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

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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    • disintegrates; thus it spins itself a cocoon which it attaches to a tree
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture II
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    • trees to which it attaches itself by the minute hooks on its feet.
    • remarkable thing is that fruit-trees thrive much better in places
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture IV
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    • and trees, and there will be no good honey harvest that year. My
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture VI
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    • bees are obliged to get nectar almost exclusively from trees. In such
    • trees, even into the blossoms of trees.
    • seen on trees. They are there because a wasp deposited an egg at this
    • districts especially rich in wasps one can find trees almost
    • trees; it depends on them, for its eggs would never develop if it
    • could not procure this protective covering from the different trees
    • its eggs on a leaf or the bark of a tree; the egg and larval stages are
    • of fig trees is of much importance. These are the so-called wild figs
    • sweeter tooth, who wish to have fig trees that bear still
    • sweeter figs than those of the wild trees. What do these people
    • you have a wild fig tree; this wild fig tree is a special favourite with a
    • tree, and on its branches a wild fig into which the wasp inserts its
    • firmly. And now he goes to a fig tree that he wants to improve, and
    • fig-tree which he wishes to sweeten. And now the following happens:
    • supplied with the sap of the tree, and get very dry. The immature
    • spring. Now these late eggs which are deposited on the tree that is
    • cultivator of the fig trees, the figs of the wild tree containing the
    • weave again into the tree what they have taken from the other tree,
    • these grafted fig-trees; it enters into the figs in the form of
    • the sweetness of the honey from one fig-tree to another, the
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture VII
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    • deposit their eggs in trees and similar places. I explained further
    • bark of neighbouring trees, or some similar substance; these it
    • from trees, but not concerning itself at all with the bark, or woody
    • need in the way of harder substances from the bark or rind of trees.
    • soil. They chiefly visit the stumps of trees that have been cut down,
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture VIII
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    • already. Perhaps, for instance, a tree has been cut down and the
    • creature cannot make use of a tree stump, it builds up a sand heap; when
    • it finds a suitable tree stump, then it so arranges the matter that it
    • that deposit their eggs on the leaves, and in the bark of trees;
    • throughout nature, You actually cannot find any bark of any tree that
    • tree, just as it is in the human body. In every leaf, everywhere
    • today. So when you see a bee sitting on some willow-tree or on some
    • the tree stump which no longer has life, formic acid flows in. If the
    • is a tree, and the tree has bark. The bark decays when I cut down the
    • tree; then it moulders. People say: “Well, let it rot
    • where trees have been cut down and young trees are growing up. Then
    • can be wise also in one's nose) when these people go where the trees
    • have been felled and young trees are being cared for, they will say:
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture IX
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    • longer on a living tree, but has been made into something. One finds
    • The wood is no longer part of a tree.
    • its nest in a tree, but in decaying wood, and where rails and posts
    • people today bring into their houses a branch of a fir-tree for a
    • Christmas tree, they remind themselves that all that is outside in
    • from which the Christmas tree is made should become for us a symbol
    • of love. It is commonly thought that the Christmas tree is a very old
    • custom, but the fir-tree has only been so used for 150 to 200 years.
    • kind of Christmas tree in his hand. This was a branch of the juniper
    • that has such wonderful berries; the juniper was the Christmas tree.
    • the juniper tree.” It was for them a symbol of the quickening
    • men of olden times watched the birds on the juniper trees with the
    • Christmas tree. To them the juniper tree was a kind of Christmas tree
    • Christmas tree.
    • have therefore spoken of the juniper tree which can truly be regarded
    • as a kind of Christmas tree, and which is the same for the birds as
  • Title: Cosmic Workings: Lecture V
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    • a tree; we can then pass to the ordinary plants. We take a tree: the
    • at the wood from the stem of a tree, you have a mounting sap, and
    • this sap which mounts up in the tree — let us call it wood-sap
    • Being. This sap which mounts in the tree, is really present in the
    • tree what we see there. In the earth it is in fact the sap which
    • that which mounts in the tree is in the whole earth and through it
    • In the tree it loses its life-giving quality; it becomes
    • you look at a tree, you must say to yourself: the earthy-fluidic in
    • the tree — that has become chemical; underneath in the earth it
    • the tree. Were this all, never would a plant come into existence, but
    • very simple way. Go to a tree: you have the stem, then the bark, and
    • The result is that there the tree remains fresh and living, and here
    • it begins to die. The wood alone with its sap cannot keep the tree
    • put forth the tree, but she would have to let it die if it did not
    • get life from the damp air: for in the tree the sap is only a
    • tree is created anew; when the living sap again circulates in the
    • spring, every year the tree's life is renewed. The earth
    • with trees, and so, too, with the ordinary plants. When the rootlet
    • the whole process occurs much more quickly. In the tree, only the
    • occurs in ordinary plants too, but is not carried so far as in trees. In
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.



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