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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0307)

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    Query was: greek

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: Three Epochs in the Religious Education of Man
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    • earliest Greek period, we find that they were of quite a different
    • earlier Greek age, the “Logos” — descended upon
  • Title: Education: Lecture I: Science, Art, Religion and Morality
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    • by the word ‘Pedagogy’ a treasured word which the Greeks learnt
    • education. To the Greek, the boy alone was man and the girl must stay
  • Title: Education: Lecture II: Principles of Greek Education
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    • dispute the still living influence of the Greek civilization in all
    • way did the Greek seek to raise the human being to a certain stage of
    • question in detail — what was the Greek ideal for the teacher,
    • being able to guide others along their path. What was the Greek ideal
    • of education? The Greek ideal of education was the Gymnast,
    • child, in the boy — this was the Gymnast, the man by whom Greek
    • admire Greek civilization and culture to-day, if we still regard it
    • as the ideal of highest development to be permeated with Greek
    • Greek himself was not primarily concerned with the development of
    • should come to be a manifestation of divine beauty. The Greek
    • our devotion to Greek culture to-day we must not forget that the
    • greatness, all the perfection of Greek culture was not directly
    • and activity of earthly man. Our understanding of Greek civilization,
    • especially of Greek education, will be one-sided unless our
    • knowledge that the Gymnast was the ideal of Greek education.
    • significant break occurs, in the transition from Greek to Roman
    • threefold division. We can see how the principle of beauty in Greek
    • by the Greek Gymnast. Thus, in reviewing the ideals which have been
    • arose, an ideal which represents exactly the opposite of the Greek
    • heights of Greek civilization. The Rhetorician is concerned with the
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  • Title: Education: Lecture III: Greek Education and the Middle Ages
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    • attempted to bring before you the Greek ideal of education, it was
    • educational methods as the Greeks. In spite of this, however, an
    • Greek ideal, and this we will now-consider.
    • seventh year of life, the Greek child was brought up at home. Public
    • The Greek
    • the Greek, it was an irrevocable law that when a boy had reached his
    • upbringing. This knowledge was so deeply rooted in the Greeks that we
    • education. We must rise out of this chaos. The Greek placed so high a
    • the Greek see in the little child from birth to the time of the
    • pre-earthly existence. It was of importance for the Greek that in the
    • revealed to the Greek what the forces of pre-earthly life had made
    • the highest type of Greek. He thought to himself: I reverence the
    • more or less the attitude of the Greek to the child. He said to himself:
    • — this was the great and far-reaching maxim of Greek education.
    • The Greek teacher thought: I must see to it that these forces between
    • the first period — this constituted Greek gymnastic education.
    • that the Greek, by a right education, was at pains to preserve the
    • education in the true Greek sense. Greek civilization and Greek
    • factor is that of the whole position of woman in Greek social life.
    • of Greek civilization, and it was this secluded life that alone made
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  • Title: Education: Lecture IV: The Connection of the Spirit with Bodily Organs
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    • education by the teacher. When I was speaking of the Greeks, I told
    • knowledge of the whole human being possessed by the Greek was derived
    • as the Greeks comprehended these. And we have seen how the Greeks
    • historical necessity, we can only say: just as the Greeks had to
    • education should proceed just as the Greek educated the body? We have
    • content perceived by the Greek when he spoke of man, of Anthropos,
    • highest degree. When he spoke of man, the Greek had always the
    • And those who trained this man in the Greek gymnasia covered his skin
    • we compare the modern state of affairs with that of the Greeks.
    • reach the living man, just as the Greeks reached him in their education.
    • The Greek
    • understand this real man as the Greek understood him. We squint, as
    • how to behold man in the spirit, as the Greeks beheld him in the body.
    • Greeks too considered to be deeply symbolical and of extraordinary
  • Title: Education: Lecture V: The Emancipation of the Will in the Human Organism
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    • Greeks brought about this harmonization of thinking and willing by
    • limbs. Now we cannot return to Greek culture nor have that
    • The Greeks
    • so. The Greeks educated by instinct; they did not talk very much
    • beautiful document of Greek culture. This marvellous Gospel shows,
    • In the Gospel of St. John, Greek thought and feeling were the vesture
    • the beginning was the WORD’ — in Greek LOGOS. But
    • the Greeks it was still a call to the human will. When a syllable was
    • uttered, the body of a Greek would tingle to express this syllable
    • even through his whole being. The Greek still knew that one does not
    • Greek find all that was living in the word, in the raging wind,
    • all, we must rise to what the Greek perceived as a revelation of
    • world and the Cosmos were a revelation of the WORD. Greek gymnastic
    • WORD. The WORD worked in Greek wrestling. The shadowy image of the
    • WORD in music worked in the Greek dances. The spirit worked into the
    • that still existed for the Greeks inasmuch as then the whole human
  • Title: Education: Lecture VII: The Rhythmic System, Sleeping and Waking, Imitation
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    • occupation of the modern intellectual class; people study Greek
    • men are not ancient Greeks, and they do not understand the part played
    • their nature — a true offspring of Greek culture. In their
    • Olympic Games the Greeks lived wholly in an atmosphere of art and
  • Title: Education: Lecture X: Physics, Chemistry, Handwork, Language, Religion
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    • for our age to understand the reason that induced the Greeks, whose
    • Greek, is based entirely on grammar and rules of syntax, the lessons

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