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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0351)

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    Query was: sense

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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    • sense organs. Such things are made evident in the case of certain
    • must realise, gentlemen, that this is nonsense for I myself am the
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture II
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    • it in a wider sense. As you have heard in the lectures Herr Müller has
    • 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
    • sense which is between taste and smell, on its flight it already, as
    • sense between taste and smell; it lives in a twilight congenial to
    • us, we must admire them in a certain sense. But we must wait and see how
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture III
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    • one can say is this, — that through the sense-organs (once more,
    • produced if the eyes of the ants are varnished) that through the sense-organs
    • I made recently is quite correct. I said the bees have a sense which is
    • intermediate between smell and taste; thus these things are sensed by
    • bees. The chemical effects which the bees sense so strongly when they
    • important to note that the bee has a sense between taste and
    • chemical sense; it is entirely based on chemistry. The bee has
    • the bee senses coldness. The bee senses the warmth of red and the
    • with its eyes in the way man does. This of course is utter nonsense.
    • This applies to the bees in the highest degree. The bees sense
    • the creature senses the presence of just those colours that work
    • results in fantastic nonsense; a gnat becomes an elephant. When
    • make much use of this nonsense.
    • window and a strong draught were to blow in. The bee senses
    • it senses the light as a concussion, it is quite shattered by it. One
    • sense of hearing, and by means of this very sensitive hearing the cat
    • statement, because sight and hearing are those senses which play so
    • great a part in waking life, whereas the sense of smell for example,
    • strongly present in the cat is a terribly fine sense of smell,
    • which it has within its bristly beard. This terribly fine sense of
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture IV
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    • mean this in a bad sense; I might say people are easily mislead by
    • number; then the horse could sense it, for animals have a most
    • sense what is going on there inside man's head even if he
    • not a man. The horse senses what is happening when the brain
    • bee comes near a man who is afraid, it senses more than it normally
    • does when the blood is in the skin. It senses the hexagonal force of
    • flowing evenly in his veins, then the bee senses something quite
    • would absorb the hexagonal force. This, too, the bee senses in its
    • approach as men would do, the bee “senses” — if I
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture V
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    • sense this is quite right, but at the present time conditions are such that
    • One cannot imagine that a man paid by the hour, or in any sense
    • in a certain sense, a Sun creature, and thus all that the Sun experiences
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture VI
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    • wasp inside senses this, even the egg is aware of it, and the result
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture VII
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    • sends the blood all over the body. This is nonsense, because it is in
    • distinguish those insects that in the wider sense are bee-like, the bees,
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture VIII
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    • sense. The separate ants of the colony have no individual
    • about by a kind of sense of smell. As I said before, much that is
  • Title: Cosmic Workings: Lecture IV
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    • independent thought nor any free will in the real sense. In the
    • which haven't happened loses all sense of reality. And that is
  • Title: Cosmic Workings: Lecture V
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    • with sick senses, or sick livers, or sick hearts — specialists

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