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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0351)

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    Query was: flower

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: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture II
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    • now mature and ready, sets out on its flight, visiting the flowers and
    • to the flowers? It finds its way to the flowers with absolute certainty,
    • thing that the bee does not find the flowers by sight, but by a sense
    • more like the sense of smell. It finds its way to the flowers by a
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture IV
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    • plants, or grow flowers in a pot, everything thrives with them, while
    • flower that produce nectar, the forces that sweeten the flower. So we
    • can say, Man works even on the flowers, and in a much more
    • the Finding of the Holy Cross, the honey is washed out of all the flowers
    • the plants. Then the flowers can develop the sweet substance which is
    • the earth has the greater power, when it rains at this season, the flowers
    • what they have already developed. Then the flowers do not mature the
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture V
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    • production of honey or nectar in the flowers.
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture VI
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    • artificial manures, even the flowers sicken as the result of
    • least some small plot of flowers for the bees especially, for
    • feet in height and flowers the whole year round. It is cut only in
    • flowers all the year round, this will in future be avoided, for this
    • transform what they have gathered from the flowers or plants in
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture VII
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    • were asked as to the affinity between bees and flowers which unites them
    • the flowers, from flowering plants, and what is of a similar nature
    • the pure juices of the flowers suffice for food; the wasps need both
    • the flower saps and the animal saps, hence their harder shell
    • the flowers it still needs this substance from the little cow-stalls,
    • interesting are the relationships that exist between the flowers and these
    • creatures. The bees must use the pure saps of the flowers; the wasps, and
    • more especially the ants, must first allow these flower juices to pass
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture VIII
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    • eat their fill from the flowers, and caterpillars, and then reproduce
    • merely take away the nectar from the flowers, and we men then use the
    • advantage. But from the point of view of the flowers, it looks
    • therefore, is whether from the point of view of the flowers they
    • the flowers. But it is not so; it is absolutely not so. The matter is
    • entirely different. When one is looking at some flower, and an insect,
    • let us say a bee, is sucking the juices of the flower, or from the willow
    • living as the flowers of today. If you can imagine to yourselves that
    • changed. The plants have become our clearly outlined flowers which grow out
    • gentlemen, what the flowers need, what they actually need, is a substance
    • flower, you must not say: the insect only wants to rob the flower of
    • sucks, the flower is so content that it lets its sap flow to the spot
    • flower, bee or wasp poison flows from the bee to the flower. From the
    • ant visits a flower, then the sap of the flower unites with the
    • the necessary poisons, would not flow into the flowers, and the plants
    • speaking, the flowers sicken through the life-substances, and the little
    • bringing to the flowers the formic acid they need, and at the
    • flower, and the flower absorbs what it receives from the bee. All
    • from the flowers. But the bees would never have been able to sit for
    • thousands of years on the flowers had they not fostered them in the
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Cosmic Workings: Lecture V
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    • sorts of substances. We then took a kind of flower pot, and poured
    • flowers. ... Again there is life. You see, in the
    • flowerpot with some earth in it: we put it in as a kind of manure. In
    • another similar flowerpot we put only earth, the same earth without

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