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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0351)
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    Query was: ether
  

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
    Matching lines:
    • what is known as ether — what I called ether-body in referring to
    • man. The caterpillar acquires an ether-body through which it breathes.
    • This ether-body enables it to take in the spiritual present in air. The
    • both physical and etheric, but this it finds difficult as it contains
    • caterpillar altogether isolates itself from the physical earth forces.
    • present — no longer earthly or etheric forces, but astral forces
    • to push on towards the desk, pressing the down together. But I am unable
    • science is concerned it is not always possible to discern whether
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture II
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    • next to another; they fit extremely well together, so that this
    • everything is joined together so that every part of the surface of
    • entirely on whether the bee completes, or does not complete its
    • strong holding together — I should like to say — of
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture III
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    • that is an end of it, but it is not so — not altogether so.
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture IV
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    • whether a man was merely a wind-bag, or whether he had real practical
    • someone speak, you know at once whether he knows something, or
    • whether you can find it all in print somewhere. For printer's ink has
    • gentlemen, gather together some of the things we have long learnt to know
    • also needs this hexagonally-working force. If one only mixes together
    • interesting if Herr Müller would tell us quite simply whether he
    • must await later events, or maybe even be altogether interrupted in
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture V
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    • number, the further question is asked as to whether there was any truth in
    • together; you could then visualise them as united in the same way as
    • but must consider them as a whole, as belonging together as
    • to tell you something else. I do not know whether those of you who are
    • recognised that there is a great difference in whether one allows Nature to
    • take a free course, or whether one brings artificial methods into the
    • things; one must wait for this. We will discuss it together in a 100
    • will then be less talk as to whether things are profitable or not.
    • of the Twins, and so on. The question is whether this idea as to the
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture VI
    Matching lines:
    • honey-comb is a fancy with some people; the real question is whether it
    • those most needed have failed, either partially or altogether. It
    • the European vine had to be given up altogether; the whole
    • always passed through as a living together with the plants.
    • takes a reed and ties the two figs together so that they are held
    • he hangs the two figs he has tied together, and within which are the
    • there tie the figs together, the figs pierced by the wasps, and throw
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture VII
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    • etheric body, thirdly the astral body, and fourthly the
    • discover whether the patient's general state of health can well bear
    • whether there was a trace of alcoholism about this man I mentioned.
    • honey; how the bee actually makes the honey, and whether the bee-keeper
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture VIII
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    • of the soil itself, or gather together minute particles of decaying wood,
    • from various other substances which they mix together. Within these
    • therefore, is whether from the point of view of the flowers they
    • earth has transformed itself; it was originally altogether
    • investigations were made to see whether the scurvy could be cured if
    • cured. No single component by itself cured, only the whole together.
    • etheric body, he reckons them all out, and what remains?
    • the facts, and from the facts you can judge for yourselves whether
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture IX
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    • two together, and heat it. The mixture will then distil here,
    • life, there is oxalic acid, an etheric body. The etheric body brings
    • whether his body is still able to develop formic acid. When he can no
    • too physical. Therefore these bees gather themselves together, and
    • become like one body; they wish to be together, they wish to leave
    • branch or bush, clustering together quietly as though they wish to
  • Title: Cosmic Workings: Lecture IV
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    • can literally bellow when he is talking, you need not worry whether
    • hydrogen. And together with the hydrogen it forms hydrochloric acid.
    • and the Mars forces are not working well together. Mars creates in us
    • It is actually the force of Mars together with that of the comets and
    • must work together properly; if this happens, the iron that is
    • man cannot come together.
    • when the two cannot come together one needs to strengthen the working
    • man which brings chlorine and iron together. And this Sun force can
    • bring Mars and Mercury together again.
    • — may be necessary to bring them together. It amounts to this
  • Title: Cosmic Workings: Lecture V
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    • altogether of oxygen, but he gets too little and that is harmful.
    • it together with its substances, something which works rhythmically
    • appears from the other side, and fastens the layers together. So we
    • Wood forms somewhere else, is again gummed together in the autumn,
    • brought together from many sides if one is to do anything useful for
    • things Science and Medicine must work together: they must everywhere
    • work together. But one should not isolate oneself in a single
    • to put the clock together, but doesn't know how to work the



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