself: with this
    • account; I am an idealist and cannot concern myself with such a low
    • to perceive himself by means of the liver, to perceive, that is, what
    • regulated the blood. Now the blood is left to itself. Therefore it
    • self of the human being, and then anaemia does not arise in the same
    • educational measures taken in the school itself, the same is true for
    • child has done, but it is a power in itself and continues to work
    • to himself: ‘What sort of a man can he have been? A miller who
    • first, fundamental colour expressing the movement itself, a second
    • them strongly in himself. The way a performer holds his head as he
  • Title: Spiritual Ground: Lecture IX: The Teachers of the Waldorf School
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    • his nerves. The boy does not know what to do with himself. Something
    • 14 or 15. He comes to be puzzled by himself, he feels irresponsible.
    • now, whereas for the boy his own self becomes a problem, he is
    • perplexed by himself, — for girls at this time the problem is the
    • world about them. The girl has taken up into herself something not of
    • express myself paradoxically — a Waldorf teacher has to be
    • herself leader of the class and wished to speak to me in the presence
    • thought. Particularly if one is thinking oneself, thinking one's own
    • humanity. (Tr. Note: i.e. it provides a basis for self-consciousness).
    • antipathy arises; man's inner organism sets itself against abstract
    • himself a philosophy of life; when his own view of the world makes him
    • problems? The real answer is none other than: man himself. The world
    • we teach? And when one has to enter into these questions oneself, even
    • here we stop and we say extraordinarily little about man himself. Our
    • the world as a thing in himself. To a large extent we have lost the
    • the world which shall not exclude man himself, which shall not regard
  • Title: Esoteric Development: Lecture IV: The Attainment of Spiritual Knowledge
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    • frequently stated that unless one is able oneself to
    • initiation-knowledge the subject appears of itself. But that is then
    • point of asking: “What am I myself really doing when I
    • working at mathematics I evolve thoughts purely out of myself.
    • matters stand regarding thinking itself — this thinking that I
    • regarding thought itself, for the simple reason that thinking there
    • yourself where we would be if we were suddenly to abandon everything
    • itself will become a mighty force in the soul.
    • manifests itself above all in the complete change of mood and
    • must, as it were, immerse oneself in one's own corporeality.
    • development shows itself very strongly, namely in the working of the
    • the soul. It does not impress itself in the memory in the ordinary
    • sense. It impresses itself only if one can first, with all effort,
    • steep oneself in the life of animals as revealed by their forms, but
    • not within but outside oneself.
    • same time be able to bring oneself back again, so as to stand firmly
    • oneself because one must really come out of oneself. But this
    • coming-out-of-oneself must not lead to losing oneself. The book,
    • itself, in the process whereby it becomes blue. And from that point
    • tradition. But even if he does not admit it, he thinks to himself:
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