[RSArchive Icon] Rudolf Steiner Archive Home  Version 2.5.4
 [ [Table of Contents] | Search ]


[Spacing]
Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0307)
Matches

You may select a new search term and repeat your search. Searches are not case sensitive, and you can use regular expressions in your queries.


Enter your search term:
by: title, keyword, or context
   


   Query type: 
    Query was: education
  

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
    Matching lines:
    • Lecture: Three Epochs in the Religious Education
    • The New Art of Education.
    • Education of Man
    • A lecture delivered during the Course on Education,
    • fourteen lectures on Education will shortly be published in book form
    • — as a continuous education of the human race, as a process
    • will, feeling and by his earthly education, each of these three
    • education. It fell to the old Initiates, the teachers of that ancient
    • learn to understand aright. So in the education of the human race
    • Christology in the truest sense (as well as an Art of Education, for
  • Title: Education: Lecture I: Science, Art, Religion and Morality
    Matching lines:
    • Education
    • philosophy of Waldorf education. They have been published under the titles:
    • Education and Modern Spiritual Life,
    • The New Art of Education, and
    • A Modern Art of Education.
    • The spiritual values inherent in the education of children is the main
    • thrust of these lectures. In addition to education, Steiner connects the
    • incorporating ethical, spiritual ideas and values in education is
    • what Anthroposophy has to say on the subject of education and to
    • to apply the educational principles arising out of Anthroposophy. It
    • lectures on education in the light of Anthroposophy. I hope,
    • book on the educational principles laid down by Hegel, and the
    • education at the Conference did not, of course, emanate from the more
    • fruitful for education can be drawn where intellectuality is led over
    • to speak of our educational principles and their practical application a
    • relation of education to social life, may have induced a number of
    • English educationists to visit our Waldorf School at Stuttgart. It
    • education seems to have arisen. Its roots, therefore, may be said to
    • School education gets to grips with the deepest fibres of modern life. The
    • educational methods applied there can really no longer be described
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Education: Lecture II: Principles of Greek Education
    Matching lines:
    • Education
    • philosophy of Waldorf education. They have been published under the titles:
    • Education and Modern Spiritual Life,
    • The New Art of Education, and
    • A Modern Art of Education.
    • The spiritual values inherent in the education of children is the main
    • thrust of these lectures. In addition to education, Steiner connects the
    • incorporating ethical, spiritual ideas and values in education is
    • subject of education is exercising the mind and soul of all men at
    • If, then, an art of education is advocated here which is derived
    • education, however, of which I have here to speak, is concerned
    • principles of Waldorf School education — as it may be called
    • education there is full recognition of all that is great and worthy
    • the sphere of education, and thereby to find a true place in social
    • shall see in the course of these lectures — education has
    • education, therefore, there must be an understanding of the social
    • in three stages the development of the nature of education in
    • educational ideals of the different epochs — the ideals striven
    • educationalist. We must also consider the progress of subsequent
    • epochs in respect of the perfecting of the education and instruction
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Education: Lecture III: Greek Education and the Middle Ages
    Matching lines:
    • Education
    • philosophy of Waldorf education. They have been published under the titles:
    • Education and Modern Spiritual Life,
    • The New Art of Education, and
    • A Modern Art of Education.
    • The spiritual values inherent in the education of children is the main
    • thrust of these lectures. In addition to education, Steiner connects the
    • incorporating ethical, spiritual ideas and values in education is
    • attempted to bring before you the Greek ideal of education, it was
    • prevail in our modern system of education. For at the present stage
    • educational methods as the Greeks. In spite of this, however, an
    • all-embracing truth in regard to education can be learned from the
    • education was not concerned with children under the age of seven.
    • education, without knowledge of which one cannot really educate or
    • the education of children. For unless we realise the far-reaching
    • consequences of this truth, all education must necessarily be more or
    • Ages, traces of this all-important principle of education still
    • education. We must rise out of this chaos. The Greek placed so high a
    • value on this truth that he based all education upon it. For all that
    • I described yesterday was carried out in order to ground education
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Education: Lecture IV: The Connection of the Spirit with Bodily Organs
    Matching lines:
    • Education
    • philosophy of Waldorf education. They have been published under the titles:
    • Education and Modern Spiritual Life,
    • The New Art of Education, and
    • A Modern Art of Education.
    • The spiritual values inherent in the education of children is the main
    • thrust of these lectures. In addition to education, Steiner connects the
    • incorporating ethical, spiritual ideas and values in education is
    • Education
    • education by the teacher. When I was speaking of the Greeks, I told
    • only after his bodily education had been completed, at about the
    • direct their whole education from the standpoint of the body, so must
    • we direct our education from the standpoint of the spirit. What we
    • have to do is to find the way to approach even bodily education from
    • there arises precisely in respect of education the longing to make
    • education should proceed just as the Greek educated the body? We have
    • way about education and to approach the real essence of education
    • education ought to be is given him but he is shown how to find a heap
    • ordinary man feels to-day. He longs for a new education, and
    • it in education — but he cannot. One cannot educate with this.
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Education: Lecture V: The Emancipation of the Will in the Human Organism
    Matching lines:
    • Education
    • philosophy of Waldorf education. They have been published under the titles:
    • Education and Modern Spiritual Life,
    • The New Art of Education, and
    • A Modern Art of Education.
    • The spiritual values inherent in the education of children is the main
    • thrust of these lectures. In addition to education, Steiner connects the
    • incorporating ethical, spiritual ideas and values in education is
    • as this understanding has to be revealed in education. From the
    • fundamentally significant, indeed, for the whole of education. It is
    • education is really based on this question. For why do
    • and carry out the functions of their lives without education? Why is
    • education is this: How can we change what at the outset is bound to
    • the fact that education must consist in bringing the will, which
    • sixteenth century people have begun to reflect about education and
    • feel and realize nowadays that alteration must be made in education.
    • On all sides educational unions and leagues for educational reform
    • are springing up. People feel that education needs something but they
    • education of thought or the education of will, is amateurish. This
    • principle of all educational reform. I must ask your forbearance if I
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Education: Lecture VI: Walking, Speaking, Thinking
    Matching lines:
    • Education
    • philosophy of Waldorf education. They have been published under the titles:
    • Education and Modern Spiritual Life,
    • The New Art of Education, and
    • A Modern Art of Education.
    • The spiritual values inherent in the education of children is the main
    • thrust of these lectures. In addition to education, Steiner connects the
    • incorporating ethical, spiritual ideas and values in education is
    • educational theories, but rather to create a true feeling for
    • education. My aim has been to speak to the human heart rather than to
    • have seen, the art of education must develop from a deeper knowledge
    • time now it has been usual to hear in educational circles that this
    • this reason difficult to describe the education given at the Waldorf
    • the human being should be available. But education is a social
    • If in education
    • methods of education it can never be a question of considering the
    • first period of the child's education, up to the seventh year.
    • fact, all education of the child is at the same time physical education.
    • to walk is to add much to the healthy education of the body.
    • education, school hygiene and the like can be united in such a way
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Education: Lecture VII: The Rhythmic System, Sleeping and Waking, Imitation
    Matching lines:
    • Education
    • philosophy of Waldorf education. They have been published under the titles:
    • Education and Modern Spiritual Life,
    • The New Art of Education, and
    • A Modern Art of Education.
    • The spiritual values inherent in the education of children is the main
    • thrust of these lectures. In addition to education, Steiner connects the
    • incorporating ethical, spiritual ideas and values in education is
    • principle of his education at this age. From the time of the second
    • the age of seven) all true education must develop from the foundation
    • reason why education in our day leaves so much to be desired is
    • to the fact that sound educational principles can only arise from a
    • all-important. True education can provide for a right life of sleep,
    • and more artistically conceived educational system so develops the
    • feeling that the spirit alone has value. Right education, however,
    • to divine intention, he must choose a form of education that does not
    • hand we can give cur educational methods an artistic form (and remember,
    • own education, claim at the same time to know what education ought to be
    • religion, and with a true educational instinct they could bring these
    • inartistic forms of physical culture are contrary to all true education,
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Education: Lecture VIII: Reading, Writing and Nature Study
    Matching lines:
    • Education
    • philosophy of Waldorf education. They have been published under the titles:
    • Education and Modern Spiritual Life,
    • The New Art of Education, and
    • A Modern Art of Education.
    • The spiritual values inherent in the education of children is the main
    • thrust of these lectures. In addition to education, Steiner connects the
    • incorporating ethical, spiritual ideas and values in education is
    • a system of education is to harmonize with the natural development of
    • education we must draw that which is to develop from the whole being
    • use of this imaginative, pictorial method in education in the way I have
    • of education aiming at the living development of the human being, the
    • Nature herself grows. We shall not then be guilty, as educational
    • of educational work must be net merely to teach facts about the plants
    • object of education is to enable the human being to find his way through
    • indeed is our task in education, for this alone will make him fully man
    • and the evolution of the full manhood is the goal of all education.
  • Title: Education: Lecture IX: Arithmetic, Geometry, History
    Matching lines:
    • Education
    • philosophy of Waldorf education. They have been published under the titles:
    • Education and Modern Spiritual Life,
    • The New Art of Education, and
    • A Modern Art of Education.
    • The spiritual values inherent in the education of children is the main
    • thrust of these lectures. In addition to education, Steiner connects the
    • incorporating ethical, spiritual ideas and values in education is
    • geometry, indeed all mathematics, occupy a unique position in education.
    • Education can only be filled with the necessary vitality and give
    • education arithmetic and geometry are really like a chameleon; by
    • importance in this branch of our educational work. And it is evident
    • reckoned with in true education.
    • education to appeal not only to the whole human being, but also to
    • being. We have seen that in really fruitful education everything must be
    • realize how contrary such a thing is to all true principles of education
    • said many times that education should work upon the being of man as a whole
  • Title: Education: Lecture X: Physics, Chemistry, Handwork, Language, Religion
    Matching lines:
    • Education
    • philosophy of Waldorf education. They have been published under the titles:
    • Education and Modern Spiritual Life,
    • The New Art of Education, and
    • A Modern Art of Education.
    • The spiritual values inherent in the education of children is the main
    • thrust of these lectures. In addition to education, Steiner connects the
    • incorporating ethical, spiritual ideas and values in education is
    • If educationalists had followed this principle some sixty or seventy
    • social life has entirely changed, yet our mode of education has
    • way on higher classical education, for in many respects it is extremely
    • it themselves, both for a higher classical education and for final
    • one purpose in education was to serve the ends of practical
    • destiny has grown beyond man's control simply because education has not
    • purely educational principles we begin to teach foreign languages in
    • practical life. And so, especially in education and teaching, they
    • how Waldorf School education aims, little by little, at enabling the
    • educational system, but in the human being himself. The Waldorf
    • deep enthusiasm for teaching and education. For only that which is
    • Waldorf School education in that this school does not in any sense
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Education: Lecture XI: Memory, Temperaments, Bodily Culture and Art
    Matching lines:
    • Education
    • philosophy of Waldorf education. They have been published under the titles:
    • Education and Modern Spiritual Life,
    • The New Art of Education, and
    • A Modern Art of Education.
    • The spiritual values inherent in the education of children is the main
    • thrust of these lectures. In addition to education, Steiner connects the
    • incorporating ethical, spiritual ideas and values in education is
    • sides to be considered in teaching and education. One is connected with
    • modern systems of education is to eliminate memory almost entirely.
    • necessary it is for the teacher and educationalist to have some
    • gentleman whose whole life is concerned with education once
    • with their education.
    • are employed by abstract systems of education. If, however, the
    • imagine that reforms can be introduced into education by the reiteration
    • teaching and how education ought to proceed. Yet true education
    • knowledge possessed by nearly everyone on the subject of education, I
    • people in general know about the art of education and yet they think
    • is necessary in every detail of the art of education. If it becomes
    • praiseworthy efforts in the direction of educational reform that are
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.



The Rudolf Steiner Archive is maintained by:
The e.Librarian: elibrarian@elib.com