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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0307)
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    Query was: press
  

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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    • wholly given up to sense impressions, to all that the intellect can
    • derive from these sense impressions and the substance flowing into
    • Initiation placed before the soul of man was expressed, in after
    • express it as follows: The dreams of a life of soul and Spirit that
    • are the expression of the Spiritual Essence weaving through the
    • strive to add the third: “When we press forward
    • as expressed in Ex Deo Nascimur and in, In Christo Morimur
  • Title: Education: Lecture I: Science, Art, Religion and Morality
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    • sympathetic appreciation expressed there justifies the hope that it
    • that they were impressed with our work and were following it with
    • term to-day, for it is an a priori expression of the
    • very beginning let me express this hope: A Summer Course has brought
    • express my gratitude for the fact that you have dedicated your
    • proceed from what Miss McMillan said so impressively yesterday in words that
    • to give expression to profound inner experiences, imitating with his
    • — Nature's worthiest expression.”
    • holiness all that had been impressed into the particular medium of
    • acts wherein he was fully conscious that he, as man, was expressing
    • individual expression of a moral activity that is an inner motive
  • Title: Education: Lecture II: Principles of Greek Education
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    • beauty of the world to expression in the beauty of his own body, able
    • to bring the divine beauty of the world into bodily expression in the
    • regarded as the highest expression of man, we see how humanity
    • expression in a very special way in Greek education. Not till
    • the East to its most objective expression, adopted, even in the case
    • simultaneously expressed in the form of a very beautiful
    • something that expressed itself outwardly, inspiring the hand to play
    • express themselves in the most perfect way. For the conviction was
    • that the breath will overflow into what the human being expresses
    • radiate and express his own being everywhere in the world —
    • and breathing — and indeed did not express itself in most
    • expressed itself in a later form.
  • Title: Education: Lecture III: Greek Education and the Middle Ages
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    • the bodily pressure and impulses to a certain extent grow less
    • whether its body was rightly expressing the divine life or
    • sheath, and not expressing a true spiritual being in its physical
    • trying now to express these things as they were conceived of by
    • year. The Divine power, the way in which the spiritual expresses
    • this revolt in human nature express itself? The old primeval wisdom
    • And this search for other foundations expresses itself in the
    • girl. We may no longer suppress this into a dreamlike obscurity as
    • feel this, and it is expressed in the question: How can we ourselves
  • Title: Education: Lecture IV: The Connection of the Spirit with Bodily Organs
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    • must do, therefore, is to press forward beyond the more or less
    • the head where the teeth are pressing through; it is bound up with
    • the forces that are pressing outwards from the head. The forces that
    • press the teeth out from the jaw are the same forces that now bring
    • things can, of course, only be truly observed when one presses
    • you will forgive the paradoxical expression. One becomes aware of the
    • teeth the inner etheric forces which have pressed the teeth out, are
    • accordance with the forces of thought, are now pressed down one
    • of the second teeth. But then, when thought seeks expression in
    • thinking. Then, pressed down, as it were, into speech, we have all
    • press onwards to the inner being of man nor to speak of how the
    • puberty is reached. But puberty, the expression of the life of sex is
    • joy, of sorrow and of pain that express themselves in the child still
    • expressed in speech. This may be observed most clearly in boys. The
    • expresses the emancipation of feeling. Feeling detaches itself from
    • We know how this expresses itself in the boy. The larynx changes and
    • This is expressed differently through the corresponding symptoms in
    • in order that the element of feeling in speech may come to expression.
    • expression in human speech, in words, actually appears in its true
  • Title: Education: Lecture V: The Emancipation of the Will in the Human Organism
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    • man gradually presses on to its independence during the process
    • so; it expresses itself in the adjustment of the so-called secondary
    • who observes human life as expressed in present-day civilization in
    • is expressed in the movement of the lips. The change in the lip
    • like every other function, becomes an expression of the whole human
    • being in what he expresses; when people perceive how speech, which
    • the most intimate expressions of his being, namely of his moral life.
    • insignificant meaning we have when we express ‘word’ was
    • ‘word’ is a feeble expression of abstract thoughts; to
    • uttered, the body of a Greek would tingle to express this syllable
    • only express oneself by saying ‘It is all one to me.’ He
    • more. Words were to him expressions for the forces of cloud
    • lost is expressed above all in the fact that understanding of what
    • activity when, in the world-creative ‘words’ he expressed
    • the human and try expressly to avoid all that is not the direct
    • humanity; they show us how the mood which finds expression to-day as
  • Title: Education: Lecture VI: Walking, Speaking, Thinking
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    • words if the whole truth is to be expressed.
    • following impression of these processes in the animal, if they look
    • walk’ is but the limited expression for something far, far greater. We
    • balance. If with inner devotion we observe every expression of human
    • environment expresses itself in the physical organism — though
    • fear of conventional punishments; equally they do not always express
    • unreasonableness, all this turmoil expresses itself in his breathing
    • will seldom happen that a child of four expresses a wish to be a
    • everything about a chauffeur makes an immediate sense-impression. It
    • is different with a philologist, for what he does makes no impression
    • as in the modern doll, but at something expressed in the whole
    • plough, the essential thing is that it should express
    • in short, the whole individuality, may come to full expression in later
  • Title: Education: Lecture VII: The Rhythmic System, Sleeping and Waking, Imitation
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    • arranged — something that longs for expression in movements of
    • have expressed in painting and drawing, or the voice in singing. Also
    • for artistic expression. But alas! our civilization to-day would like
    • social life. Although man's self-expression is directed by an impulse
    • and goodness because he has been able to express them in artistic
    • that my words had created a wrong impression. I am sorry that this
    • More and more the inner being expresses itself outwardly and the
    • cannot express it in words. It lies wholly in his life of feeling,
    • this particular form, but none the less expressed in the character,
  • Title: Education: Lecture VIII: Reading, Writing and Nature Study
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    • activities, all of which can be expressed in drawing or painting, we
    • must turn rather to gesture, for the vowels are an expression of
    • expression of the inner life of the human soul.
    • expression of the bodily organs of man, that one system of organs comes
    • to expression as one species, another as a different species, then we
  • Title: Education: Lecture IX: Arithmetic, Geometry, History
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    • super-sensible knowledge. (These expressions need not confuse us; they
    • that all impressions of an imaginative or pictorial nature made on the
    • yet unfinished. This helps him to express an absolutely right
    • expressing the same thing — I am merely indicating a principle.
  • Title: Education: Lecture X: Physics, Chemistry, Handwork, Language, Religion
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    • which this mother-tongue comes to expression within him. We must
    • man and bring the human element to expression in quite different
    • expression — as a finer kind of habit which passes into the
    • application to the different branches of teaching, is expressed in
  • Title: Education: Lecture XI: Memory, Temperaments, Bodily Culture and Art
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    • expressed and adjusted among themselves. The very best way is to make
    • of a sanguine child, inattentive in his lessons. Every impression coming



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