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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0351)

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    Query was: insect

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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    • has been lit that all sorts of insects flutter around in the room, feel
    • by the insect who plunges into the candle flame, only the caterpillar
    • the light. Just as the insect surrenders to the flame, so the
    • different occurs from what does in the case of the insect which burns by
    • short time the insect takes to hurl itself into the flame, could it but
    • interesting to learn the real impulse of the insect which flutters
    • implied in what I have told you. One might think that the insect by
    • butterflies and insects in general. You see, men imagine everything to
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture II
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    • i.e. until she is a complete full-grown insect, needs only
    • perfect insect, as a matured creature. I might say — the
    • with other insects; the scientific name for it is parthenogenesis.
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture III
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    • an impression was made on these insects. It is characteristic that
    • fly-trap waits for the insect and then shuts itself up. Then people
    • aware of the arrival of the insect and shuts itself up.
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture V
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    • insects, in the dark, bees will fly towards candle or lamp-light. I have
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture VII
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    • elapses between the laying of the eggs until the insect is completely
    • distinguish those insects that in the wider sense are bee-like, the bees,
    • time when such higher insects as the bees go to what is not of the
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture VIII
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    • the eggs mature the grubs creep out of them. Bees, and other insects
    • of the earth; we have the caterpillars. Then these insects appear, and
    • though the whole insect world might just as well not exist at all.
    • entirely different. When one is looking at some flower, and an insect,
    • if the bee, or the wasp or some other insect, did not come to suck
    • was once at such a stage that plants and insects such as we have today, did
    • becomes the bee poison. All these insects contain a certain substance
    • these insects can play bad tricks on men and animals.
    • You see, insect
    • flower, you must not say: the insect only wants to rob the flower of
    • actually shows that every time the insects are developing their activities
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture IX
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    • what the spiritual relationship is between the hosts of insects
    • to look so deeply into Nature herself, as the activities of the insects;
    • the insects are strange creatures, and they have still many a secret to
    • that we should be discussing the insects just at the time of the centenary
    • of the famous observer of insects, Jean Henri Fabre, who was born on
    • we should remember him today when we speak of the insects.
    • to begin with, to give you an example of a species of insect which will
    • and then into a complete insect, then it is so arranged that it is
    • the fully formed insect to fly out through the passage that was first
    • but the second insect that is a little younger, now emerges, and the third
    • that is still younger; because the mother insect had first to make
    • would slowly die. But the mother insect prevents this by laying the
    • Because each insect that comes out later is matured later, it
    • and thousands of examples of the way the insects build, of the way
    • considering these insects, the bees, wasps and ants, we were at the
    • in the plants is oxalic acid. And now think of the insects; with the
    • insects all this occurs in the strangest way. First think of the
    • always some formic acid present, because the insects flutter through
    • what happens in man, there is the host of insects. The great breath
    • the plants are everywhere, and everywhere the innumerable hosts of insects
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.

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