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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0351)

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    Query was: air

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: On the Nature of Butterflies
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    • flutters forth into the air. It can then lay another egg and the same
    • also air. This moisture and air the caterpillar demands is not merely
    • This ether-body enables it to take in the spiritual present in air. The
    • now fly about in the air which was impossible for the caterpillar. It
    • see the bright butterfly in the air we must realise that the same
    • you here that there must be a transition from moisture containing air to
    • light. Now here is the chrysalis living in air and light; as caterpillar
    • it lived in water and air; here as chrysalis in air and light; then it
    • animal which lives in the air is inwardly spun, just as the butterfly,
    • an animal which as it lived in the air-water element would have a blood
    • in water. But imagine the animal often rises to the air, gets out on the
    • light and air instead of water and air. What does the animal do
    • live in water. When it reaches the air it inwardly performs what the
    • air to air and light, followed by caterpillar to chrysalis, is also
    • taken by the frog in its elements of air and water. In this case,
    • however, air penetrates, as the animal must be exposed to both air and
    • light. Light and air create lungs and legs whereas water and air create
    • the microscope! One forgets all that is active outside in air, light and
    • they say: The whole butterfly is already present! — and light, air
    • one realises that after all light, air and all the rest should be taken
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture II
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    • of the bee is indeed a very special affair; there is nothing like a
    • very strange at first, as high as possible in the air. The Queen-bee
    • air.
    • the bees become — I should like to say — clairvoyant with
    • one bee-generation, of one bee-family, will be impaired in the
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture III
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    • as a strong gust of air affects you; it is just as if you opened the
    • in its “smelling hairs” (for the dog also has smelling
    • hairs) the chemical reactions would be still more certain.
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture IV
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    • hairs. But it does not go so far, because milk comes from the human
    • believes such things to be quite in the air or no? Such things are customary
    • that the influences of the Sun are chased away. Fair weather means
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture V
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    • are nevertheless at times taken out to pasture. But on the big dairy
    • — there are such men — is fairly fresh and strong at the age
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture VI
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    • skeps were made. Straw attracts quite other substances from the air
    • hairy, but everywhere the small germ of the wasp is in the centre. At
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture VII
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    • element must even wrestle in the air, and the weaker ones are left
    • it is a dangerous affair, because the doctors having once got hold of such
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture VIII
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    • these caterpillars are covered with woolly hairs, with quite prickly-woolly
    • hairs. The following can happen to these caterpillars. One or more wasps of
    • caterpillar's stomach, the whole affair of the wasp's development
    • This is really absurd, but it is a learned affair today. For if water
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture IX
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    • that we breathe in the air, for air is everywhere, and science
    • knows that air is everywhere, and that we breathe it in. All the same
    • because they did not know the air is everywhere; in the same way
    • we breathe in the air with our lungs, so do we breathe in
    • air is escaping at this point. Here it escapes. When I now examine this
    • escaping air, I find it is carbonic acid. Thus carbonic acid is
    • down and the carbonic acid giving out the air.
    • looks out into the air and says: — Yes, in the air there is nitrogen
    • the air. On the-one hand we have man. Man is a little world; he
    • of air that surrounds the whole earth is always permeated with formic
    • inbreathed air into all parts of the body. So it is within man.
    • the air. Thus we perpetually inhale this formic acid out of the
    • air. What the wasps have is a poison similar to formic acid, but
    • present in the air of the towns also.
  • Title: Cosmic Workings: Lecture IV
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    • oxygen contained in the air. This we do in breathing, for the air
    • carbon ourselves, we take the oxygen from the air and the sodium from
    • organs it is the oxygen of the air which continuously extracts the carbon
    • the time giving up iron to the air, supply the substance of iron. Mars
    • clairvoyance which looks up to Mars, but one must get to know many
  • Title: Cosmic Workings: Lecture V
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    • work. But the stem, formed from this sap, rises into the air, and the
    • air always contains moisture. It comes into the moist air, it comes
    • fluidic-airy and life springs up in it anew so that around it green
    • fluid-airy element into which the plant comes when it has grown out
    • get life from the damp air: for in the tree the sap is only a
    • produces the sap from the earthy-fluidic; the fluidic-airy produces
    • earthy-fluidic, the life sap in the fluidic-airy, and the cambium in
    • the warm air, in the warm damp, or the airy-warmth. The plant
    • circulates round the earth — with the airy-moist circumference
    • the tree it is a fairly complicated matter. When you look at the tree
    • up her life to the plant, the plant dies, the air environment along
    • one can despair of any really useful knowledge.
    • dies. One must also know meteorology, the science of air, because
    • from the surrounding air something is brought to the leaves which

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