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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0351)

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    Query was: wasp

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  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture III
    Matching lines:
    • the scientist applies to ants and wasps what he has observed with
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture VI
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    • wasps.
    • The wasps do
    • but first, will we consider a certain species of wasp. There are
    • wasps that have the peculiarity that they do not deposit their
    • oak-leaf, and the wasp with its ovipositor which is hollow, (the
    • surrounding the little wasp-egg, we find the so-called gall-nut or
    • seen on trees. They are there because a wasp deposited an egg at this
    • plant-substance which entirely envelops it. The wasp egg would perish
    • because this protective substance encloses it which the gall-wasp
    • steals from the plant. The wasp robs the plant of this substance. You
    • of the plant, and elaborate it within themselves. The wasp does this
    • at an earlier stage, for in the depositing of the egg the wasp
    • were, waits a little longer, the wasp does it earlier. In the case of
    • instance what the wasp has to take from the plant is provided by the
    • see how close is the relationship between the wasp and the plant. In
    • districts especially rich in wasps one can find trees almost
    • entirely covered with these galls. The wasp lives with the
    • hairy, but everywhere the small germ of the wasp is in the centre. At
    • the relationship between the wasps and the plants with which they
    • When the wasp
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture VII
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    • I was told that if anyone has rheumatism and gets stung by a bee or a wasp,
    • this man the right dose of bee or wasp poison, his ego-organisation is
    • remedy prepared from the bee or wasp poison; only one must combine it
    • bee or wasp poison. If the heart is not sound (but here one must
    • careful in the use of this remedy. Bee or wasp poison acts very
    • — I make a certain preparation, a remedy; I put wasp or bee
    • wasps, and ants. These small creatures are related to one another, and I
    • have already told you the interesting story of the gall-wasps which
    • wasps. There are also other kinds of wasps beside these gall-wasps,
    • honey-comb. There is, for example, an interesting wasp which
    • these attachments the wasp goes on working, mixing these substances
    • know, is made of wax, but when you take a piece of this wasp-comb it
    • time of laying, the wasp in a most curious way, makes a kind of loop
    • an opening at one side for a flight hole, so that the wasps can go in
    • wasps build themselves this cone-like structure out of paper, and in
    • wasp nests are, as you know, covered in with a kind of skin, and have
    • the wasps, and most especially the ants. Though the ants and wasps
    • The wasps also have a discriminating taste for the aphis. But when we
    • as the wasps, they must set to work quite differently. The ant makes
    • In the case of the wasps, it is already a harder material that they
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture VIII
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    • creatures, bees, wasps and ants are related to one another, though
    • Let us go back to the wasps, among which I told you, we find creatures
    • gall-nuts are then formed out of which the young wasps emerge. But
    • hairs. The following can happen to these caterpillars. One or more wasps of
    • wasp lays its eggs into the caterpillar, it is really very remarkable. As
    • caterpillar's stomach, the whole affair of the wasp's development
    • wasp grubs show their intelligence by not biting into, or feeding
    • ill; but the wasp grubs can still go on devouring it. It is most
    • wisely arranged that the wasp grubs do not bite into anything that
    • would say, as it were; out there are those robbers, the bees, wasps
    • if the bee, or the wasp or some other insect, did not come to suck
    • no wasps for instance, but from the surrounding regions there
    • then a third and so on. Now comes a wasp. This wasp immediately bites
    • rose petal is simply bitten out by the wasp, and carried there, Well,
    • inflammation; if one is stung by a wasp, it is sometimes even worse.
    • This business of wasp stings can be pretty bad. Brehm describes how
    • pasture was full of wasp nests. The cow-herd's dog ran about;
    • the dog had probably done before, and the wasps sting him too, and he
    • ants, bees and wasps, which are the preparers of these poisons, what
    • dilution, bee poison, wasp poison, ant poison, once descended upon
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Nine Lectures on Bees: Lecture IX
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    • bees, wasps and ants. There is, may be, little in Nature which permits us
    • considering these insects, the bees, wasps and ants, we were at the
    • Bee-poison is an excellent remedy; wasp-poison is the same, and the
    • air. What the wasps have is a poison similar to formic acid, but
    • ants, wasps and bees. Externally, they are doing something extremely
    • intelligent and wise. This also applies to the wasps and the
    • the connection of the decaying wood and the wood-bee, wasps, etc., then you

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