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  • Title: Lecture: Mathematics and Occultism.
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    • of mathematics to natural science. Kant and many others like him, for
    • than that by reducing to mathematical formulae all natural
    • As it is true that only so much of real knowledge exists in Natural
    • Calculus to natural processes in Mechanics and Physics, we accomplish
    • life flow into Natural Science through Infinitesimal Calculus. The
    • mathematical science reaches. There are students of natural science at
  • Title: Address: The Spiritual-Scientific Basis of Goethe's Work
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    • developed quite naturally in the second part of the play. Goethe
    • study of natural philosophy) seemed inconceivable to all, nobody
  • Title: Esoteric Development: Lecture II: The Psychological Foundations of Anthroposophy
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    • again and again in the course of the cultural life of humanity, with
    • naturally, only a few examples of effective symbolic
    • It is quite natural that serious doubt at once arises, regarding the
    • exercises a practice more and more unerring. But it is also natural
    • researcher. (Naturally, this is valid only in principle; it is
    • to show that certain findings of modem natural science, if thought
    • Naturally, it is impossible
    • decisively eliminated between natural science, with its inclination
    • natural scientific research, in that it could investigate the laws of
    • in the laws to be discovered through natural scientific research the
    • about the inner life of man's core of being. Within natural
    • of purely spiritual points of view. It is natural that, in the area
    • clear natural scientific conceptions: “The fact of
    • for natural science. It is scientifically tenable, whereas the
    • natural science only arrangements which serve to reflect the real
    • naturally, not be conceived spatially, but must be viewed as a
    • will be admitted, naturally, only by one who can accept the view that
  • Title: Mission of Spiritual Science and Its Building at Dornach
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    • than does the natural science of the present day to the natural science
    • necessary to look first at the modern method of thought in natural
    • Now what natural science
    • spirit similar to what natural science then became for the life of
    • fact that with the view of the world taken by natural science,
    • if it is to do the same for spirit that natural science has dome for
    • science is in full accord with certain branches of natural science.
    • Only natural science does not know certain faculties in man, which are
    • man's acquiring certain abnormal faculties, and the natural scientist
    • investigator in natural science is correct in making such a statement,
    • modern natural science leaves off. Humanity is indebted to the view of
    • the world taken by natural science for what I would call a logic which
    • training has come in, among those who have studied natural science,
    • to that of natural science. The mode of thought used by the
    • investigator in natural science I would compare with the forms of a
    • of natural science must be made, in order to learn nature's
    • man in this way, as oxygen is found in water by the methods of natural
    • Natural science has
    • may not be discovered through spiritualism, but these belong to natural
    • presented to the senses belongs to natural science. That which offers
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Lecture: Human Life in the Light of Spiritual Science
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    • the operation of natural forces, and these discoveries have brought about a
    • by natural science; it tenders it complete and admiring recognition; but
    • that natural science would be able to solve the great riddles of human
    • of asking such questions today; in the domain of natural science they
    • the natural course of events, riddles not arbitrarily presented but which are,
    • They would go to prove that many people of today believe that natural
    • existence. But if the human mind is directed one-sidedly toward natural
    • if in addition to natural science, a fully qualified Spiritual Science were to
    • the light of natural science, and the life of religion. If the meaning of
    • natural science is correctly fathomed it may be said that such science leads
    • cannot even find a way of comprehending what underlies matter. Natural science
    • speak of human life. It may be said that natural science has in a sense
    • natural science. It is only necessary to take a drop of some substance that
    • the universe quite different from the one offered in good faith by natural
    • to repeat that Spiritual Science has no hostility toward natural science. The
    • This ability is related to the natural scientific concept in much the same
    • relationship between the natural science researcher and the human being
    • who accepts the results of natural science. The relationship is a different
    • also as far as he can be examined by natural science employing external
    • physical forces within us can be discovered by natural science within our
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Article: Knowledge of the State Between Death and a New Birth
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    • him that one can fully accept Natural Science without being thereby
    • described here. A consequence of this relation to Natural Science
    • materialism of Natural Science’ the less the speakers are able to
    • judge of the earnestness, rigour and scientific soundness of Natural
    • moulded by the outlook of Natural Science. His attention will be drawn
    • established ideas of Natural Science cannot rest on a sure foundation.
    • achievements of Natural Knowledge for human life, will not wish to
    • their own standpoint so much the higher the more every kind of Natural
    • Natural Science and Spiritual Science could live in harmony if the
    • stand, in their outlook on life, on the ‘firm ground of Natural
    • Natural Science. Thus spiritual investigation is not opposed on
    • pattern of natural-scientific procedure, but unable to find the power
    • thinking of Natural Science, wrote: “The laws of association of ideas,
    • results of Natural Science. They have nothing in common with
    • been formed by Natural Science cannot, at first, but regard such
  • Title: Lecture: Human Life in the Light of Spiritual Science
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    • the operation of natural forces, and these discoveries have brought about a
    • by natural science; it tenders it complete and admiring recognition; but
    • that natural science would be able to solve the great riddles of human
    • of asking such questions today; in the domain of natural science they
    • the natural course of events, riddles not arbitrarily presented but which are,
    • They would go to prove that many people of today believe that natural
    • existence. But if the human mind is directed one-sidedly toward natural
    • if in addition to natural science, a fully qualified Spiritual Science were to
    • the light of natural science, and the life of religion. If the meaning of
    • natural science is correctly fathomed it may be said that such science leads
    • cannot even find a way of comprehending what underlies matter. Natural science
    • speak of human life. It may be said that natural science has in a sense
    • natural science. It is only necessary to take a drop of some substance that
    • the universe quite different from the one offered in good faith by natural
    • to repeat that Spiritual Science has no hostility toward natural science. The
    • This ability is related to the natural scientific concept in much the same
    • relationship between the natural science researcher and the human being
    • who accepts the results of natural science. The relationship is a different
    • also as far as he can be examined by natural science employing external
    • physical forces within us can be discovered by natural science within our
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Article: Luciferic & Ahrimanic in their Relation to Man
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    • behaviour of the body as a whole towards the natural processes
    • purely natural connections in which his bodily organisation places
    • the foregoing exposition it may be seen that assimilating natural
    • considerable extension of natural knowledge, and a mode of life by
    • which man attains an especial perfection in the control of natural
    • natural facts. He would order his life according to this outer side.
    • the Ahrimanic character of a mere natural knowledge, man must be led
  • Title: Lecture: Mathematics and Occultism.
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    • of mathematics to natural science. Kant and many others like him, for
    • than that by reducing to mathematical formulae all natural
    • As it is true that only so much of real knowledge exists in Natural
    • Calculus to natural processes in Mechanics and Physics, we accomplish
    • life flow into Natural Science through Infinitesimal Calculus. The
    • mathematical science reaches. There are students of natural science at
  • Title: Address: The Spiritual-Scientific Basis of Goethe's Work
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    • developed quite naturally in the second part of the play. Goethe
    • study of natural philosophy) seemed inconceivable to all, nobody
  • Title: Article: Supersensible Knowledge
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    • essence Natural Science, and ordinary Mysticism too, must hold fast
    • Natural Science leads inevitably to certain conceptions about reality,
    • case for Man to attain any other than the natural-scientific form of
    • the insight that the whole of Natural Science would be dissolved into
    • the methods of Natural Science itself. If the conceptions of Natural
    • that Natural Science must invariably lead to some conception or another of
    • place before it; while Natural Science itself is like the picture,
    • were, to smash the mirror, and with the mirror broken, Natural Science
    • habitual thoughts of presentday Natural Science. For the point will
    • again into a way of thought which, within Natural Science itself, is
    • the kind of knowledge which is effective in Natural Science. Rather
    • soul, turn away from Natural Science when it is a question of opening
    • limitations of Natural Science may be transcended by some intellectual
    • such effect. Through Natural Science, however, in its present form —
    • thought which modern Natural Science has involved can be fruitfully
    • Conceptions formed in the way of natural-scientific knowledge cannot
    • most precious fruits, Natural Science will be led into an absolutely
    • of a highly evolved Natural Science, and present-day developments in
  • Title: Oswald Spengler: Article I: Spengler's "Perspectives of World History"
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    • at this? Is this what the man of the present is naturally
    • single physical phenomenon is grasped out of “natural
  • Title: Oswald Spengler: Article IV: Spengler's Spirit-Deserted History
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    • true history is not cultural; in the sense of anti-political,
    • describing the cultural-historic standpoint which derives its
  • Title: Lecture Series: William Shakespeare
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    • by the preceding phase of cultural development; the Renaissance
    • expressive power, their purity and naturalness were moreover impaired
  • Title: Lecture: William Shakespeare
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    • possible by the preceding phase of cultural development: the
    • and others; their expressive power, their purity and naturalness
  • Title: History of the Middle Ages: Lecture III: The Impact of the Huns on the Germans
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    • others were vassals. Thus, in the most natural way in the world,
  • Title: History of the Middle Ages: Lecture IV: Arabic Influence in Europe
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    • kingdoms, formed in the most natural way. The Merovingians remained
  • Title: History of the Middle Ages: Lecture V: Charlemagne and the Church
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    • natural motive which gave rise to the culture of the cities.
  • Title: History of the Middle Ages: Lecture VI: Culture of the Middle Ages
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    • — such as Mathematics, Natural Science, etc. — were not
  • Title: History of the Middle Ages: Lecture VIII: From the Middle Ages to the Renaissance
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    • completely closed book; and great cultural treasures were preserved
    • natural history and physics. The people regarded him as a magician.
    • rich cultural life made its appearance in the cities; nearly all
  • Title: Schiller and Our Times: Lecture I: Schiller's Life and Characteristic Quality
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    • school. The natural sciences were studied thoroughly; and the
    • cultural history when we study the dramas of Schiller. Everyone
  • Title: Schiller and Our Times: Lecture II: Schiller's Work and its Changing Phases
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    • natural evolution that lower creatures require shorter periods
  • Title: Schiller and Our Times: Lecture III: Schiller and Goethe
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    • cultural and intellectual history, the relationship between
    • something opposed to the natural.
    • his inaugural lecture “How should we study history in a
    • he could imagine another form of natural observation. He then
  • Title: Schiller and Our Times: Lecture VII: Schiller's Influence during the Nineteenth Century
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    • importance. Our business is with the whole cultural life of the
  • Title: Schiller and Our Times: Lecture VIII: What can the present learn from Schiller
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    • natural science produced a cooler attitude in men. Truth was
    • materialistic philosophy on the basis of natural science; but
    • of natural science. Aesthetics also have passed from an
    • philosophy; they will only admit as true what natural science
  • Title: Schiller and Our Times: Lecture IX: Schiller and Idealism
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    • something which had a peculiar cultural value. Now a
    • But virtue is something that lives in man and is natural to
    • appeared as natural inclination. Schiller, on the contrary,
    • that the natural order, and not the poet, inflicts the
    • beautiful is a manifestation of natural laws which, without the
  • Title: Spiritual Teachings of Soul/World: Course I: Lecture I: The Eternal and the Transient in the Human Being
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    • this question is answered. The standpoint of somebody to the cultural
    • has made this question so suspicious to the modern natural sciences.
    • violates the modern natural sciences, I would not be able to speak about
    • Today, something else than fighting against the natural sciences is
    • the natural sciences, but goes with them. But, besides, it does not
    • One only regarded somebody as worthy who had developed his cultural
    • problems. If you see it that way, you understand why the modern natural
    • a new kind of the permanent. If the naturalist explains a form of life
    • today, he does not give himself the answer of the naturalists of the
    • was brought to life by a creation miracle. The natural sciences of the
    • individuality with his bodily ancestors. Our natural sciences only know
    • we understand the naturalists better.
    • some natural phenomena were inexplicable. Hence, this memory is only
    • Haeckel (1834–1919), German biologist, naturalist, philosopher
  • Title: Spiritual Teachings of Soul/World: Course I: Lecture II: The Origin of the Soul
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    • wants to know nothing about the soul itself. The modern natural sciences
    • natural product. Therefore, we should not ask what the soul is. In doing
    • with the same enthusiasm as it investigates the natural phenomena. Science
    • today, like the naturalist speaks of the external facts, is no longer
    • and more familiar to them. Any natural phenomenon has only to take the
    • who has not studied them is not allowed to talk about natural sciences;
    • extends, the more natural sciences can progress. These observations
    • B. C. which are possible only today with the help of modern natural
    • soul of desires in common with the animal. The naturalists are right
    • the particular qualities of the animals by means of natural development
  • Title: Spiritual Teachings of Soul/World: Course I: Lecture III: The Nature of God from the Theosophical Standpoint
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    • to the sense of our life, gives the theosophist a renewal of this cultural
    • Our western cultural life
    • have the same contents: Christianity, Hinduism, Zarathustrism, and natural
    • Just those who want to have a new Bible, a so-called story of natural
    • cultural level achieved by us if he only wanted it, on what a low level
  • Title: Spiritual Teachings of Soul/World: Course II: Lecture I: The Epistemological Basis of Theosophy I
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    • human mind, with a natural, maybe religious feeling and with a need
    • natural truth that this is my idea, and that one cannot know what it
    • deal with that which is offered in natural history, in physics, in history
  • Title: Spiritual Teachings of Soul/World: Course II: Lecture II: The Epistemological Basis of Theosophy II
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    • cultural life out of the purest motives, that is only relatively different everywhere
  • Title: Spiritual Teachings of Soul/World: Course II: Lecture III: The Epistemological Basis of Theosophy III
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    • seems to be so natural that one is regarded as philosophically under-age today,
    • position himself on the standpoint of the naturalists. If he had set his name
    • Theodor Fechner (1801–1887), naturalist and philosopher, founder
  • Title: Spiritual Teachings of Soul/World: Course I: Lecture IV: Theosophy and Christianity
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    • sense-perceptible. Then it has happened that in the most natural way of the
    • the spirit and its contents as the naturalist tries to understand the external
    • The materialistic naturalist can
    • highest matters that the simple reason, which is, so to speak, in the natural
  • Title: Spiritual Teachings of Soul/World: Course IV: Lecture I: Theosophy and Spiritism
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    • life. One could also rely on those who knew the natural phenomena and physical
    • life had received another physiognomy. Great naturalists postpone the dawning
    • with pride to performances of the natural sciences with regard to the control
    • age. Our otherwise so perfect science limits itself to natural science, as far
    • natural forces in our organism. As well as the clock consists of gear wheels
    • a deep influence also in the fields of natural science at the same time. These
    • Another naturalist is the English
    • of spiritism can be on the high level of a naturalist, like the mentioned researchers,
    • movement as a cultural-historical necessity this way, let us look a little at
    • should be shown to the human beings that there is something else than what natural
    • what it concerns here. The human being is not created by purely natural forces.
    • being by means of mere natural forces, but that human astuteness is necessary
    • natural forces. They do not find the spiritual, creative forces. Already if
    • latter way as the natural one, so that any work out of the unconsciousness or
    • I will receive the entry into the supernatural world; I am and live now in it,
    • Vogt (1817–1895), German naturalist (zoology, geology)
    • German Catholic clergyman and naturalist, in his book Metaphysics of the
    • Russel Wallace (1823–1913), British naturalist, On Miracles and
  • Title: Spiritual Teachings of Soul/World: Course IV: Lecture II: Theosophy and Somnambulism
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    • somnambulists show the same phenomena as the natural ones. One calls —
    • give us information about that. Natural sciences can teach us only of that which
    • not be appropriate if the naturalist called the human being, therefore, a strolling
    • in natural way which conditions prevail between the single members of the human
  • Title: Spiritual Teachings of Soul/World: Course V: Lecture I: What Does the Modern Human Being Find in Theosophy?
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    • We see that the cultural scholars
    • eager to offer this foundation to the present humankind. Whereas the cultural
    • Natural sciences teach us today that our earth that our sun originated in a
    • natural sciences, with external observation rationally. However, you can see
    • to the father of modern natural sciences, Copernicus. Thus you admit that he
    • whom our whole cultural life is dependent who also have influenced the most
    • our sympathy and antipathy according to the demands of the cultural life, which
  • Title: Spiritual Teachings of Soul/World: Course III: Lecture I: Theosophical Teachings of the Soul. Part I: Body and Soul
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    • psychology simply to the natural sciences or the science of the body, and everywhere
    • it seems to be a result of modern natural sciences that one should no longer
    • One says to us: what you called soul disappeared under our hands. We naturalists
    • organs of our brain and our nervous system. Natural sciences of the 19th century
    • at the same time. What one imagined as soul since millennia, no naturalist can
    • find this; this is a concept with which the naturalist cannot do anything. We
    • the naturalists. He says: we take a clock. The pointers advance, the clockwork
    • causes thinking, feeling and willing. — This is the confession of a naturalist
    • in mental respect; it is that which the naturalists have made the basis of a
    • new faith, such a pure naturalistic religion. The naturalist believes that he
    • leave the childish views. The view of the naturalists, which regards the human
    • did the natural sciences, the precise investigation of our nervous system, the
    • and his school, nothing of the discoveries which the naturalists made in the
    • which could not rely on natural sciences, the words sounded for the first time:
    • fact that this view existed before the modern natural sciences. One is allowed
    • tone for the way of thinking which one then brought into the natural sciences.
    • would have to call the view a childish one which the modern natural sciences
    • can take offence of the truths of modern natural sciences. Every reasonable
    • soul-researcher agrees to that which the natural sciences say about the nervous
    • teach anything different. We can be aware of that. We can accept the whole natural
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  • Title: Spiritual Teachings of Soul/World: Course III: Lecture II: Theosophical Teachings of the Soul. Part II: Soul and Human Destiny
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    • in the human being. Let us assume that this final goal of natural sciences would
    • of natural sciences. No naturalist admits that one can find out anything about
    • If the naturalist asks himself honestly researching according to the law of
    • is quite analogous to the question of the naturalist. A quite analogous consideration
    • the naturalist observes if he studies the relationship of the species and genera.
    • on him watching a swinging lamp in the church, so that this natural law revealed
    • You find a variety of different species and genera. As a modern naturalist you
    • a difference which by no naturalistic researcher can be denied if it is understood
    • to something differently psychic. As clear as the natural sciences has become,
    • living, in the sense as the natural sciences accepts it, one has to recognise
    • natural sciences regard it as a childish belief that life does not arise from
    • beings up to the highest ones in natural way. However, where Aristotle speaks
    • sense as the modern natural sciences do with the species of the animal realm.
    • of evolution in the animal realm. Just the naturalist should ascend from his
    • Hence, it is natural, the pessimists
    • as the scientists use the methods of the external natural sciences. If anybody
    • natural sciences? They must have recognised the range of the scientific thoughts,
    • who have got a report or a description only. The naturalist who finds out the
    • basic naturalists thought about the researchers of soul and mind. One states
    • naturalists and thinkers of all times.
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  • Title: Spiritual Teachings of Soul/World: Course III: Lecture III: Theosophical Teachings of the Soul. Part III: Soul and Mind
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    • which inserts itself between this spiritual natural force and the body, and
    • an immediate natural force, there the thought becomes creative. The thought
    • by the outside world, it moves up to us like a natural force; it moves up to
    • natural force with really unselfish human beings. About the great, true sages
    • because an immediate necessity of our cultural development is in this field
  • Title: Spiritual Teachings of Soul/World: Course V: Lecture II: What Do Our Scholars Know about Theosophy?
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    • The author showed that he was familiar with the latest development of natural
    • wrote a brochure and said that no naturalist would have been able to say anything
    • natural sciences, the other is said to be history.
    • usual natural sciences.
    • with the little paper tabs — because it is true, it is true what the naturalist
    • escapes these natural sciences which is essential in the world process. Just
    • already the atom and its oscillatory movement is regarded by reasonable naturalists
    • As well as the external natural
    • Atlantis has been found again by the naturalists. In the magazine
    • Kosmos, 10th issue, a naturalist speaks of animals and plants
    • which lived on this Atlantis. Indeed, such a naturalist admits this, but he
    • in a famous society of naturalists in which was pointed out to the fact that
    • Here you see that natural science
    • when also the other matters must be gradually admitted by these natural sciences.
    • by the external natural sciences. This is the course of the future development.
  • Title: Spiritual Teachings of Soul/World: Course IV: Lecture III: The History of Spiritism
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    • like to move on the topic which certainly has a tremendous cultural-historical
    • consider it as something natural. Such not physical, not sense-perceptible phenomena
    • abnormal phenomena which were not explicable by means of natural forces known
    • till then; phenomena that the physicist, the naturalist could not explain, and
    • the first half of his life he was a naturalist who stood at the head of the
    • natural sciences of his time. He encompassed them. Nobody has a right to attack
    • of research. Just the fact that he was expert naturalist of his time led him
    • nothing but the sensuous, the sense-perceptible in the time of the dawning natural
    • to a deeper sphere under the influence of the ways of thinking of natural sciences.
    • proofs became just a child of the natural sciences of the materialistic time.
    • truth of the Christian teaching. Because at the same time natural sciences made
    • of natural sciences in his representation. Esotericism explains the phenomena
    • You will not deny that that has a great cultural-historical significance. However,
    • Edison, in England Gladstone, the naturalist
    • Species by Means of Natural Selection; the other is a basic work about
    • Russel Wallace (1823–1913), British naturalist
  • Title: Spiritual Teachings of Soul/World: Course IV: Lecture IV: The History of Hypnotism and Somnambulism
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    • Today I have to speak to you about a chapter of the newer cultural
    • the effect of a person on the other person; that a person has either the natural
    • in the everyday life which are caused naturally that one does not yet know,
    • gets to natural hypnosis and suffers no change by the hypnotist, we have investigated
  • Title: Spiritual Teachings of Soul/World: Course V: Lecture III: Is Theosophy Unscientific?
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    • basis of natural sciences. More than ten thousand copies of it were sold; then
    • The natural sciences of our time
    • already in the previous talk, these natural sciences try to lead us back to
    • the questions of the origin of life find no answer in natural sciences. Today,
    • of course, the naturalist tries to give an answer to these questions, in particular
    • Because the big question comes now. The naturalist approaches the point in time
    • we do not have senses for them. The reasonable naturalists made such thoughts
    • life. You see that the Darwinist Preyer transformed the view, which other naturalists
    • This is an important step which the naturalists and the philosophers have done
    • to the reason why the modern naturalist wants to insist on his sentence that
    • of the air into that which is colours and sounds to us. — Natural sciences
    • in line with natural sciences if we say: we cannot perceive them because we
    • mind which is aware, however, only in the physical world. Therefore, the naturalist
    • theosophist is as certain as the logic of the best naturalist. Only this logic
    • that cannot be denied by the natural sciences. It has differently imagined,
    • the cultural life developed slowly. If we go back to the spiritual life of the
    • If you study the ancient cultural
    • Scotus Eriugena, at Albertus Magnus, at those who cared for the cultural life
    • the natural sciences. In the 15th, 16th centuries this separation takes place:
    • see him trying hard to create spiritual natural sciences and to find a bridge
  • Title: Spiritual Teachings of Soul/World: Course V: Lecture IV: Is Theosophy Buddhist Propaganda?
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    • in the fields of the natural sciences, somebody can also be an expert in the
    • mathematics or natural sciences, but it is a lively life. What the science of
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture I: What Does the Human Being Find in Theosophy?
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    • develop the relation of the theosophical movement to the big cultural
    • concerned himself with the cultural tasks of our time and is familiar
    • are missing. A statement is characteristic which a great naturalist
    • a higher disposed animal, as a member of the physical-natural creation,
    • brought light to the natural sciences, science now brought light into
    • who deeply have beheld, indeed, not into the appearance which natural
    • three matters: on one side the progressive natural sciences, on the
    • the perfection of the living beings. Now probably, the naturalists have
    • of the struggle for existence.” Thus the natural sciences have
    • careful and more reasonable naturalists have spoken of the impossibility
    • (1872) in which he expressed that the natural sciences are not able
    • already spoke on the naturalists' congress in Lübeck of overcoming
    • the last naturalists' meeting that the methods with which one
    • failed. Natural Sciences and World View is the title of his
    • book. Just the natural sciences want to go beyond themselves and to
    • As well as these naturalists
    • that that which natural sciences say is something indestructible, is
    • them also that these natural sciences themselves must lead to a development
    • Natural sciences still taught something else to us in the course of
    • under usual circumstances? This was the question which natural sciences
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture II: The Nature of the Human Being
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    • of the German cultural development these lectures of Johann Gottlieb
    • and laws in itself as the whole physical world round us. Modern natural
    • that is composed of atoms for the naturalist. This is the lowest component
    • that natural sciences have spoken of up to the 19th century. Modern
    • natural sciences deny anything like the life-force or vital force.
    • World View. Today there are some naturalists again who believe
    • representative of vitalism) and others to show how the naturalist comes
    • another term. The farther natural sciences advance, the more they will
    • being. It is the external, sensuous expression of that which the naturalist
    • as the naturalist has to learn microscoping to gain insight into the
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture III: Reincarnation and Karma
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    • development correctly. In the 18th century the great naturalist Linnaeus
    • is no longer shared by any naturalist. The more perfect living beings
    • one assumes have developed from more imperfect organisms. Thus natural
    • which is darkish for our natural sciences, but is connected with the
    • The natural sciences of
    • life. Hence, the naturalist puts the sentence completely aside that
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture IV: Theosophy and Darwin
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    • We find two important cultural
    • 1809–1882 English naturalist and writer), which has already peaked,
    • not less to the spiritual life than to the natural life, and that human
    • of human cultural activity, to the human ancestors in a bygone time,
    • descendants are the cultural creators of our present human race. If
    • because it regards it as of the same kind. It is also in the cultural
    • development that way. We have to observe an epoch of the cultural development
    • the individual mind. If we pursue the rudiments of cultural development
    • taking shape at that time. If you look at the naturalists of the past,
    • at that time the human cultural development had not yet created the
    • world things, and it understands it quite naturally as a purely physical,
    • 8 - 1 6 - and so on. If this is the case, it is natural that with the
    • part of the beings existing around us. Any phase of the human cultural
  • Title: Lecture: Theosophy and Tolstoy
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    • century by the catchword Naturalism! I do not mean this in any
    • character of our time. Naturalism emerged again in its extreme form in
    • manifestations of life, and fundamentally speaking, all naturalists do
    • which comes forth from the seed. Our cultural life has become
    • view, in art the naturalistic, and in sociology a culture of form.
    • quite different from that prevailing in the naturalism of the West.
    • As a contemporary of the naturalists in the domain of art, Leo Tolstoy
    • own, an era that in contrast to the trend of natural science will
    • does not take the ethical ideals, the cultural ideals, into himself
    • penetrated the natural laws of form and has achieved mastery of them
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture V: Theosophy and Tolstoy
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    • naturalism not meant in the bad sense blow up in the seventies and eighties!
    • This catchword naturalism completely corresponds to the character of
    • our time. This naturalism appeared most radically with the French Zola
    • of life, and all naturalists describe the same basically. They do not
    • any sprout makes the plant beautiful. Our cultural life is externalised
    • in Darwinism, in naturalism, and in sociology.
    • prevails than in the naturalism of the West. Everywhere Tolstoy seeks
    • contemporary of the naturalists was the viewfinder of life, the questioner
    • contrast to the configuration of natural sciences. In Tolstoy's
    • regard this as the western ideal of the cultural development: subordination
    • not take up the ethical and cultural ideals from without, but allows
    • of the various cultural forms of Western Europe; he becomes a strict
    • this is just the result of the cultural development that it developed
    • cultural ideal? You have to understand the human being where he gives
    • new life form can arise from an old cultural nation.
    • the Russian nation, which is not yet taken in with the cultural forms
    • Considering this Slavic people, which still looks at the European cultural
    • spirit lives that has to become the supporter of the future cultural
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture VI: The Soul-world
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    • Somebody who occupies himself only with natural sciences does not have
    • world. As there are the most manifold natural forces in our physical
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture VIII: Friedrich Nietzsche in the Light of Spiritual Science
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    • to himself to describe the relation of the modern cultural life to the
    • (1844–1900). Like a big riddle Friedrich Nietzsche stands in the cultural
    • There the most works of Wagner and the deepest problems of the cultural
    • directly as a cultural-historical action which shines for centuries,
    • not only from the consideration of the figures in the natural sciences,
    • was entangled in the natural sciences. He had no eye for the fact that
    • by the natural sciences: as well as we are here, as we are sitting here,
    • only with words of the naturalist. As the human being has developed
    • want to say that his illness has to do anything with the cultural life.
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture X: Goethe's Gospel
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    • the help of some phenomena of our Central European cultural life. It
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XI: Origin and Goal of the Human Being
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    • which the present natural sciences have compiled about this topic in
    • of the natural sciences are something absolutely certain that they are
    • this purely materialistic point of view is shocked by the natural sciences.
    • movement: either the natural evolution theory in the sense of the materialistic
    • world interpretation or a supernatural creation history, as well as
    • it is shown in the Bible. The Bible and the natural sciences are still
    • marvellously far substituted it for a natural creation history. However,
    • opponents of our so-called supernatural creation have formed to themselves
    • of the supernatural creation history have recently still formed.
    • century people believed to give something quite new with a natural creation
    • to do with that which one might investigate. There was also a natural
    • natural sciences describe to us. This psycho-spiritual nature is, actually,
    • The natural sciences teach us that we come to a human being of imperfect
    • of the naturalist and botanist Reinke (Johannes R., proponent of neo-vitalism,
    • with that which the natural sciences teach in these fields. They teach
    • theories generally but rely on facts. Hence, the natural sciences would
    • At the same time, this naturalist
    • descent theory is the task of theosophy. The “natural” creation
    • the facts have disproved the evolution theory. The natural sciences
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XII: Goethe's Secret Revelation I
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    • a magazine in which the most beautiful products of German cultural life
    • than the natural sciences between cold-blooded and warm-blooded beings.
    • Natural forces have brought in the human being by birth to the physical
    • not shadow which contains something that modern natural sciences cannot
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XIII: Goethe's Secret Revelation II
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    • who represents the natural forces. She must clear away the debt of the
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XIV: Goethe's Secret Revelation III
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    • Paris. It may seem that something unnatural, something worked out
    • now it serves to make the earth in all cultural works subject to the
    • and preserver of heaven and earth” setting up an altar. “Natural
    • appears then within a cultural world in a new body again, lives differently
    • in this cultural world than, for example, within a body that belongs
    • is not of earthly, but of supernatural origin.
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XV: The Evolution of the Earth
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    • fact that the naturalist is only able to verify and to explain what
    • was sensational. The naturalists realised that it was written by a naturalist
    • express itself in such a way like those who believe to be the best naturalists.
    • natural conditions, it shows you that the human being is in truth completely
    • Today the natural sciences are already a kind of elementary theosophy.
    • Concerning theosophy there is no contradiction between the natural sciences
  • Title: Esoteric Development: Lecture VII: The Great Initiates
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    • cultural world, have auras on which they themselves have helped to
    • partly through man's cultural activity. In the future, however, this
    • becomes versed in this script is in possession of this natural
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XVI: The Great Initiates
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    • completely a result of the natural forces. There one could notice and
    • again due to the cultural work of the human being. However, in future
    • the names of all things. As the human being lives in our cultural stage,
    • cultural foundations the great initiates gave the impulses. A nice myth
    • that rise of the soul to higher stages during the new cultural stage
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XVII: Ibsen's Attitude
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    • I would like to talk of the present cultural life as it expresses itself
    • individuality. All old world views have stated an individual, natural
    • with the natural, and the natural was rooted in the difference between
    • it yet had an echo of the natural in the divine.
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XVIII: The Future of the Human Being
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    • It is a kind of indication of the future as we have it also in the natural
    • point today. The great results of natural science have shown us how
    • to them for a big cultural progress; but on the other side that also
    • the naturalist who goes to the laboratory knows that if he mixes certain
    • we come to a continent which we call Lemuria. The natural sciences admit
    • with the mineral world. The naturalist says: we cannot yet understand
    • knows how the naturalist can have a look at the smallest parts of the
    • Already the sensible naturalist says to us that it is not inconceivable
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XIX: Schiller and the Present
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    • who did everything to support the cultural life. Körner's
    • Series of Letters. They are a jewel in our German cultural life. Only
    • and treated in the whole German cultural life. Kant had also brought
    • these two conditions, where he depends neither on the natural necessity
    • Also concerning the society, the human beings are forced by the natural
    • meeting of the “Society of Naturalists” in Jena. Schiller
    • to look at the natural beings; the spirit that lives in the whole nature
    • as truth about the world, the triumph of the spiritual over the natural.
    • is Darwin's On the Origin of Species by Means of Natural Selection,
    • we have to concede to us: he has to become a component of our cultural
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XX: The Divinity Faculty and Theosophy
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    • cultural factors and elements in the present. Theosophy should be no
    • significant influence that the universities must have on the whole cultural
    • people about the highest cultural problems have to be determinative
    • Thus it seems to me natural
    • natural, if you consider the matter in the abstract, ideally to call
    • the perfect. The medical faculty addresses more the natural life in
    • Ages, but went straight to the natural existence. It was different in
    • shown that some matters do not agree with the natural sciences; these
    • natural sciences. Then it occurs that if anybody announces anything
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XXI: The Faculty of Law and Theosophy
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    • those which rest on natural history have their support in the steady
    • The natural sciences still go back to mathematics, of course, go back
    • to the rational, to mechanics et etcetera, and anybody cannot be a naturalist
    • was that it would be a mistake to appreciate the natural sciences so
    • cannot be influenced by the scientific thinking. He says: in the natural
    • to create it in the fields of the external sensuous natural phenomena.
    • natural sciences has gained significance. One has found the way from
    • natural sciences directed to the sensuous. One requirement would be
    • the natural sciences. Real ellipses, real circles exist nowhere. You
    • are schools of natural law which believe to be able to derive the law
    • historians and the representatives of natural law et etcetera disappear.
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XXII: The Medical Faculty and Theosophy
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    • progress which the natural sciences have done during the last centuries
    • present cultural nations, to the Hindus. The doctors of the Hindus apply
    • is quite natural that one takes the animal experiment where one believes
    • of a big career; he has some intuitions of a natural medicine, and he
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XXIII: The Arts Faculty and Theosophy
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    • with the cultural life. Already Friedrich Schiller spoke in a talk at
    • will get to the formal quite naturally. Science takes a particular position
    • theosophical movement is more; it is like one of the most powerful cultural
    • is one of the most powerful cultural factors of the present. It does
  • Title: Two Essays on Haeckel: Essay II: Haeckel, "The Riddle of the Universe," Theosophy
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    • natural science, to reduce all discoveries in that domain of
    • students of natural science. Bold adventuring towards
    • — that deep student of natural science, Johannes
    • naturalist belonging to the first half of the nineteenth
    • minutiae appertaining to natural science, whenever the kingdom
    • as to the life of these cells was made by naturalists about the
    • practical research that we find a natural science grounded in
    • is not from natural science that those deductions, pronouncing
    • of natural science. Anyone who will take the trouble to study
    • whole of the stupendous advance made in the realms of natural
    • discoveries in natural science the supremacy of spirit would
    • into natural science, and naturalists, such as Ernst Haeckel,
    • pursuit of natural science, rise to the idea of a Divine being,
    • The Natural History of Creation,
    • Natural History of Creation
    • placed to natural science and to our knowledge of Nature.
    • existence, questions which the naturalist can only answer in
    • an assembly of natural scientists and medical men, the spirit
    • of natural science was seeking after a purer, higher, and freer
    • “If we study man from the point of view of natural
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  • Title: Riddles of the World: Lecture I: Haeckel, the Riddles of the World and Theosophy
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    • what is absent to many naturalists in this respect. He has
    • time, when Haeckel entered the natural sciences as a young
    • old religious tradition also with the naturalists. You find
    • German naturalist), a man of freedom unparalleled also in other
    • Oken what haunts today with the naturalists who want to found
    • great teacher, the unforgettable naturalist Johannes
    • naturalist of the first half of the 19th century, for example,
    • the naturalist in cells. The naturalists discovered the
    • of the investigation of the sensuous, the materialistic natural
    • The natural sciences did not draw the consequence that the
    • discoveries of the natural sciences would have led just to the
    • Materialism was brought into the natural sciences, and
    • naturalists like Ernst Haeckel accepted it unconsciously.
    • put the big questions of existence that the naturalist can
    • When Du Bois-Reymond spoke in Leipzig before the naturalists
    • exactly. No natural science can determine this. No natural
    • the sleeping human being. However, no naturalist can understand
    • that time, the despondency of the natural sciences made a
    • theosophy or spiritual science because the natural sciences
    • in the sleeping human being. However, while the naturalist
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  • Title: Riddles of the World: Lecture II: Our International Situation. War, Peace and Spiritual Science
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    • part from their natural determination and are consumed
    • for existence, our natural sciences stood completely for
    • decades, our whole view. The naturalists said, those beings in
    • one has regarded it as something natural in the human realm and
    • has then accepted it in the natural sciences.
    • Ernst Haeckel, who has almost regarded war as a cultural lever,
    • able to eavesdrop on the human cultural development and
    • the naturalists' meeting of 1880 in St. Petersburg in Russia, a
    • warlike against themselves have perished. That is the natural
    • It is like a spirit that penetrated the ancient rural community
  • Title: Lecture Series: The Situation of the World
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    • lecture on Haeckel.] We have, a natural-scientific
    • an important part in this natural-scientific conception. It is
    • natural science, our whole conception of life stood under the
    • quarters, it was looked upon as something natural in the
    • kingdom of man, and then it was taken over by natural
    • was a natural thing. No books tell you about this, but if you
  • Title: Riddles of the World: Lecture VI: The Basic Concepts of Theosophy. Human Races
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    • multiplication of the human riddle. Natural sciences and
    • highest cultural level, the other on the most primitive,
    • usual natural sciences, which have to confine themselves to the
    • perform small work. To even former times the natural sciences
    • with the floods of the ocean. The natural sciences only point
    • the natural sciences must rely, other methods than the
    • not only to the human beings who the natural sciences and
    • modern naturalists think that they lead us back ten to fifteen
    • forms that the naturalist can find in the earth point again
    • no longer strange to the natural sciences that the Atlantic was
    • languages, all these matters point the naturalist to the fact
    • consciousness, our cultural consciousness developed. The
    • world, which the natural sciences know as well as spiritual
    • from the naturalists. The portrayal of the figure of these
    • different from that which the naturalist supposes. However, it
    • command the wind, he could take natural forces out of the earth
    • modern naturalist, accustomed to materialistic ideas, supposes
    • an architectural unity and pervasive astuteness were connected
    • expresses itself in old cultural peoples. We find that
    • itself in our present cultural epoch. It has developed the
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Riddles of the World: Lecture VII: The Core of Wisdom in the Religions
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    • reads Haeckel's Natural Creation History may possibly
    • facts, which we possibly get to know from the Natural
    • Natural Creation History the field of the sensuous facts
    • differently towards the representation of a natural creation
    • which the confessions communicate. As well as the naturalists
    • and can use them as Haeckel and other naturalists used the
    • point to such a central site. Our materialistic cultural
    • the human beings of any cultural level.
    • written was almost absolute. If, for example, a naturalist had
    • 400 years ago, the natural sciences experienced a revival,
  • Title: Lecture: Brotherhood and the Fight for Survival
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    • this it has shown that it is one of those cultural streams, which
    • has made it into a universal natural world principle. Especially in
    • Huxley the natural scientist says, if we look
    • would believe the natural scientists one would have to assume that
    • what I have said in my lecture about the idea of peace. Even natural
    • only natural that those who had the same trade in a city would come
    • deepening of the mutual help principle. From a cultural/historical
  • Title: Riddles of the World: Lecture VIII: Fraternity and the Struggle for Existence
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    • besides other cultural aspirations — is intimately
    • natural sciences have made it a general natural world
    • naturalist Huxley (Thomas Henry H., 1825-1895) says: if we look
    • one believed the naturalists, one would have to suppose that
    • peace that even the modern natural sciences do no longer stand
    • Comedy, we understand cultural-historically only if we
    • fraternity principle expressed even in the architectural style,
  • Title: Esoteric Development: Lecture I: Inner Development
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    • natural that, again and again, the question should arise, “What
    • beings. Naturally the trivial objection might easily be raised that
  • Title: Signs/Symbols: The Christmas Festival as a Symbol of the Sun Victory
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    • naturalists, but even so the spiritual, immortal part did not live in
    • materialistic natural science conceives of it today. An event took
  • Title: Riddles of the World: Lecture X: Christmas as Symbol of the Sun's Victory
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    • decease, better said of the natural forces falling asleep up to
    • naturalists believe. However, the spiritual part, the immortal
    • body for its higher development. Unlike the materialist natural
    • view of the materialist naturalists, something happened in the
  • Title: Riddles of the World: Lecture XI: The Christian Teachings of Wisdom
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    • which are able to wake cultural hopes for the future.
    • reports, is only the expression of a supernatural spiritual
    • the human being lived. It was a natural coherence, which was
    • gate, which leads to the other world with his natural death, he
    • anthroposophy and of our lifestyle to introduce this cultural
    • the human science. The cultural body has three epochs. It needs
    • a soul. The fourth epoch has to bring cultural spirit. This is
    • the great basic idea, the big aim, which the big cultural
  • Title: Riddles of the World: Lecture XII: Reincarnation and Karma
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    • understand something of natural sciences that not only quite
  • Title: Riddles of the World: Lecture XIII: Lucifer
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    • today and in which its natural forces worked quite differently.
    • sensuous love, the principle of the natural force only imagined
    • body found body in the natural principle, now in Christianity
    • worked, the luciferic principle, as a divine natural force
    • the highest level in our cultural life in certain respects. The
  • Title: Riddles of the World: Lecture XIV: The Children of Lucifer
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    • deepest. An extremely interesting fact of the modern cultural
    • view in the aurora of our western cultural life by the concepts
    • called natural knowledge that knowledge that the human being
    • all know that also within the German cultural life in the last
    • element of the human cultural life, which is at one with the
    • supernatural figures which did not show only what happens in
    • something quite natural. One has only to settle in such a kind
  • Title: Riddles of the World: Lecture XV: Germanic and Indian Secret Doctrines
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    • wonderfully, however, comprehensibly in the quite natural
    • consciousness naturally. Because the passion of war was here
    • forms of cultural existence — the course of this world
  • Title: Riddles of the World: Lecture XVI: German Theosophists at the Beginning of the Nineteenth Century
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    • can see one of these reasons concerning the German cultural
    • left an important impact on our German cultural life, a
    • of our cultural life and of that which around the turn of the
    • are rooted in the general German cultural life a hundred years
    • 1773-1845), and in particular by the naturalist Oken
    • the Society of German Naturalists and Physicians. This thought
    • was usual in natural sciences, also in the philosophy of
    • On the Divine and Natural Principle of Things (1802/1843).
    • naturalist), who wrote books about the essence of the soul.
    • naturalist).
  • Title: Riddles of the World: Lecture XVII: Siegfried and the Twilight of the Gods
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    • typical without distorting it caricaturally. The right art of
    • such a possession were still naturally connected with each
    • natural degrees of relationship as it used to be.
    • of music and by the supernatural taking place before his
  • Title: Riddles of the World: Lecture XVIII: Parzival and Lohengrin
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    • prehistoric time in which a kind of natural ties of love
    • blood, the natural relationship gave that love. Every single
    • again. This natural love is a result of the blood relationship,
    • According to a natural principle, we find twelve different
    • with land ownership, only with a rural population, now we see
    • dramas with the means of the supernatural and divine living in
  • Title: Lecture: Easter
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    • relation to great natural phenomena — the power of the
    • physical part is convergence of all other natural phenomena
  • Title: Riddles of the World: Lecture XIX: The Easter Festival
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    • being is a confluence of all remaining natural phenomena that
  • Title: Riddles of the World: Lecture XX: Inner Development
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    • Haeckel is a great naturalist, it must be clear to everybody
    • that that which this naturalist asserts about these matters is
  • Title: Riddles of the World: Lecture XXI: Paracelsus
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    • naturalist regards as a childish point of view, which a
    • naturalist of that old time regarded the substances with which
    • immediate contact with the rural population. Paracelsus
  • Title: Riddles of the World: Lecture XXII: Jacob Boehme
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    • quite naturally with him because they carry the stamp, the seal
    • in a strange way what some naturalists have said in an
    • modern naturalist pursues the living beings back to more
    • external control of all natural forces, then Jacob Boehme will
  • Title: Lecture: Woman and Society (Die Frauenfrage)
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    • cultural standpoint, from a spiritual-scientific standpoint, of the
    • of natural science it is hardly surprising that one believes those to
    • be capable of judgment who, in relation to the natural-scientific
    • naturalist who tried some time ago to attribute the ‘inferior
    • cultural history and hold to what has always been said — that
    • which recognises only what can be touched and seen, naturally sees in
    • which demands for them in the political and cultural context the same
    • the entire cultural progress that has been brought forth by this
    • presented in medicine, in law or in natural science. Today it is the
    • solve the questions of Life and co-operate in all the cultural
    • natural sciences. Spiritual science can see how it has come about
    • possible branches of natural science, social life, astronomy and
    • are working on your astral body. But there are other cultural means
    • also be aware that in the development of world history one cultural
  • Title: Riddles of the World: Lecture V: The Question of Women's Rights
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    • great cultural point of view, from the spiritual-scientific
    • that is characterised by the example of a famous naturalist who
    • naturalist, Virchow (Rudolf V., 1821-1902), says that, if one
    • Also the natural sciences have dealt a lot with the question
    • of the naturalists contradict themselves concerning the real
    • naturalists and psychologists to the history of civilisation
    • old cultural leftovers, or with primitive tribes, and one needs
    • political and cultural respect as the men have them. People
    • which many human rights were discussed. One debated the natural
    • a mere nobody if one considers the whole cultural process which
    • great influence on the cultural process. One had other views in
    • which medicine, law, natural sciences offered. It is the
    • and has to co-operate in all cultural currents and cultural
    • lost their validity compared with the claims of the natural
    • religions, about all possible branches of the natural sciences,
    • other cultural means, namely the religious impulses of humanity
    • particular the mystics, always felt this in our past cultural
  • Title: Riddles of the World: Lecture IV: Spiritual Science and the Social Question
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    • Indeed, one does not need to go as far as a great naturalist of
    • quite natural that the human being is paid for his job that he
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture I: The Significance of Supersensible Knowledge Today
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    • either in history or in natural science.
    • natural scientific investigation what religion no longer
    • find through natural science, that is, through knowledge of
    • there among the scientists of this modern Olympus of cultural
    • subjects: natural science and philosophy. In the midst of
    • the effect that, unless natural science is able to arrive at
    • as natural science, it would speak to the human soul and
  • Title: Lecture: Occult Significance of Blood
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    • that whole libraries might be stocked with it, and naturally I cannot
    • teachings of natural science, and you will be aware that, with regard
    • and from this natural science has rightly concluded that the formation
    • lifeless. That is what the natural scientists try to do! They try to
    • A recent school of naturalists is of opinion that feeling, in its
    • have to recognize it primarily as the expression of certain natural
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture II: Blood is a Very Special Fluid
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    • Faust that it can fill libraries. I naturally cannot
    • one naturally wonders how it was possible for primitive man,
    • in cultural life. However, our discussion will not be from a
    • physiological, or any other natural scientific point of view,
    • The writer is not an anthroposophist, but a natural scientist
    • cultural life.
    • apparent. This leads natural science to rightly conclude that
    • not that of which natural science speaks. The life body or
    • lifeless. Natural science attempts to do that by imagining
    • investigator points to a real definite entity. The natural
    • earlier cultural epochs, and still in the Hebrew religion,
  • Title: The Origin of Suffering
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    • the actual meaning of life and its origin. Modern natural science has
    • thing, however, the more recent natural science has accepted for some
    • lecture, a knowledge based on the most recent research of natural
    • of pain we create new life. In the notes of a modern natural
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture III: The Origin of Suffering
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    • looks at the way spirit first appears in the natural world,
    • not least in our time. Modern natural science has not
    • natural science has recently arrived at a conclusion that
    • As mentioned, a modern natural scientist describes the
  • Title: The Origin of Evil
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    • exercises were prescribed there which develop man in quite a natural
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture IV: The Origin of Evil
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    • natural science tries to derive knowledge of human beings
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture V: Education in the Light of Spiritual Science
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    • a person has in common with the rest of the natural world.
    • natural tendencies. In the period up to the seventh year, the
    • joy and the child's natural cravings. To practice asceticism
    • young people to judge issues or to have a say in cultural
  • Title: Illness and Death
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    • the light for the light. Naturally the physical body is built in
    • take a natural substance, give it human form, and we have man. The
    • work unnaturally in the human organism? Whatever you introduce into
    • materialism and naturalism. These truths must be taken into the body
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture VI: Illness and Death
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    • natural scientists do not understand that when illness and
    • natural world. With every breath, sound, light, and morsel of
    • Naturally, the physical body is built up according to what
    • whole natural world and give it human form, the result would
    • someone with knowledge of natural remedies mentions the word
    • according to natural laws; that anyone should think it could
    • natures made weak by materialism and naturalism; when they
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture VII: Education and Spiritual Science
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    • this time leave undisturbed what should develop naturally of
    • earlier cultural epochs.
    • naturally must have — seem to the child like a
    • have a natural appreciation of things before abstract
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture VIII: Insanity in the Light of Spiritual Science
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    • so-called spiritual or mental illnesses, natural and
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture IX: Wisdom and Health
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    • of conversation all over the town. As no natural explanation
    • natural science; in fact, no one who is serious in his
    • have a natural ability to turn the merely known into vivid
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture X: Stages in Man's Development in the Light of Spiritual Science
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    • guiding its structural development. The organs grow larger,
    • to expression as cultural interest and courage. One could
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture XI: Who are the Rosicrucians?
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    • Charles Robert Darwin (1809–1882) the English naturalist
    • the famous natural scientist, is not the first to point out
    • first post-Atlantean culture was such a vortex. Natural
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture XII: Richard Wagner and Mysticism
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    • mind that when a cultural phenomenon such as Richard Wagner
    • and other phenomena. When discussing issues, whether cultural
    • or natural, one cannot be limited to say only what the
    • cultural phenomenon such as Richard Wagner.
    • but also all spiritual and cultural streams within various
    • concrete reality. In that ancient time a natural selflessness
    • physical, would have the courage to take on a cultural
    • to the time when natural instinctive love united human beings
    • natural love connected with the blood. Not until later did
    • aware that even natural science speaks of an Atlantean
    • rural districts, people still lived in groups, in clans;
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture XIII: The Bible and Wisdom
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    • a person has developed from the animal, even if natural
    • observation, however, led natural science to regard human
    • beings as having descended from the ape. The famous natural
    • He also was a natural scientist.
    • Spiritual knowledge has always existed. Natural science today
    • science, another's in the realm of human cultural development
    • ancient records of initiation. Naturally what initiates wrote
  • Title: Knowledge of Soul and Spirit: Lecture I: The Mission of Occult Science in Our Time
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    • science” who stand apart from the big progress of natural
    • natural sciences. For today, it is my task to clarify the
    • progress of the external natural sciences in the course of the
    • natural sciences make clear that which a thick veil still
    • occult science. While the natural sciences assert with a
    • that our natural sciences must lead to the denial of the
    • supersensible. Rather these natural sciences, properly
    • clairvoyant. In addition, our present cultural development is
    • talk on natural sciences. Many human beings coming to occult
    • that only into action, into reality, which natural sciences
    • von Baer (1792–1876, German-Baltic naturalist) says: it is a
    • pictures. Someone who surveys the great cultural creation of
  • Title: Knowledge of Soul and Spirit: Lecture II: Natural Science Facing a Crucial Decision
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    • Natural Science Facing a Crucial Decision
    • Natural Science Facing a Crucial Decision
    • these winter talks. Today, we look at its relation to natural
    • science to results of the natural sciences as somewhat boring
    • those who pretend to stand firmly on the ground of natural
    • talk I do not speak opposing natural sciences. With the big
    • into opposition to the natural sciences. For you can hear
    • repeatedly: the natural sciences stand on the ground of facts,
    • today's talk explains the relation of the natural
    • that spiritual science does not dispute with the natural
    • agrees with the natural sciences that experience forms the
    • look back at the German cultural life for a short time. It
    • natural sciences have become for many people something that
    • natural sciences have become something that one could call a
    • cultural life cannot misjudge that people oppose the assumption
    • a spiritual world with the results of the natural sciences.
    • natural sciences, then the significant basics were given for
    • religious problems from it. The true natural sciences that are
    • no conflict between natural sciences and spiritual science.
    • sound than the moving atoms and molecules, it was quite natural
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  • Title: Knowledge of Soul and Spirit: Lecture III: The Knowledge of Soul and Spirit
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    • cultural life went through an interesting development
    • as the natural sciences. If one applies these methods, just
    • progress of the natural sciences as the fantastic concept of
  • Title: Knowledge of Soul and Spirit: Lecture IV: Initiation
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    • The Natural Sciences Facing a Crucial Decision.
    • each other. They came from a talk of the society of naturalists
    • who founded the newer natural sciences so greatly gets to this
  • Title: Illusory Illness: Lecture I: Illusory Illness
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    • cultural calling, must step. Important things depend on this
    • root. (Even Darwin, the reformer of natural science, did not do
    • force. What emerges in the course of cultural development is a
    • him. Then he will find himself armed against the cultural
  • Title: Illusory Illness: Lecture II: Feverish Pursuit of Health
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    • Health is something for which every man naturally longs. We may
    • to struggle through to health by natural ways of living, by
    • of man, we would find everywhere primitive cultural conditions,
    • individual. Compare him with a man of more recent cultural
    • insight we gain concerning simple things into the cultural
    • are able to realize the meaning of this transforming cultural
    • During the cultural process, men are continually subject to
    • deepest illusory illness. So it is that the cultural process
    • something that enables us to forward the cultural process. If
    • but rather out of the expanse of a cultural view, so that joy
  • Title: Knowledge of Soul and Spirit: Lecture VI: The So-Called Dangers of Initiation
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    • rather modern cultural feelings, and materialism is suitable
    • believe that maturity is necessary to work in the cultural
    • of the Swiss naturalist Haller (Albrecht von H., 1708–1777)
  • Title: Knowledge of Soul and Spirit: Lecture VII: Man, Woman and Child
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    • natural sciences say, from the male principle a number of
    • natural sciences are the most superstitious that can be there.
  • Title: Knowledge of Soul and Spirit: Lecture VIII: The Soul of the Animal in the Light of Spiritual Science
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    • Indeed, our natural
    • descended does no longer live. The natural sciences cannot yet
    • German naturalist) was who said, every human organ is as an
  • Title: Knowledge of Soul and Spirit: Lecture XI: Occupation and Earnings
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    • suitable to intervene deeply in our entire cultural movement
    • natural resources and metals, everywhere we face results of the
    • structure. We do not mean what a much-cited naturalist means
    • human need, and human ideals, even the simple-natural human
    • obvious and more natural to say that everybody who understands
  • Title: Lecture: Man and Woman in Light of Spiritual Science
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    • matter is a condensed form of the spiritual. Naturally if one
  • Title: Knowledge of Soul and Spirit: Lecture XII: Sun, Moon and Stars
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    • wisdom on which the modern naturalist looks down with a shrug
    • that in the 19th century the admirable advances of the natural
    • experimentalist. Without being opponent of modern natural
    • first modern naturalists who saw more than only
  • Title: Knowledge of Soul and Spirit: Lecture XIII: Outset and End of the Earth
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    • the modern natural sciences. Therefore, allow me to say first
    • question only briefly and sketchily. — The natural sciences
    • the natural sciences go back even further.
    • industrious natural sciences have observed and the scientific
    • go back with the naturalist to the time when in our earth
    • would be the same for such a hypothetical observer as natural
    • where the natural sciences themselves will be obliged to
    • Where does a conflict exist between the natural
    • the natural sciences, spiritual science does not stand on
    • to admit that everything that the natural sciences knows and
    • natural sciences. — However, does result from this outer
    • spirit. The modern natural sciences suffer almost from the
  • Title: Knowledge of Soul and Spirit: Lecture XIV: The Hell
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    • yet passed — a great scientist played, the Italian naturalist
    • but also the faith of all naturalists that from something
    • which in those days the naturalist Redi was — he escaped the
    • Thus, it is also natural that if anybody is born out of a
    • It is something natural
  • Title: Knowledge of Soul and Spirit: Lecture XV: The Heaven
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    • German cultural life just in the last time. Of course, it is
    • that this man has rendered to his narrower field of natural
    • science and natural sciences. Forel's talk about
    • the natural sciences have brought big progress to the human
    • that are next to us in space. The natural sciences are able to
    • at least up to a certain degree. The natural sciences have
    • this talk continues: nevertheless, the natural sciences, in
    • originates from its imagination. The natural sciences have
    • because the natural sciences have not found them, we must
    • which the natural sciences experience in such a miraculous way.
    • apparently on the ground of the natural sciences, although one
    • (Ernst H., 1834–1919, German naturalist, philosopher)
    • natural existence of the human being, in the natural events. As
    • natural sciences have performed can easily do it. He can
    • twitting. He knows that even the great naturalists found few
    • the ground of certain facts know that the natural sciences are
    • as a cultural stream to bring together these two spiritual
    • streams, the satisfaction of the sensuous needs by the natural
  • Title: Where/How/Spirit: Lecture I: Where and How Does One Find the Spirit?
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    • — especially since the boom of natural sciences —
  • Title: Goethe's Secret Revelation: Lecture I
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    • highest contemporary Science was given to the Natural Science
    • In Goethe's lifetime research in Natural Science was
    • were too rich and too important to be grasped by natural necessity
  • Title: Where/How/Spirit: Lecture II: Goethe's Secret Revelation - Exoteric
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    • those days, a talk was given in the society of naturalists in
    • education and cultivation of the German cultural life:
    • ideal human being in himself as a natural disposition and
  • Title: Goethe's Secret Revelation: Lecture II
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    • we can learn in natural science, in political science of
  • Title: Where/How/Spirit: Lecture III: Goethe's Secret Revelation - Esoteric
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    • natural forces into the realm of the striving human beings are
    • we can learn in the natural sciences, in the cultural science,
  • Title: Where/How/Spirit: Lecture IV: Bible and Wisdom I
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    • present natural sciences turned against the old view of the
    • personality, of the old Greek philosopher and naturalist
    • were the Bible of the natural sciences at that time. Where one
    • Aristotle, I do not trust nature but Aristotle. — Natural
    • external sensuous view would be as the natural sciences
    • which natural sciences have to say in the positive sense.
    • earthly existence, natural sciences can show this course of
  • Title: Where/How/Spirit: Lecture V: Bible and Wisdom II
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    • laws. It is the same God who worked before as a natural force,
    • natural facts. Only spiritual science is really without
  • Title: Where/How/Spirit: Lecture VI: Superstition from the Standpoint of Spiritual Science
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    • of natural sciences is easily inclined, for example, to cast
    • combats and characterises the superstition of natural sciences.
    • matter absolutely naturally. I myself have experienced various
    • following: if you face this or that person with a natural
    • 1835–1919, naturalist, philosopher) registers in his
    • emerged bit by bit. New discoveries of natural sciences were
    • The General Movement of Matter as a Basic Cause of All Natural
    • natural sciences. Consider once that we really have a certain
    • direction in natural sciences that speaks of the omnipotence of
    • natural breeding.
    • ancient sages could show great natural phenomena.
  • Title: Where/How/Spirit: Lecture VIII: Issues of Health in the Light of Spiritual Science
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    • saying seems to be natural to some, and nevertheless it is a
    • however, also wide circles have gained confidence in natural
    • or from natural medicine.
    • natural medicine and those of the academic medicine, then we
    • hear the supporters of the natural medicine saying, the
    • clarify this. The supporter of natural medicine emphasises that
    • with salicylic acid et cetera. Particular supporters of natural
    • — Who stands on the viewpoint of natural medicine and has
    • until the natural medicine has got to the core of the illness
  • Title: Where/How/Spirit: Lecture IX: Tolstoy and Carnegie
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    • appeared to him so unnatural. Everything that he had believed
    • naturalness of the simple human being on the one side, on the
    • side that the natural human beings cannot understand his
    • These human beings had preserved a natural sense, a natural
    • that dividing line in the cultural development of modern times,
    • the academic naturalists live; they investigate what is real
  • Title: Where/How/Spirit: Lecture XI: The Invisible Human Members and Practical Life
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    • speak today with any natural force. However, practical is only
  • Title: Lecture: The Four Temperaments
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    • himself. Both natural and spiritual science ultimately try to solve
    • this riddle — the former by understanding the natural laws that
    • does not mean that the human riddle can be solved by means of natural
    • The four fundamental types I have outlined here for you naturally
    • The key to his education is respect and esteem for a natural
    • naturally all children should have play-mates, for phlegmatics it is
  • Title: Where/How/Spirit: Lecture XII: The Secret of the Human Temperaments
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    • so from something inanimate. It was an Italian naturalist,
    • and the natural inherited features ray out. The temperament
  • Title: Goethe's Secret Revelation: Lecture III
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    • himself with many other sciences, more particularly with natural
    • to look into the deeper secrets of life through natural science;
    • Natural Science. What they learnt was like a natural process. On
    • problems of natural science and had learnt the deep experience
    • we might say, the ruler of all the natural development, increase
    • natural laws; the arbitrary, the fanciful collapses; here is
  • Title: Where/How/Spirit: Lecture XIII: The Riddles in Goethe's Faust - Exoteric
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    • characterised infinitely naturalistically. Everything that
    • other sciences, in particular in natural sciences. Goethe never
    • lost the firm confidence that one can look just by natural
    • met in philosophy, natural sciences and in the different
    • found nothing! The naturalists can give me dry, sober concepts,
    • that, they could go back to the external natural sciences. The
    • natural sciences, and he had got to know what gives that deep
    • being. He is, so to speak, the regent of all natural human
    • natural principles. All arbitrary, imaginary disappears: there
  • Title: Goethe's Secret Revelation: Lecture IV
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    • experiments. Part I contains this studied view of the supernatural
    • supernatural worlds behind the physical world. Truly, Goethe was
    • supernatural world: he indicates this, too, clearly enough, where
    • supernatural powers at work. Outside in the physical world one can
    • supernatural world — national spirits, time-spirits, and so
    • us, where we are shown the part played by supernatural powers, and
    • into the supernatural world as a gate. Before one enters, the soul
    • of the supernatural world, which you find called the
    • for supernatural worlds, Faust is far beyond his present
    • supernatural threads are spun, and how the same power which he
    • supernatural beings and forces.
    • sees in the supernatural world. The approach of the Tempter to man
    • spirit into the spiritual world: supernatural men of
    • supernatural, scarcely guessable things, unless I gave my poetic
    • poetic clothing up of quite realistic, albeit supernatural events,
  • Title: Where/How/Spirit: Lecture XV: Nietzsche in the Light of Spiritual Science
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    • 1809–1882, English naturalist) of the origin of species by
    • H., 1834–1919, German naturalist) and other researchers who
    • think of everything that natural sciences and technology have
    • this cultural trend, Nietzsche positioned himself. How did he
    • Nietzsche's destiny was this cultural trend. He was destined to
    • take joy and sorrow from this cultural trend because he was not
    • the positive natural sciences and the branches, which are built
    • the methods of natural sciences. It completely gets the origin
    • see Nietzsche's ideas crystallising from the cultural trend of
  • Title: Lecture: Isis and Madonna
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    • He is the ideal of what they represent — Who would naturally enter
  • Title: Where/How/Spirit: Lecture XVI: Isis and Madonna
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    • effect of the natural force, figuratively represent this holy
  • Title: Where/How/Spirit: Lecture XVII: Old European Clairvoyance
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    • should today be talk of a clairvoyant recognising by natural
    • corrupted. If the foreboding appears natural, it mostly has
    • With it, we look in natural way back at ancient states. We have
  • Title: Lecture: The European Mysteries and Their Initiates
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    • In ancient times a kind of natural clairvoyance was a common heritage
    • the old Initiates was a higher faculty than the innate, natural
  • Title: Where/How/Spirit: Lecture XVIII: The European Mysteries and Their Initiates
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    • natural clairvoyant talent, but the big uniform legends, which
    • only. If the soul notices that in that what natural science is
  • Title: Metaporphoses/Soul One: Lecture 5: Human Character
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    • on the forces necessary for recuperation. Naturally, Spiritual Science is
    • course, not brought into natural harmony with the figure as a whole because
    • unifying element which naturally expresses itself in the harmonising of the
  • Title: Metaporphoses/Soul One: Lecture 1: The Mission of Spiritual Science
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    • from the form it must take today. In speaking of the present, I naturally do
    • epoch to epoch and the soul is always acquiring new aptitudes, it is natural
    • later times which brought the proud achievements of natural science. These
    • expressing only the experience natural to his time. Spiritual Science will
  • Title: Metaporphoses/Soul One: Lecture 3: The Mission of Truth
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    • lives in all natural things. In a plant there lives the idea of the plant,
    • appearance of clocks as a natural product. That is a second kind of truth: we
    • We may indeed acquire a wide, open-minded picture of natural truth, but the
    • deficient in feeling for scenes of natural beauty.
    • Naturally, these
  • Title: Metaporphoses/Soul One: Lecture 6: Asceticism and Illness
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    • natural that most people today should have a somewhat false idea of what the
    • beings in their fund of natural health. A human being may fall ill not only
  • Title: Metaporphoses/Soul One: Lecture 7: Human Egoism
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    • there is something I would like. Naturally, it is something quite egoistic,
    • the spirit of man. But although it is natural for man to gather these
    • elements from the natural world into himself, it also lies in his nature to
    • that other people do out of self-interest are done by her quite naturally.
    • naturally, and directly that there could be a question of an egoistic impulse
    • comes to her which enables her to see in every natural object, in every
    • Naturally, he makes Goethe into a Philistine, but that is not Goethe's
    • slipped in!” So Eckermann patched in these remnants, and naturally the
  • Title: Lecture: Buddha and Christ
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    • naturally led to from the foregoing indications, the following
    • the character of its cultural origin. It is non-historical for the
  • Title: Metaporphoses/Soul One: Lecture 8: Buddha and Christ
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    • non-historical, quite in the sense of the cultural background out of which it
    • aid of natural forces, but their vision of the divine-spiritual foundations
  • Title: Metaporphoses/Soul One: Lecture 2: The Mission of Anger
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    • sense of truth; natural feeling unclouded by prejudice; natural good sense.
    • belief arose from imprecise observation, and it was the great natural
    • statement: Life can arise only from the living. Naturally, this statement is
  • Title: Metaporphoses/Soul One: Lecture 9: Something about the Moon in the Light of Spiritual Science
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    • natural to wonder whether that other heavenly luminary, the moon, might not
    • natural scientist, Gustav Theodor Fechner,
    • intimate aspects of natural science. It may be better not to discuss this
    • natural scientist applies to his studies of external phenomena, will feel
    • view they are made up of single cells, and this fact naturally seemed to him,
    • naturally felt challenged as he was the main target of these attacks. He at
    • activities, which then become culturally assimilated, that they derive
  • Title: Lecture: Spiritual Science and Speech
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    • should be based on imitation, for it exists as a natural impulse in
    • Naturally, the child does not ask how it happens that in this
  • Title: Metamorphoses/Soul Two: Lecture 1: Spiritual Science and Language
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    • to imitate is present as a natural drive.
  • Title: Metamorphoses/Soul Two: Lecture 2: Laughing and Weeping
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    • it appears purely as a natural occurrence — for example when a person
    • quite natural to laugh and bleat at everything, without ever trying to
  • Title: Metamorphoses/Soul Two: Lecture 3: What is Mysticism?
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    • to do if he attempted to analyse natural phenomena, however intensively, and
    • necessity to multiplicity, plurality, monadology, and thus to the view that
    • which throws light on the supposed conflict between monism and pluralism, so
    • opposite of monadology, or pluralism, which derives from observing and
    • therefore to plurality, or the inward path leading to the deeper foundations
    • distinguished both from mediaeval mysticism and from pluralism and also from
    • are developed will show you how pluralism and mysticism are transcended along
    • natural laws; it unfolds its being according to these laws, and it stands
    • to what ordinary natural science does: we have to go forth into the external
    • shadow-sides both of pluralism and ordinary mysticism.
  • Title: Metamorphoses/Soul Two: Lecture 4: The Nature of Prayer
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    • look at particular aspects of cultural life. Who can fail to recognise that
  • Title: Metamorphoses/Soul Two: Lecture 5: Sickness and Healing
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    • preventing the nightly natural process which turns our experience into
    • natural laws would have been adequate to find the truth if they had been
  • Title: Metamorphoses/Soul Two: Lecture 6: Positive and Negative Man
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    • researcher who is the first to analyse a series of natural phenomena is far
    • natural phenomenon brought before his eyes on the screen, he will watch it
  • Title: Metamorphoses/Soul Two: Lecture 7: Error and Mental Disorder
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    • unhappy subject we are dealing with today can be fitted quite naturally into
    • often seen as comparable with another truth which the great natural scientist
  • Title: Metamorphoses/Soul Two: Lecture 8: Human Conscience
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    • began by considering the character of cultural life in the time of Lessing,
    • which appeared in the cultural life of Lessing's time, he said:
    • merely by the action of natural forces. One assumption is as true as the
    • natural and right it is for the human heart to speak of conscience as
  • Title: Metamorphoses/Soul Two: Lecture 9: The Mission of Art
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    • true natural laws. Everything arbitrary or merely fanciful falls away; there
    • which came naturally to primeval humanity. And it is precisely in this
    • this way art took a step forward. We see it emerging naturally from ancient
    • of cultural life. At best, unmarried sons, who allowed themselves to visit
  • Title: Answers to Big Questions: Lecture I: The Nature of Spiritual Science and Its Significance for the Present
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    • relates to the natural sciences: at the example of astronomy
    • for the widest circles of our present cultural striving. It is
    • natural sciences.
    • rejected compared to the entitled requirements of natural
    • satisfy this demand. Why is this the case? The natural sciences
    • science cannot go forward at all, as the natural sciences
    • peculiarities. If one compares spiritual science to the natural
    • persuasive impression on all human beings, which the natural
    • incorporated as something new to the cultural life like
    • ground of natural sciences is involved in nothing but
    • must seem to us natural in the present. All that is connected
    • natural sciences. One looked only for externally discerning
    • the natural sciences and knew the scientific way of thinking of
    • worldview by Kant, and to the General Natural History and
    • same logic, with the same healthy sense of truth as the natural
    • immensely advanced natural sciences. If one considers this, one
    • fortunately, the natural sciences have succeeded in getting a
    • forced by the facts of the natural sciences and spiritual
    • natural sciences teaches us to recognise that it is true:
  • Title: Lecture: Life and Death
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    • natural science, and who, might feel himself moved to follow
    • in the physiology of the great naturalist, Huxley, for
    • sense of this definition of natural science, and we could not
    • natural science is not at all applicable to man in this form.
    • natural science than ten years ago, when one was almost
    • only draw your attention to the fact that natural science
    • taken for granted to-day by the natural scientist, or by one
    • who builds up his observations on natural-scientific
    • sentence bears in the world of natural science. We need not
    • Spiritual Science). Not long ago the great natural scientist,
    • all his energy. For before the appearance of this Naturalist
    • natural scientist of to-day, and in which was noted and
    • approaches the spirit and soul-element as did the naturalists
    • a cultural development. Therefore, natural science speaks of
    • sphere of natural science. Suppose anyone with an
    • human cultural life and will be more quickly accepted than
    • things of natural life. But we must make it clear to
  • Title: Lecture: The Human Soul and the Animal Soul
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    • the animal is born, natural forces abound in its organism and it
  • Title: Lecture: The Human Spirit and the Animal Spirit
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    • standing on the firm ground of natural science, it is child's
    • naturally, no one will doubt that changes in the organization are
    • environment. Naturally Spiritual Science does not adopt the view that
    • and you have, bound up in the animal through the necessity of natural
    • necessity of natural law, what in man is directly expressed only in
    • Rector of the University of Vienna, gave his inaugural address, and
    • dealings with natural science. In Goethe's days, where the
  • Title: Answers to Big Questions: Lecture V: The Nature of Sleep
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    • ground of natural sciences, or if one gets involved with the
    • the architectural activity in peculiar pictures like in looping
    • sleep comes what we need: the architectural forces for the
  • Title: Lecture Series: The Secrets of Sleep
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    • Modern Natural Science" (contained in the magazine
    • was shown that when the present natural scientific method
    • body is ensouled anew, as it were, every morning. Natural
    • were examined by natural science (Du Bois-Reymond says
    • otherwise, for what the natural scientist here describes as
    • of the natural philosopher Du Bois-Reymond to say: we may
    • must follow the laws of natural science, but if we wish to
    • to refer to modern natural science. In the year 1870 the
    • conceives to be like the memory. He reaches out naturally
    • capacities. Naturally it is not a question here of setting
    • higher worlds to each single one of them. Naturally the
  • Title: Lecture: The Spirit in the Realm of Plants
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    • spiritual science — we stand firm on the ground of natural
    • position, if the natural scientific concepts of the nineteenth
    • relation to the plant world! It is entirely natural that the person
    • as one thoroughly and deeply acquainted with the natural scientific
    • enters into the achievements of natural science. He will have grave
    • this compelling quality of the materialistic natural scientific
    • place itself on the firm ground of natural science. One who
    • astounding. A person who approaches the natural scientific concepts
    • natural scientific results, and they do not dare take even a single
    • sense for truth, especially regarding the natural sciences — and
    • natural science that proceeds purely out of the outer material likes
    • field — originated in a manner similar to what natural science
    • natural scientific concepts? Extensive, mighty forests — so says
    • natural science — covered large portions of the earth's
    • not perceive. It is a superstition, shared also by natural science,
    • in our time natural science is actually moving toward a recognition
    • actually be grateful to those natural scientists — such as
    • natural scientist were to present things as they really are, then
    • natural scientist to admit the following: ‘In what natural
    • illustration of how spiritual science can be verified by the natural
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Answers to Big Questions: Lecture VII: How Does One Attain Knowledge of the Spiritual World?
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    • different cultural personalities generally in the course of the
    • cultural life connect something with the name Herman Grimm. You
    • regarded by the outer natural sciences or by that worldview
    • which wants to stand on the firm ground of the natural
    • spirits who are connected deeply with the cultural life of our
    • naturalists and philosophers do nothing else than the spiritual
    • the last naturalists' meeting Oswald Külpe (1862-1915,
    • relationship of the natural sciences to philosophy in which he
  • Title: Answers to Big Questions: Lecture VIII: Predisposition, Talent and Education of the Human Being
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    • observations of the natural sciences. However, spiritual
    • to do it in the natural sciences in such a way; we must do it
    • have to position ourselves in the big cultural tasks of the
    • we cannot yet form concepts, the sculptural material from the
  • Title: Antworten der Geisteswissenschaft: Vortrag IX: Zarathustra
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    • uralten Menschheitsbewußtseins. Aber dieses uralte
    • einzuimpfen hatten. Nur war in uralten Zeiten die Entwickelung
    • — räumlich eng zusammengestellt — in uralten
  • Title: Lecture: Zarathustra
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    • there are different natural
  • Title: Turning Points: Lecture 1: Zarathustra
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    • great cultural progress of humanity. His influence has long ago
    • of cultural progress. In primeval times man’s development
    • currents commingled, and became more and more one single cultural
    • they would continue as one; so that in our present cultural
    • various directions of cultural progress —  only to lose its
    • impress throughout all later cultural periods. Those among us who
  • Title: Antworten der Geisteswissenschaft: Vortrag X: Galilei, Giordano Bruno und Goethe
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    • uralte Wissenschaft war, was auch durch das Griechentum
    • als uralte Wissenschaft heraufgelangt war, hatte
    • also der, welcher uralte Lehren aufnahm und sie in ein
  • Title: Lecture: Galileo, Giordano Bruno, and Goethe
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    • which Natural Science had reached the same turning-point as
    • which was then given to the thought of Natural Science will
    • lecture on Natural Science. No matter what branch of Natural
    • the real Aristotle; Galileo and Giordano Bruno naturally did
    • their misinterpretation of him as an argument against Natural
    • Natural Science, that system of the relation of Natural
    • of natural phenomena, in the course of the movements of the
    • world, naturally influenced him greatly. Galileo first
    • of words — in a practical way to everything in natural
    • of Goethe will take root even in the thought of the Natural
  • Title: Lecture: What Has Geology to Say About the Origin of the World?
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    • out by natural science — investigations which in the course of
    • natural science which is comparatively one of the youngest, but
    • inhabiting it. This young branch of natural science is Geology, the
    • by this natural process have become thus entombed, and then, more or
    • geology seems to be fully in conformity with what natural science
    • and of natural philosophy, found this oldest rock-formation of the earth
    • of natural science ought to doubt what I am now saying), geology has only
    • indeed among the thinkers in natural science (for they ought to
    • feel us “fatigue.” A world-conception based on natural
    • natural science. But if spiritual science, which works as
    • in relation to natural science, it is obviously necessary to pay
    • attention to what natural science really has to say and, particularly
    • geology, this youngest branch of natural science, has carried out in
    • has led this most conscientious natural scientist:
    • free from monastic, materialistic or other prejudices, natural
    • everywhere, as you will see, spiritual science links up with natural
    • science and true natural science. Contradictions arise only
    • tell what they have to reveal of the cosmic mysteries; natural
    • findings of true natural science everywhere are in line with the
  • Title: Antworten der Geisteswissenschaft: Vortrag XII: Hermes
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    • uralte Bewußtsein der Vormenschheit bestand in einem
    • müssen auf uralte Gefühle der
    • Eine solche Vorstellung uralter Weisheiten wurde aber in der
    • Periode, bis zu welcher die Ägypter ihre uralte
    • auf die stehengebliebenen Formen uralter
    • Ägypter sah auf uralte Zeiten zurück, wo
  • Title: Lecture: Hermes
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    • modern Natural Science should have spoken of the achievements of
    • ancient Egypt, although it was clothed, naturally, in different
    • mathematical concepts of Natural Science may be so deeply absorbed
    • cultural life of the Euphratean civilisations, postulate the
  • Title: Turning Points: Lecture 2: Hermes
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    • related to the active cultural life of Egypt, which date back to
    • representing them as a regeneration, naturally differing as to
    • natural science, without in any way touching the moral and
    • anticipate the accompanying changes in natural conditions thus
    • life had its inception under cultural conditions directly
    • life we shall not find rudimentary cultural states, but lofty and
    • It is further emphasized that those cultural states, which we are
    • throughout all cultural activity in which we now play our part.
  • Title: Antworten der Geisteswissenschaft: Vortrag XIII: Buddha
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    • solche Ahnung an einen uralten hellseherischen Zustand
    • wieder etwas von der uralten Weisheit gebracht werden soll,
    • uralten Weisheit bringen, welche die folgenden
    • betrachten wir, was sozusagen wie eine uralte Weisheit
  • Title: Lecture: Buddha
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    • by Spiritual Science and fully corroborated by Natural Science. What
    • life which was the natural fruit of this backward-turning gaze to
    • — the great “Illusion.” It is also natural that as
    • Buddhahood there finds a natural place. The Indian looked back to an
    • explanation of the origin of existence he turned naturally to
  • Title: Turning Points: Lecture 3: Buddha
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    • misconception, the Buddhist believes to be a [natural result of
    • [and intent] of existence. It was therefore only natural that
  • Title: Antworten der Geisteswissenschaft: Vortrag XIV: MOSES
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    • erwähnt, daß in uralten Zeiten die
  • Title: Answers to Big Questions: Lecture XIV: Moses
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    • natural sciences — that hardly any branch of human
    • What we regard as the most significant element of the cultural
    • vague instinctual life of the animal as affinity to the natural
    • the natural facts. This instinctive cognition said to the human
    • natural facts for which one can give no “reasons.”
    • happens at a later hour. The old natural instincts had gone to
    • This old, instinctive natural feeling had decayed with them,
    • humanity had become conscious now on this new cultural basis
  • Title: Turning Points: Lecture 4: Moses
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    • the natural sciences, which claims in so high a degree our deep
    • natural disposition, corresponding to a former period may
    • material world. Ancient peoples believed in a plurality
    • exceptional natural circumstances, namely, an unusual combination
    • itself of the new culture; for this new cultural faculty was
  • Title: Answers to Big Questions: Lecture XV: What Has Astronomy to Say about the Origin of the World?
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    • seventies Emil Du Bois-Reymond (1815-1896, German naturalist)
    • the natural phenomena and the human organism. Then we would
    • such a thought the theoretical natural sciences developed. I
    • Cause of All Natural Phenomena to get rid of the
    • transformed into other natural forces according to particular
    • natural forces, electricity et cetera change likewise into
    • natural forces of which one thought that they are
    • cultural life and ideals of their time. For I do not want to
    • Conference of German Naturalists and Physicians in Leipzig on
    • astronomical knowledge and said that true natural sciences
    • exist only where we can lead back the single natural phenomena
    • natural logic; for just in this crass expression we can see
    • natural sciences have to say concerning the evolution of the
    • in general that we can transform natural forces into each other
    • bodies generating pressure caused by various natural
    • show by all kinds of considerations that it is natural that, as
    • cultural life. This distinguishes the human being from the
    • Since the glorious natural sciences have taught us long since,
    • natural sciences have shown this. — Those speak that way
    • one searched the natural causes. -- How did Liebig (Justus von
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  • Title: Turning Points: Lecture 5: Elijah
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    • extravagant notions prevailed, as was only natural under the
    • In the case of a being such as Naboth, it would naturally occur
    • What follows as the natural outcome of all these
  • Title: Lecture: Christ and the Twentieth Century
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    • the genuine concepts of Natural Science and are in perfect harmony
    • Naturally it is not possible to describe in a few words
    • senses as a kind of ‘Natural Law.’ Science did not feel
    • naturally remained hidden from the ‘profane’ world. They
    • External knowledge has been led in the spheres both of Natural
    • education. He will no longer merely believe that Natural Science
    • education. And when Natural Science is not only used for the purpose
    • and external natural happenings. In philosophy, man has here given
  • Title: Turning Points: Lecture 6: Christ and the Twentieth Century
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    • field of Natural Science. Perhaps nowhere do we find this want of
    • governed by natural laws. It did not feel itself called upon to
    • necessary. Both natural science and history have come to a stage
    • recognize reality in natural phenomena, in order to be able to
    • the investigations of natural science, and the results of
    • unfoldment. If only natural science would extend its sphere of
    • external natural phenomena and occurrences. With regard to
  • Title: Human History: Lecture I: The Relation of the Human Being to the Supersensible Worlds
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    • knows the cultural development of the last years or decades has
    • to admit without further ado that the cultural development was
    • cultural life the need has grown up to turn the sight to the
    • what in particular the so admirable natural sciences can
    • also in the recent heyday of natural
    • of modern natural sciences who performed a lot in a narrowly
    • natural sciences can give in their theories of that what
    • underlies the material effects and the natural forces as
    • mistake if one believed that everything that natural sciences
    • The naturalist concerned pronounced this in
    • modern natural sciences celebrated those thoughts which wanted
    • world. — I do not tell the saying of a naturalist which was
    • done in 1867 in the dawn of the materialistic natural science
    • entire being and the essence of natural sciences.
    • kind of magic cure for all outer natural phenomena long time.
    • natural forces, which allows us imagining that without the
    • Conference of German Naturalists in Königsberg
    • world. What the philosophers and naturalists understand by the
  • Title: Human History: Lecture II: Death and Immortality
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    • already since more than one century from the Western cultural
    • with such men whose names are called less within the cultural
    • natural sciences. Only the opinion is often spread, as if
    • natural sciences must reject what spiritual science has to say
    • a dream of the naturalists once. People who cherished this
    • recent Darwinist natural sciences approached, the idea of the
    • spirit of spiritual science and natural sciences at the same
    • natural sciences, namely of the principle of experience.
    • different sculptural forms if one also looked at the facial
    • Even the famous naturalist Du Bois-Reymond
    • natural sciences, but not the waking one in whom impulses,
  • Title: Lecture: Prophecy -- Its Nature and Meaning
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    • Think of one of the greatest natural scientists of all time and of
    • that from their standpoint it was as natural to them to take this
    • the public and was naturally laughed to scorn in his day, for he
    • enough, in the forefront again — naturally in absolutely
    • thinking pursued in natural science itself. But it is obvious, too,
  • Title: Human History: Lecture IV: From Paracelsus to Goethe
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    • naturalist Philippus Theophrastus Bombastus von Hohenheim,
    • themselves from the topsoil of natural existence but are
    • he knew about medical science naturally, only encouraged by the
    • fact that the human soul-life is everywhere a fruit of natural
    • his beloved German which natural science is to him? We could
    • natural science. Paracelsus' life still falls into the time in
    • the natural sciences of his time, and which could work out the
  • Title: Lecture: The Hidden Depths of Soul Life
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    • natural science from life, experience, or based on the findings of
    • — as a naturalist like Helmholtz points out — but without
    • makes its appearance in a natural way into man who has a tendency to
    • work out of the centre of his soul. Through this natural tendency man
    • there arises in him a natural kind of clairvoyance. Clairvoyance of
    • possible for this to happen in certain conditions through a natural
    • – Berlin) Nostradamus was shown to be a case where natural
  • Title: Lecture: Good Fortune Its Reality and Its Semblance
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    • situations, called up simply by the memory of certain natural scenes
  • Title: Human History: Lecture VIII: The Origin of the Human Being
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    • admirable progress of natural sciences. One can understand that
    • with the powerful way with which natural sciences have tried to
    • worldview, which wants to stand on the firm ground of natural
    • the broadest circles, on a German naturalists' meeting,
    • radical contrast would certainly exist between natural sciences
    • Natural sciences themselves produced quite different results
    • this realm if one tries to show the relation of natural
    • natural sciences delivers as facts our question is for the materialistic-monistic
    • natural sciences have developed with our question during the
    • spiritual science contradicts the facts of natural sciences,
    • anatomy, by palaeontology and geology and the other natural
    • generally shifted. Why did it happen that the naturalists
    • However, the mentioned naturalist is only
    • Snell (Karl S., 1806–1886, mathematician and natural
    • naturalists felt pressured into pointing to forms as original
    • hypothetical forms, so to speak, for the naturalists. This goes
    • by geology. Natural sciences themselves lead back to creations
    • show how natural sciences can only form the prototype to which
    • hypothetical idea. But natural sciences still think that this
    • in the cultural processes on and on.
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  • Title: Lecture: The Origin of the Animal World in the Light of Spiritual Science
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    • that the greatest triumphs of natural science have been realized just
    • in this sphere of the so-called pure natural development of living
    • on the one side the great longing aims at a pure natural development
    • the basis of facts of natural science, and who are also fully
    • acquainted with that which natural science has brought forward in
    • Because really important progress in natural science in various
    • the natural investigator Wilhelm Preyer forms his own imagination. He
    • natural science not only through his abundant physiological and
    • universe. This is certainly a peculiar life process, but this natural
    • how notable thinkers standing firmly upon the grounds of natural
    • research in natural science recently, cannot teach us that
    • natural-scientific thinking has traced back all living to the
    • lifeless, and that in this regard, natural science would just
    • It is indeed true that the great results of natural science performed
    • this natural investigator, Darwin, working in the midst of the 19th
    • the first to speak about the natural development of living beings to
    • natural-scientific thinkers. Lamarck says in his “Philosophie
    • natural observer, the possibility results of imagining that organisms
    • And certainly in this case we must say: Thus this natural
    • the experiences or research of the natural-scientific observer, that
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  • Title: Human History: Lecture X: Christ and the Twentieth Century
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    • cultural life cannot deny that the object of the today's
    • completely consort just with the real results of natural
    • become popular. One has only to look at the modern cultural
    • point of our Christian cultural life. However, this attempt to
    • longer only believe that natural sciences depict a world, but
    • natural sciences are not only there to depict the world, but to
    • outer natural events. There one has dedicated himself in the
  • Title: Human History: Lecture XI: Human History, Present, and Future in the Light of Spiritual Science
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    • beginning of the modern cultural direction Lessing (Gotthold
    • the today's cultural life only by logical conclusions.
    • had in the undergrounds of natural existence. However, it was
  • Title: Human History: Lecture XII: Copernicus and His Time in the Light of Spiritual Science
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    • Copernicus as the biggest of the cultural revolutions which
    • appearance of Copernicus in the cultural life, Aristotelism
    • a precursor of the Lord, of Christ the things of the natural world order. For them the
    • point of a cultural epoch within which we still are, because it
    • this cultural-moral sense, the following arises. He himself
    • of natural sciences. Just the thoughts that are built up on the
  • Title: Lecture: Death in Man, Animal, and Plant
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    • the procedure adopted today by external natural science —
    • modern natural science; for whenever one is faced with a fact, we
    • who believe they are on the sure ground of natural science feel bound
    • to construct on what is produced as natural-scientific fact.
    • has written on the nature of death from the standpoint of his natural
    • established in natural existence, must study it as appertaining, so
    • case of so-called natural death, which is brought about at the end of
    • life, just as other natural processes are brought about in the course
    • about natural science, it is impossible to go into the interesting
    • evolved and perfected, the naturalist really meets with nothing which
    • Here, then, we have before us a hypothesis of natural science —
    • every natural death to external influences, to the action of poison
    • natural science with its interest in merely material phenomena
    • modern natural science observes phenomena, no real distinction is
    • their business to carry into wider circles the results natural
    • connection with natural science is to be established, I should wish
    • death, he draws attention to natural science having not yet succeeded
    • death. Not yet, remarks Huxley, can modern natural science follow up
    • investigator considered that natural science could contribute
    • the naturalist calls attention to the way the molecules and atoms
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  • Title: Human History: Lecture XIV: The Self-Education of the Human Being
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    • The present cultural conditions and in
    • quite natural that the human being who is more on his own must
  • Title: Lecture: The Nature of Eternity
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    • between death and rebirth, this naturally causes laughter
    • is conceded even by the natural scientist whose research is
    • this backward survey of his past life. From such a natural
    • natural gift, directly experienced, and when therefore the
  • Title: Human History: Lecture XVI: Darwin and the Supersensible Research
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    • On the Origin of Species by Means of Natural Selection, or
    • the Darwinian requirements on the naturalists' meeting in
    • endeavoured against the dictum of all leading naturalists of
    • naturalists at Goethe's youth that between the higher animals
    • natural science found again in the second half of the
    • the human cultural life could arise only because this
    • natural sciences of the nineteenth century explained so
    • itself quite consciously in the present cultural life to serve
    • supersensible research to the cultural life of our time, and
    • of those people who want the true progress of the cultural life
    • natural sciences of his time when from one of its
  • Title: Lecture Series: Jacob Boehme
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    • modern man, who lives only in the cultural life of our time,
    • naturally, that such an imaginative force was in his soul. In
    • which we represented as the right one appear as a natural
    • ourselves have focused our attention as being the natural way
    • elemental power, it is only natural that in this respect
  • Title: Lecture Series: The Mission of Raphael in the Light of Spiritual Science
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    • quite naturally into what I propose to say tonight.
    • given conditions, but was as natural as sense perception.
    • naturally to form themselves into human figures, one being the Child
    • is difficult to understand in the sense of Natural Science according
    • natural feeling may arise before the world-famous picture in Dresden.
    • perfection quite naturally as mature in the highest degree. Truly, the
    • inwardness were not living within it. Surely it is almost natural to
    • follows cause as a natural matter of fact. It is only too easy in this
    • those of Raphael are not merely a “natural product”; they do
  • Title: Raphael's Mission in the Light of the Science of the Spirit
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    • themselves into cultural life as a whole, as into a great
    • natural outcome of considering Raphael's creative activity from
    • crystallizing quite naturally into what I wish to present.
    • but was simply there and as natural as sense perception. Then
    • by clouds that seem naturally to take on human form. One of
    • According to the natural scientific view, the lower creatures
    • in natural existence, we can come to feel how something must be
    • beholds the same sunrise seen by Raphael and that the natural
    • Raphael's Madonna. It is a quite natural feeling one can have
    • Raphael's natural abilities by means of which, in an earlier
  • Title: Poetry/Fairy Tales: The Poetry of Fairy Tales
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    • it seemed natural to use the fairy tale itself to describe what lives
    • into this sheer natural state, a yearning satisfied each time by
  • Title: Lecture: Leonardo da Vinci
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    • may quite naturally arrive at this feeling. Why?
    • the natural size this limb was dovetailed into the whole human
    • arises quite naturally, when one realizes how again and again he
    • this? It was the time before the rise of modern natural science and
    • time. Modern natural science could never have blossomed if the old
    • belonging to the brain. The world outlook based on natural science,
    • natural science has a double significance. First, it had to give to
    • man the treasures of natural science. In the course of the centuries
    • since the appearance of Copernicus, Kepler and others, natural
    • that has been gained through natural science in the centuries since
    • we to thank natural science for what we have learned through the
    • world; in this way natural science was built up. Through natural
    • affairs to believe that natural science reached its present height
    • through natural science has, however, impressed itself on the soul;
    • the ideas of natural science live within us and have educated our
    • souls. Natural science, besides the discoveries it has given us, has
    • become mature because the ideals of natural science have really not
    • the rise of natural science, and he felt himself limited in every
    • natural-scientific world outlook, which he cannot himself possess
  • Title: Leonardo's Spiritual Stature: Lecture
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    • something that had not been done before in painting murals. A
    • 1519, we nonetheless stand before the mural in the dining hall
    • a natural child, the son of an average individual, Ser Pietro,
    • organism in its natural size. Grotesque figures with the most
    • flowering of the natural-scientific worldview — before
    • lost for a while. Never would modern natural science have been
    • perception was the natural scientific world conception possible
    • modern natural science, for human beings to come to a spiritual
    • view of things. For, the development of natural science has a
    • humanity a certain wealth of natural-scientific knowledge. In
    • Kepler and so on, natural science has gone from triumph to
    • natural science in the centuries since Leonardo's time. The
    • natural science what has been learned as a result of the
    • world. Natural science evolved in this way. But new ideas, new
    • concepts were formed by means of natural science. And where
    • natural science achieved the most significant advances, it did
    • believe that natural science attained its present height in
    • what humanity acquired by means of natural science also
    • imprinted itself on souls. The ideas of natural science live in
    • their content, the natural sciences have been an educational
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  • Title: Lecture: Errors in Spiritual Investigation
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    • examples let us consider just this one. A very significant natural
    • spiritual world must, and this is quite natural and proper, take his
  • Title: Spiritual Science/Treasure for Life: Lecture I: The Spiritual World and Spiritual Science
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    • enlightening cultural factor for the most different questions
    • to the natural sciences when they began their modern
    • particular task in natural sciences. In the end, one will
    • great cultural power of the modern scientific way of thinking
    • knowledge the natural sciences have intervened. I will indeed
    • which natural sciences can perform. If natural sciences are
    • dogmatically, something can result from natural sciences and
    • is meant here not as a summary of various cultural sciences for
    • Nevertheless, natural sciences and spiritual science relate to
    • that what natural sciences have performed as great achievements
    • happens, otherwise, in sleep naturally. In sleep our senses
    • with a certain right: have natural sciences delivered even if
    • opponents of natural sciences or followers of spiritual science
    • a lot against that what natural sciences
    • contradict the justified requirements of natural sciences;
    • theory of evolution to which natural sciences owe so much in
    • earth, as it is possible and even natural if the
    • life as the natural environment appears to the senses and the
    • way, it appears as that which natural sciences must lead into
    • as it were. As natural sciences have shown material goals to
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  • Title: Spiritual Science/Treasure for Life: Lecture II: Theosophy and Antisophy
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    • everything quite naturally at first that is not connected with
    • the source of existence. Thus, it is natural that he refuses
    • civilisation has such wondrous achievements, a natural
    • natural.
    • oddities, but because it is typical for the way of the cultural
    • representative of natural sciences, explained on a naturalists'
    • must rely on “naturalism.” At that time, Du
    • of supra-naturalism. He added the meaningful words, not as an
    • supra-naturalism begins.
    • supra-naturalism, save that science ends where supra-naturalism
    • supra-naturalism begins. You find no justification. One
    • effect in the soul like a natural force,
    • mentioned discovery: where supra-naturalism begins, science
    • dogma: science ends where supra-naturalism begins?
    • supra-naturalism begins, science ends
    • this antisophical mood is the most natural of the world as long
    • 1777, Swiss naturalist and poet). However, Albrecht von
    • was a great naturalist of his time; nevertheless it is an
  • Title: Spiritual Science/Treasure for Life: Lecture III: Spiritual Science and Denomination
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    • in the real sense to be the continuator of natural sciences as
    • a worldview that is built on the firm ground of natural
    • cultural life, of the last times of the nineteenth century can
    • that knowledge, as it is standard in natural sciences, and
    • divine behind the natural phenomena and then to revere this
    • the apotheosis of the natural forces originated from the fact
    • them rulers of natural forces and worlds.
    • unacceptable in our present cultural life, the assumption
    • time is the time of materialism, of naturalism. It feels it
    • creating in the modern naturalism that gets free from the outer
    • produced at the same time as the highest natural works by human
    • beings according to the true and natural laws. Everything
    • works spiritually behind all natural phenomena. Hence, such
    • view spreads more and more by natural sciences that everything
    • cultural task in the world by the fact that these things are
    • natural representation, nothing could hinder me to pass the
  • Title: Spiritual Science/Treasure for Life: Lecture IV: On Death
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    • the human experience, and because a more naturalistic science
    • without any doubt natural sciences completely work with tools,
    • natural sciences into the mysterious fields one day that are
    • where it must be a continuation of natural sciences. However,
    • something in natural sciences, while one extracts it surgically
  • Title: Spiritual Science/Treasure for Life: Lecture V: The Meaning of Immortality of the Human Soul
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    • cultural development. On the contrary, Lessing says at the end
    • forces that lead us to our natural death, we can develop the
    • continue to develop naturally? It makes good sense
    • the spiritual as something natural as the botanist recognises
    • releases the natural view into the fields of the everlasting,
  • Title: Lecture: Michelangelo
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    • appropriate form. He put his soul into matter. It is natural that at
    • Greeks something quite alien to them had entered in. The natural life
    • realistically through the natural means which Michelangelo had
    • appear as natural as those of real clouds. The Christ figure and the
    • Angels with trumpets emerge quite naturally, so also do the souls of
    • end is the truly architectural problem of space; it was to enclose
    • quite naturally the space within which a congregation of believers
    • think out in this wonderful way the architectural mechanics of space.
    • the thoughts which arise naturally in us when we gaze on the works of
  • Title: Spiritual Science/Treasure for Life: Lecture VI: The Evil
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    • the participation of a creatural being, Jacob Böhme
    • divine. However, while something creatural originates, and
    • while this creatural embeds itself not only in the flowing
    • death in natural way into that world which lies between death
    • of the time. Thus, it was only natural in the last time that
  • Title: Spiritual Science/Treasure for Life: Lecture VII: The Moral Basis of Human Life
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    • and indeed the ongoing natural sciences will come to
    • materialistic-mechanistic, naturalistic way of thinking cannot
    • in particular who adhere to a naturalistic-materialistically
    • explanation of something that must appear quite natural after
    • forward with the same logic and rationality as natural sciences
    • and, hence, has to develop the natural methods and the natural
    • way of thinking in a way different from natural sciences. In
    • be a continuation of natural sciences in our time. I would like
    • the outer natural sciences was done.
    • the natural forces. One learns to recognise
    • the modern natural sciences stood with their views in the
  • Title: Spiritual Science/Treasure for Life: Lecture VIII: Voltaire
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    • which could participate in cultural blessings and
    • thinking that appears as something natural to us in the
    • methods of spiritual science today. It was natural in those
    • the more materialistic tendencies appeared in natural sciences.
    • Since just with the appearance of modern natural sciences the
    • around to asking itself for the position of natural sciences to
    • world in the sense of modern natural sciences, he still
    • natural sciences everything aims at deepening the human soul in
    • century that got its shine only in the modern natural sciences,
    • expression of that what one searched in the English cultural
    • of modern natural sciences one believed to be connected with
    • of that originating what the modern natural sciences and the
    • identical with a side of the cultural life of the eighteenth
    • If one surveys the French cultural life at
    • against the cultural world surrounding him, an aversion that
    • modern natural sciences. From that, he got an insight of the
    • natural sciences. The other matter was that he adhered to God,
    • the spiritual forces divide the natural forces, how worlds work
    • dying cultural sphere. This is his tragedy. However, such
    • cultural spheres also have the possibility to develop maturity
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  • Title: Spiritual Science/Treasure for Life: Lecture IX: Between Death and Rebirth of the Human Being
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    • 1878, German physician), the transformation of natural
    • experienced the great results of natural sciences, for example,
    • the firm ground of natural sciences refusing the
    • it has become free of body after death in natural way. I have
    • attached naturally to everything that the outer life in the
    • constitution. Because then a natural clairvoyance appears
  • Title: Spiritual Science/Treasure for Life: Lecture X: Homunculus
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    • once in getting to know all natural principles and substances
    • natural processes that go forward in his nervous system up to
    • than the view, which positions itself on these natural
    • system one can find nothing else than the wholly natural human
    • being. However, this wholly natural human being is only the
    • natural human being. He nowhere betrays that he has a sensation
    • natural forces and substances and the physical
    • natural substances, natural laws and abilities. One realises
    • believes to be on the firm ground of natural sciences and
    • the human being in the outer-sensory world, in the natural
    • generatione rerum naturalium by
    • natural human being can be produced, so that one can see him
    • to a natural existence. He who wants so much to be embodied,
    • imagine fantastically could get to natural existence?! Proteus
    • must submerge head first into the natural forces, must be taken
    • being that consists of completely natural substances and
    • natural human being what we have got to know as Homunculus. A
    • physical forces and substances according to natural laws only.
    • one who is only without a natural father.
    • develops his completely natural human ideal looks, actually,
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  • Title: Spiritual Science/Treasure for Life: Lecture XI: Spiritual Science as a Treasure for Life
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    • in the field of the natural sciences or history anything would
    • natural way, then one is urged to proclaim the
    • 1919, German naturalist) himself,
    • thinking will regard it as natural that materialism cannot
  • Title: Lecture Series: The Human Soul in Life and Death
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    • natural science. The work of spiritual-science has often been
    • relationship from that of natural science, to what we
    • different way, from that essential to natural science. Looking
    • at things from the point of view of natural science we first
    • abstraction — of ideas and natural laws, the human soul
    • exactly like natural science. What natural science aims at as
    • One might say that the goal of natural science is knowledge and
    • let it be the one inner reality. The natural-scientist wants to
    • us in the position of subject — or as a plurality of
    • external natural occurrences take place without our knowing at
    • proved exactly as are the facts of external natural science and
    • external natural science we must answer: You must get your own
    • would not be there without it — as natural science does
  • Title: Lecture: The Spirit of Fichte Present in Our Midst
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    • into all the intellectual life, so that all cultural activity
    • that, such as philosophers or natural scientists or physicians or
  • Title: Spirit and Matter: Lecture I: Spirit and Matter, Life and Death
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    • processes that natural sciences had gained, and tried to figure
    • that the admirable natural sciences brought to light leads
    • sight which instead of contradicting the natural view of the
    • world of spirit, he does not become an opponent of natural
    • natural sciences have justifiably produced is just proven more
    • intensely than natural sciences are able to do by that which
    • heredity from father and mother, he lives in the natural
    • natural view of the things but will support them, and will find
  • Title: Spirit and Matter: Lecture II: Destiny and Soul
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    • it is natural that also that who appeared to the dreaming as
    • some people come and say, finally, natural sciences have
    • destinies. Natural sciences have already made big progress in
    • that what the naturalist has proved as originating from
  • Title: Spirit and Matter: Lecture III: Immortality, the Forces of Destiny, and the Course of Life
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    • natural sciences than the scientific view often with
    • What concerns now the question of the real soul being, natural
    • seems clearer, even if natural sciences have still to work a
    • with the development of the organs which natural sciences
    • just by its knowledge with these results than natural sciences
    • natural sciences. Spiritual science completely agrees with the
    • scientific conscience and attitude of modern natural sciences.
    • and so on, are as far as the inorganic natural sciences are.
    • world as natural sciences think about the world. He can keep
    • was when it contributed to the progress of natural
    • say as indifferently as it faces the statements of natural
  • Title: Spirit and Matter: Lecture IV: Human Soul and Human Body Considered Scientifically and Spiritual-Scientifically
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    • results of natural sciences. They cannot properly build a
    • modern natural sciences. Thus, psychologists and naturalists
    • from modern natural sciences which turn against anything
    • philosophers, but the naturalist has no reason to speak of
    • modern natural sciences are absolutely materialists who deal
    • can admire what natural sciences have performed concerning the
    • exist for the naturalist, because the perception of a movement
    • admirable natural sciences of the present. The bodily
    • they provide the perception of the will processes. Natural
    • become fertile just by the discoveries of natural sciences. It
    • found a strange confession in an inaugural address, a
    • relatively good talk, about Natural Sciences and
    • 1707-1778, Swiss naturalist) probably meant something similar
    • Picture of Modern Natural Sciences (1907, translation of
  • Title: Lecture: The Human Soul and the Human Body
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    • natural science — especially in relation with the
    • representatives of natural scientific research are, as a rule,
    • that soul researchers, psychologists, and natural scientists
    • standpoint of natural science, which is indeed the most
    • a way that they can withstand the onslaught of modern natural
    • to modern natural scientific observations, one is to think about
    • natural scientific methods of observation, as these are applied
    • in the context of natural science. What occurs when a human
    • philosophers, but the natural scientist has no basis on which
    • life of the human soul, which, from the standpoint of natural
    • natural scientific data. I have frequently mentioned him here
    • on the ground of natural science and occupy themselves with the
    • ideas which I have developed here also out of natural
    • accomplished by natural science, especially also the
    • the nerves. Willing is altogether non-existent for the natural
    • eventually be documented by natural scientific research, and
    • the admirable natural science of the present day. The bodily
    • transmit the perception of the will processes. Natural science
    • enter into the real results of natural scientific observations
    • natural science when these are looked at in the right way. This
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  • Title: Spirit and Matter: Lecture V: The Riddles of Soul and World in the German Cultural Life
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    • The Riddles of Soul and World in the German Cultural Life
    • The Riddles of Soul and World in the German Cultural Life
    • surroundings. Within these sensory surroundings, natural
    • natural sciences want to explain the light, it is not content
    • natural sciences feel pressured into putting up the ether
    • ether. However, natural sciences do not get to that with their
    • usual matter. Thus, natural sciences point beyond their own
    • they cannot find with their means. Natural sciences just get to
    • Natural sciences take the material bases as starting point;
    • point. Now the spiritual researcher as the naturalist gets also
    • not even advance as far as the naturalist advances who assumes
    • the ether concept. Since the naturalist puts up the ether
    • concept resembles a naturalist who says there, why should I
    • concepts from the spiritual-mental side come up as natural
    • a next life on earth. As well as on one side the outer natural
    • to a right relation to the outside world. Natural sciences have
    • naturalist but the habitual ways of thinking tend as it were to
    • explanations of a very significant naturalist of the present
    • in their field very much. This naturalist has great merits in
    • great naturalist of the present closes. He has only overlooked
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  • Title: Lecture: Riddles of the Soul and Riddles of the Universe
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    • partial aspects of today's natural scientific research but
    • point of view and the assertions of natural science. Regarded
    • environment natural science distinguishes certain substances,
    • solid, fluid, gaseous. Now, however, as you all know, natural
    • — also another condition. When natural science wants to
    • natural science feels impelled to postulate the concept of the
    • characteristic is that natural science with its current methods
    • is. Natural research for its real activity always requires
    • natural scientific research points toward the recognition of
    • cannot find. Natural scientific research comes to the
    • Spiritual science yields the following. Natural scientific
    • limit — is also, like the natural scientist, driven to
    • natural scientist who postulates the concept of an ether. For
    • the natural scientist at least forms the concept of an ether;
    • fails to come to a concept of ether, resembles a natural
    • easily accessible natural scientific ideas in this field. What
    • lives. Just as, on one hand, outer natural science does not
    • natural science today fails in its cognitive efforts. Just as,
    • right relationship with the outer world. More recent natural
    • brought forward last time. There he who comes through natural
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  • Title: Spirit and Matter: Lecture VI: Life, Death, and Immortality in the Universe
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    • comparison of spiritual science and natural sciences turns out
    • natural sciences which get more precisely to their results; and
    • indeed, to comply with natural sciences, but receives its
    • natural sciences. If one were able to observe in such a way,
    • complies with natural sciences of which I believe that it can
    • with the course of the natural phenomena. Indeed, this soul
    • in the area of the outer natural sciences gets once involved
    • are well acquainted with the exact methods of natural
  • Title: Spirit and Matter: Lecture VII: The Beyond of the Senses and the Beyond of the Soul
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    • big progress of natural sciences is admired rightly. The
    • thinking from which this progress of natural sciences has
    • his considerations of natural phenomena. He gave a great
    • in the natural phenomena?
    • one side; from the other side natural sciences are digging in
    • way natural sciences meet spiritual science already today.
    • by their outer natural forces, but Hertwig comes back to the
    • big progress of natural sciences on one side, but on the other
  • Title: Eternal Human Soul: Lecture I: Aim and Being of Spiritual Research
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    • has to position itself necessarily beside natural sciences with
    • the deepest sense; but just that which has made natural
    • present naturalist must consider that as an ideal to pursue the
    • mind adds from itself. If the ideal of natural sciences must be
    • natural sciences, as they are today, are not older than three
    • Thus, just natural sciences refer to the fact that one has to
    • requirements of natural sciences and with the severity
    • aims at a form as natural sciences have that it has, however,
    • to take ways different from those of natural sciences because
    • it wants to prove equal to natural sciences. Besides, it must
    • essence of the human being. Our natural sciences strive for
    • modern natural sciences.
    • outer nature in the sense of natural sciences are not suitable
    • soul like natural sciences; but spiritual research works on the
    • materialistic natural sciences say, when the usual life stops,
    • striving that beside natural sciences a special spiritual
    • science positions itself; and just then natural sciences will
    • like to natural sciences by the scientific methods, then
    • cultural life that is especially necessary to the recovery of
    • this cultural life.
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  • Title: Eternal Human Soul: Lecture II: The Human Being as Being of Soul and Spirit
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    • we find as it were the scientific conviction that natural
    • infinite. However, natural sciences can explore the finite in
    • reaction against the purely mechanistic natural sciences. For
    • cognitive forces and abilities as natural sciences apply them
    • that are quite different from those of natural sciences. So you
    • natural sciences can say, just if they are perfect. You are
    • viewpoint of spiritual science, natural sciences behave,
    • read that which natural sciences can only describe. That what
    • hard and methodically, as natural sciences have to do it. But
    • well as natural sciences must proceed from the experience of
    • example that — as the naturalist can go over by his
    • sight. Today natural sciences often consider the mental
    • have to put questions which the natural outside world
    • from natural sciences if we have hunger and thirst that a body
    • supra-naturalism starts, science stops. No, it should be just
    • supra-naturalism, real penetration into the spiritual world
    • nature. Thus, we also realise that natural sciences themselves
  • Title: Eternal Human Soul: Lecture III: Goethe as Father of Spiritual Research
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    • experiences that places itself beside the natural world. I know
    • structure of Goethe's soul life in its relation to the natural
    • speak of the things of another world. Yes, the naturalists
    • of modern natural sciences to the fact that Goethe showed, for
    • here it cannot be my task to justify the Goethean natural
    • spiritual science to the Goethean natural sciences. Above all,
    • study the various fields of natural sciences during his school
    • natural phenomena with a certain maturity.
    • viewpoint is diametrically opposed not only to the natural
    • sciences of his time but also to the natural sciences of the
    • However, Goethe did not get these views like other naturalists,
    • think in a way about certain natural processes and
    • were usual in natural sciences at that time about the human
    • looked in a way that the modern natural sciences do no longer
    • the natural phenomena in their metamorphoses.
    • at first, it is even extinguished. Goethe had this natural
    • consciousness gradually in himself with natural phenomena. He
    • you settle in Goethe's natural sciences in such a way that you
    • different soul forces in such a way as the outer natural
    • being appears like a summary of the outer natural phenomena in
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  • Title: Eternal Human Soul: Lecture IV: Mind, Soul and Body of the Human Being
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    • mind, as natural sciences have to build a bridge from the soul
    • area of the natural sciences the bridge is built from the soul
    • believe, while natural sciences use strict methods, spiritual
    • results one can appropriate the methods of natural sciences
    • something seriously scientific as natural sciences are. You
    • quite natural on the ground of the scientific way of thinking.
    • naturalists meet with that what spiritual science brings to
    • light from another side. However, natural sciences can only
    • about that about which I speak here. Hence, the naturalists
    • be confirmed scientifically, although natural sciences
    • the spiritual-mental. Natural sciences will confirm this more
    • are not applicable to our western cultural development in the
    • cultural development how the spiritual researcher has to think
    • natural sciences work from the other side on that what
    • natural sciences slowly and gradually. Consider only that there
    • human body, the cultural development will also involve that the
    • through as well as natural sciences struggled through
    • Naturalists like Du Bois-Reymond and others state that where
    • to recognise the supersensible down to the natural phenomena,
  • Title: Eternal Human Soul: Lecture V: Nature and Her Riddles in the Light of Spiritual Science
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    • although he was a naturalist, that after his view the human
    • envisage the cultural-historically interesting of this fact
    • is, otherwise, only a soul activity, as well as the naturalist
    • Certain mental pictures that natural sciences can approach only
    • brainwork for the naturalists because they approach it only
    • from the outside. I mean the ether that the naturalists search
    • just in such areas the naturalists to be taken seriously come
    • naturalist generally this ether must remain a hypothesis. He
    • also the cause of the natural phenomena. Only the outer human
    • organisation is responsible that we see these natural phenomena
    • natural phenomena that it gets to know as that into which the
    • natural phenomena, but you find this also in detail. That is
    • further natural sciences progress with their quite different
    • natural sciences from the other side so that the spiritual and
    • the natural meet in the middle. While you penetrate into such
    • the further natural sciences advance, the more riddles they
    • about the unsubtle materialism if today a naturalist, namely
    • There the naturalist gets gradually around to thinking rather
    • soul the most different processes happen, the natural basis of
    • spiritual to the natural out, one recognises that the spiritual
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  • Title: Eternal Human Soul: Lecture VI: The Historical Life of Humanity and Its Riddles
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    • his inaugural lecture. This man was Friedrich Schiller
    • how a cultural age changes into the
    • significant naturalist with that reason which can arrange the
    • them in such a way as the naturalist does it according to the
    • rest, he asks, which are the most significant cultural
    • significant cultural-historical moments that appear as
    • imagines as inner laws of cultural development if one looks
    • the same sense as I tried to show it for natural sciences eight
  • Title: Lecture: Manifestations of the Unconscious: Dreams, Hallucinations, Visions, Somnambulism, Mediumship
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    • in natural science are particularly suited to penetrate into
    • in strict keeping with that of natural science and surrender
    • from one object to the other. Naturally you will be able to
    • cognisance of what natural science is able to say about the
    • assimilating other cultural endowments, of entering into
    • of the cultural life, is transferred directly into the bodily
    • belonging to the cultural and moral life. But it penetrates
    • externally to cultural or moral life are expressing
    • stand firmly on the ground of natural science but do not
    • real truth of these matters. — Naturally, Lodge did not
    • course of cultural development brings constant blessing and
    • although naturally there may now and again be slight
  • Title: Eternal Human Soul: Lecture VIII: The Animal and Human Realms. Their Origin and Development
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    • natural sciences have performed as great achievements up to now
    • contrast to that which the naturalists or those who interpret
    • Philosophy of the Unconscious appeared, the naturalists
    • thinking. It shows how clumsy the modern naturalist becomes if
    • have said just now, every naturalist will stress that he stands
    • way: one has to admire how the modern natural sciences have
    • about which natural sciences cannot speak at all. Since they
  • Title: Eternal Human Soul: Lecture IX: The Supersensible Human Being
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    • the core of the human being, it is quite natural that the
    • example that I want to bring in is that of a naturalist, and
    • naturalist, I just looked at a book about mollusks. At this
    • spirit that is spread out in nature. Then natural sciences
    • results of natural sciences; but nature must not be considered
  • Title: Eternal Human Soul: Lecture X: The Questions of Free Will and Immortality
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    • naturalists say today; but I know that somebody who considers
    • that properly which the naturalists have discovered will find
    • can let this association of mental pictures to the naturalists
    • the natural course of the mental pictures that does not belong
    • being is in the free action to realise that natural sciences
    • and immortality and what natural sciences can never find; they
    • will remain the more good natural sciences, the less they
  • Title: Lecture: The Bible and Wisdom.
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    • the ground of the facts of Natural Science, — who said, quite sincerely
    • Geology, Biology and the different branches of Natural Science, flatly
    • to the facts of Natural Science will have nothing to do with all the wonderful
    • were by no means confined to the sphere of Natural Science, was looked upon
    • followed up in external Natural Science. To this conception Anthroposophy
    • dawn of modern Natural Science.
    • physical being, was not always a physical being. External Natural Science
    • investigator can follow in just as unbiased a way as the Natural Scientist
    • the Bible are naturally only able to find what accords with their own
    • of historical research, nor of Bible analysis, nor of Natural Science. They
    • And when such men realise that Natural Science contradicts the Bible they
  • Title: Lecture: Problems of Nutrition.
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    • agricultural methods, artificial fertilizers and lengthy delays
    • man to be so closely connected with the animals as does natural
    • Naturally, there are exceptions. On the other hand, a preference
    • diet. Today, an extreme diet of meat naturally brings its
    • Naturally, it is the task of men today to
    • forces, can train themselves to attain them. Naturally, we must
  • Title: Lecture Series: Christ in the 20th Century
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    • is to come in human evolution as does the natural scientist who predicts an
    • exactly the same sense that natural forces operative in the physical world
    • further than does the modern natural scientist. They said that we find a
    • the contemporary mind, it must be stated that precisely modern natural
    • said that what we are witnessing in present-day natural science as the
    • of earth's evolution, and in so doing absorbs from the various cultural
  • Title: Truths and Errors: Lecture I: Spiritual Science and the Future of Humanity
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    • in the Bible. Aristotle was the basis of natural science, of
    • natural way. Indeed, intelligence builds the bridge from the
  • Title: Truths and Errors: Lecture II: How Does One Disprove Spiritual Science?
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    • with the experienced eye into any natural-historical book of
    • it. We look back at the times of the aurora of natural
    • can be understood with any impartial logic and any natural
    • natural sciences. There we have the law that a being briefly
    • the forms in which he is born. From that, natural sciences
    • by things which happen in quite natural way.
  • Title: Truths and Errors: Lecture III: How Does One Defend Spiritual Science?
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    • can be understood with the natural feeling of truth and with
    • unprejudiced person can understand them with natural feeling of
    • cultural region, for example, one child has an artistic talent,
    • cultural life. Hence, it is comprehensible that the child must
  • Title: Truths and Errors: Lecture IV: Truths of Spiritual Research
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    • of nature. Natural sciences if they are aware of their limits
  • Title: Truths and Errors: Lecture V: Errors of Spiritual Research - 1
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    • pictures of objective reality. It is quite natural on one side
    • this is trivial, it is just a self-evident fact. It is natural
  • Title: Truths and Errors: Lecture VII: The Questions of Life and the Riddle of Death - 1
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    • that most people want to give themselves. When natural sciences
    • inner ones work with the power of a natural phenomenon. The
    • soul forces work like natural elements. You face yourself as a
    • Nevertheless, in natural sciences it is exactly the same way;
    • inherited from father and mother, it is like the old natural
    • natural sciences are in danger. The following example serves as
    • Spiritual science completely acknowledges natural sciences. The
    • misunderstanding consists only of the fact that natural
    • that which the eyes perceive; natural sciences can count only
  • Title: Truths and Errors: Lecture VI: Errors of Spiritual Research - 2
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    • to quote a famous naturalist who has such a defect as an
  • Title: Truths and Errors: Lecture IX: Spiritual Science and Natural Sciences - their Relationship to the Riddles of Life - 1
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    • Spiritual Science and Natural Sciences - their Relationship to the
    • Spiritual Science and Natural Sciences — their
    • triumphs of humanity are in that area which arises from natural
    • Spiritual science completely acknowledges natural sciences.
    • goes back again to the word of the great naturalist Haller
    • naturalist Haller had said:
    • Even natural sciences have got on to verify this. We have
    • realise by which spiritual research differs from natural
    • sciences. Natural sciences stop at the cognitive forces that
    • a point where it has to perform something similar as natural
    • century when Francesco Redi, a great naturalist, said, life
    • naturalists Copernicus and Giordano Bruno were during former
    • Thus, spiritual science places itself beside natural sciences
    • Yes, just from the same attitude, as natural sciences have it
    • inner forces of existence as natural sciences penetrate into
    • Natural sciences had their aurora, when Copernicus sent his
    • naturalist investigates the plant, he wants to approach life
    • natural sciences. It is the big ideal of natural sciences to
    • were. This point that one approaches, as the naturalist
    • one copes with life in natural sciences. The scientific
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  • Title: Truths and Errors: Lecture X: Spiritual Science and Natural Sciences - their Relationship to the Riddles of Life - 2
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    • Spiritual Science and Natural Sciences - their Relationship to the
    • Spiritual Science and Natural Sciences — their
    • Since the aurora of modern natural sciences, the essential
    • Spiritual science has completely to acknowledge natural
    • requirements but also on another way of research than natural
    • science contradicts natural sciences in any sense. On the
    • Natural sciences are based on the outer view. They have
    • However, if natural sciences want to do their task, they have
    • that our natural sciences apply one also applies in spiritual
    • truth. Natural sciences more and more approach that which
    • states that natural sciences can understand the sleeping but
    • to use the air. Natural sciences will just discover more and
    • realise, the logic is completely the same as in natural
    • must answer to him: as far as natural sciences can prove it,
    • get from the natural processes to assuming spirit and soul;
    • natural sciences than it was once. We also realise that the
    • which you can get spiritually from the past. Natural sciences
  • Title: Truths and Errors: Lecture VIII: The Questions of Life and the Riddle of Death - 2
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    • worldviews that believe to stand on the ground of natural
    • of spiritual science really conflict natural sciences. These
    • natural sciences have produced many things for three, four
    • thought according to its fertility, natural sciences have shown
    • into account. Natural sciences have educated humanity in a
    • view, completely after the pattern of natural sciences.
    • by the same spirit as the outer natural sciences. One can
    • cannot look into that which, nevertheless, the naturalists have
    • natural sciences have sharpened the eye, spiritual science
    • strengthens that about which one can say in its natural state
    • natural sciences — if they are properly understood
    • give. Natural sciences already touch this. If we develop a
    • This is just a common result of spiritual science and natural
    • sciences, save that spiritual science knows it, while natural
    • Natural sciences already have words for it like assimilation
    • it becomes clear that the results of natural sciences also lead
    • This process of thinking is as natural as the vision of the
    • capacity a little more. We get here to an area that natural
    • Here we have a field where it is clear, how natural sciences
    • respect, spiritual science is also in harmony with natural
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  • Title: Freedom/Immortality/Social: Lecture I: The Human Soul in the Supersensible Realm and Its Relationship to the Body
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    • itself as a fully valid science beside the modern natural
    • sense because today one regards natural sciences as the only
    • natural sciences. One has to say for certain fields: what
    • natural sciences have brought up in modern times as mental
    • knowledge to which just the modern natural sciences lead.
    • Modern natural sciences give that who dedicates himself to them
    • natural sciences give that who dedicates himself from certain
    • natural sciences. One should not be restricted by that what
    • natural sciences have to say about the outside world in their
    • pictures that natural sciences deliver can explain the outer
    • at that boundary area of cognitive life to which natural
    • devotedly in strict natural sciences, in life generally. The
    • thinking is which one uses in natural sciences. However, if you
    • borrowed from physiology, from natural sciences.
    • spiritual science is a far cry from misjudging what natural
    • solution the usual natural sciences do not suffice. Yes, just
    • about what is in natural sciences, actually.
    • as natural sciences. However, Goethe developed such scientific
    • humanity. The Copernican worldview, the modern natural sciences
    • that are formed only after the pattern of natural sciences are
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  • Title: Freedom/Immortality/Social: Lecture II: Anthroposophy Does not Disturb Any Religious Confession
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    • Anthroposophy wants to extend and to perfect what natural
    • say, natural sciences have worked and will work their way out
    • the natural, one has to work into the spiritual world as I have
    • natural sciences.
    • may say: just by the brilliant progress of natural sciences by
    • as the scientific methods are suitable for the natural
    • However, if one gets involved how natural sciences go forward,
    • then one can continue natural sciences in such a way as I have
    • natural existence to the spiritual world. The spiritual world
    • of the relationship of natural sciences to anthroposophy in
    • about natural sciences; one cannot grasp the spirit with the
    • there are just borders, there are areas beyond natural sciences
    • Because during the last centuries and up to now natural
    • In former times, natural sciences did not yet face the
    • necessary. Such natural sciences did not yet exist which could
    • understands its arising from natural sciences. If natural
    • cultural life, it is necessary that people unite who intend and
    • seems quite natural; since with any other knowledge it is that
    • the influence of natural sciences to the intellect based on the
    • supplement of natural sciences that it appears in the sense of
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  • Title: Freedom/Immortality/Social: Lecture III: What Spiritual Science Has to Say About the Eternal Aspect of the Human Soul and the Nature of Freedom
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    • has influenced the whole cultural development more and more.
    • natural sciences extend their way of thinking to the soul, they
    • would like to bring in one example only, while natural sciences
    • break what is ascertained scientifically for the outer natural
    • Thus, natural sciences trace the soul life back to the
    • should arise that anthroposophy does not contradict natural
    • sciences, but that it continues and develops these natural
    • natural sciences. This is a description of the letters. The
    • bodily that will also arise to natural sciences, which are
    • research and natural sciences will meet each other in the
    • middle, spiritual research from the spiritual side, natural
    • spiritual-scientifically. However, already the modern natural
    • One can absolutely say, the naturalist can only relate the soul
    • Only if such mental pictures are formed, natural sciences will
    • everlasting. The naturalist must stop within the transient
    • the nervous life. The naturalist must stop within this material
    • form the basis of the conscious soul life. Natural sciences
    • becomes completely compatible with the concept that natural
    • purely natural causes, the body carries that out according to
    • and the precision of its research with natural sciences.
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  • Title: Freedom/Immortality/Social: Lecture IV: The Science of the Supersensible and the Moral-Social Ideas
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    • which reasonable naturalists have brought forward concerning
    • what natural sciences have to say about the being of the events
    • of nature, one will get the insight that also such natural
    • reality. How much just natural scientists have spoken about the
    • one-sidedness in natural sciences — if it is taken as a
    • that, actually, also far-sighted naturalists attempt to
    • Reasonable naturalists even attempt today to come close to this
    • modern natural sciences from this viewpoint of the human
    • development. If one asks for these modern natural sciences and
    • these natural sciences have originated in such a way because
    • human being has gone adrift from the natural existence. Just,
    • Natural sciences will generate a spiritualistic conception of
    • one looks at the development of modern natural sciences in such
    • materialism of natural sciences as something great.
    • conflict with natural sciences. On the contrary, it points to
    • natural sciences and wants to write history after the pattern
    • of natural sciences, wants to consider sociology after the
    • pattern of natural sciences. Which inadequate concepts has one
    • means of natural sciences!
    • natural development ectoderm, mesoderm, and endoderm exist,
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  • Title: Freedom/Immortality/Social: Lecture V: The Activities of the Human Soul Forces and Their Connection with Man's Eternal Being
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    • the cultural life in such a way, as if one had not just
    • soul had to give way to the big progress of natural
    • natural phenomena, and he felt instinctively how by the natural
    • separate the natural phenomena from the spiritual-mental. Thus,
    • Natural sciences force the soul to get stronger forces from
    • that what is not accessible to natural sciences, like death,
    • natural sciences have to do with that only what is advancing
    • very own being, but it has them from its cultural surroundings,
  • Title: Freedom/Immortality/Social: Lecture VI: Spiritual-Scientific Results about the Ideas of Immortality and the Social Life
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    • that beside these natural sciences with the same seriousness
    • that the really understood natural sciences themselves put.
    • often hears from this or that side: that what natural sciences
    • of history held his inaugural speech What Is and to What
    • habitual ways of thinking work beneficially not only in natural
    • what has made natural sciences great, as line of thought into
    • natural sciences can be reached.
    • naturalist is completely right if he remains with his concepts
    • facts. However, if then the naturalist wants to extend these
    • world. For the world at which natural sciences looks the
    • it with natural sciences, but it is dreamt. The human being
    • natural sciences prove themselves in their area.
    • outer experience, as natural sciences have to do. Someone who
    • after the pattern of natural sciences or after the pattern of
    • human freedom scientifically because natural sciences do not
    • human being. Natural sciences show only the one, not the other
    • As long as one does not realise that natural sciences
    • realise that one cannot grasp that with natural sciences to
  • Title: Freedom/Immortality/Social: Lecture VII: The Nature of the Human Soul and the Nature of the Human Body
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    • present cultural life only accepts scientifically established
    • knowledge which can justify itself towards natural sciences.
    • discussed here in this talk can justify itself towards natural
    • same methods and way of thinking which one uses in natural
    • attention, love, hatred, and the like. Modern natural sciences
    • the area of natural sciences, however, something has changed,
    • so separated as they are today by the advanced natural
    • sciences. Natural sciences themselves have sorted things out in
    • Just as natural sciences had to advance to new concepts and
    • naturalist faces the electrostatic generator or another
    • Natural sciences will make this important discovery in not too
    • to ascertain from the other side. Since natural sciences will
    • way of thinking of natural sciences, the way of observation, to
    • hand, just modern natural sciences will automatically lead
    • natural sciences. Tomorrow I would just like to show this.
  • Title: Freedom/Immortality/Social: Lecture VIII: How Natural Sciences Justify the Supersensible Knowledge
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    • How Natural Sciences Justify the Supersensible Knowledge
    • Natural Sciences Justify the Supersensible Knowledge
    • worldview be justified towards the present natural
    • research. To most people who deal with natural sciences they
    • one may say that in the area of natural sciences are
    • naturalist Du Bois-Reymond, to the famous speech about the
    • Bois-Reymond explained in those days that, indeed, natural
    • sciences can summarise the natural phenomena in certain laws
    • observation of natural phenomena or in the arrangement of
    • serious naturalist sees a scientific book in a bookstore
    • get on to say to yourself, natural sciences use such mental
    • which is inevitable for the usual naturalist and the usual
    • obvious that, actually, the development of the recent natural
    • ghostly one. The more the ideal of natural sciences is
    • the question: what can natural sciences do? — He realises
    • the borders of natural sciences, while he looks at their
    • spiritual life. Natural sciences are inclined to recognise more
    • extent natural sciences are a suited instrument to recognise
    • way that natural sciences get to their borders. The more they
    • beyond the picture. Natural sciences show, what you can find is
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  • Title: Freedom/Immortality/Social: Lecture IX: How Does One Justify the Anthroposophical Psychology?
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    • with the triumph of scientific knowledge that natural sciences
    • If one sees back how before the rise of the modern cultural
    • that were suitable to get to information of the natural
    • time. Since with the appearance of the modern natural sciences
    • be able to investigate the soul also in such a way as natural
    • way to natural sciences if they arrive at limits of knowledge,
    • thoroughly with how natural sciences do research, it gets to an
    • there you cannot enter with natural sciences.
    • recognises if natural sciences were not put at limits, the
    • an opponent of natural sciences; you must be able to react to
    • However, you have to change that what the naturalist normally
    • natural sciences cannot offer.
    • natural sciences to any soul research. However, one does wrong
    • Spiritual science imitates neither natural sciences nor
    • with natural sciences. As it has arrived at the limits of the
    • to the mental area with natural sciences; the other is that you
  • Title: Freedom/Immortality/Social: Lecture X: Moral, Social Life and Religion from the Viewpoint of Anthroposophy
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    • naturalist Wallace (Arthur Russel W., 1823-1913) who tried to
    • for ever and ever; but for the recent, by the natural sciences
    • determined time for which Wallace as a naturalist has a
    • just applies if he practises natural sciences, one finds that
    • strict naturalists repeatedly argue against concepts like
    • we see a brilliant naturalist completely failing where he wants
    • habitual ways of thinking with the help of natural
    • we consider our view of nature, natural sciences and that what
    • peculiar that all questions for that what natural sciences give
    • in old times, or as in recent times the naturalists do, they
    • is answer only in the area of natural sciences. Questions arise
    • Someone who looks with understanding at natural sciences, finds
    • for natural sciences from the spiritual world, so that that
    • not in contrast to natural sciences, but it takes the view that
  • Title: Thomas Aquinas: Lecture I: Thomas and Augustine
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    • Christ-Jesus. And this is really not a big jump but a natural
    • quite naturally speaks of astronomical things and world
    • through their soul-mood were the natural inheritors of
    • individuality supernatural concepts, concepts that are removed
  • Title: Redemption of Thinking: Lecture I:
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    • it is a natural development from Neoplatonism to Christianity.
    • is something naturally spiritual at the
    • than those people who were the natural
  • Title: Thomas Aquinas: Lecture II: The Essence of Thomism
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    • experience of an emanation from the supernatural world.
    • from higher spiritual worlds. And if we look at the natural
    • in the natural world. But then we must get clear on this point:
    • of Thomas Aquinas and the natural history of Albertus, which is
  • Title: Redemption of Thinking: Lecture II:
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    • that wonderful sculptural, on one side, but also in fine
    • enormous natural history of Albert. This logical nature
  • Title: Thomas Aquinas: Lecture III: Thomism in the Present Day
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    • theory of knowledge, and the teaching of the natural scientific
    • at a famous conference of Natural Scientists at Leipzig,
    • emerged the age of Natural Science, to which Scholasticism did
    • Western civilization caused by the growth of Natural Science,
    • towards Natural Science were changed, for he rises to the
    • explanation of the facts of Natural Science.
    • Natural Science — let us say with regard to the theory of
    • front towards Natural Science is seriously made. After
    • the age of Natural Science, I try to penetrate into the realm
    • of natural existence, just as before the age of
    • can be penetrated as the veil of natural existence. One presses
    • organization. Philosophy has not done this, nor Natural
    • contributions of our time in Natural Science. It necessitates,
    • valuable is implanted in the world. Naturally those people who
    • elements of Scholasticism with this age of Natural Science
  • Title: Redemption of Thinking: Lecture III:
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    • famous meeting of naturalists in Leipzig, Emil Du Bois-Reymond
    • to natural sciences, Kantianism appeared which took
    • with the emerging natural sciences that appear like a reaction
    • natural sciences.
    • our spiritual science could be a corrective of natural
    • natural sciences seriously. One tries to penetrate into the
    • area of natural existence after the age of natural sciences, as
    • bodily. Neither philosophy nor natural sciences do this, only
  • Title: Anthroposophie, Ihre Erkenntniswurzeln und Lebensfruchte: Erster Vortrag
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    • krassesten Naturalismus, zu der bloßen Nachahmung
  • Title: Fruits/Anthroposophy: Lecture 1 (Summary): Effects of Modern Agnosticism
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    • result of natural science agnosticism taught that humanity was only
    • naturalistic. True art creates its own style, and true style can only
  • Title: Anthroposophie, Ihre Erkenntniswurzeln und Lebensfruchte: Dritter Vortrag
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    • Welt aufhört, der Supernaturalismus beginnen müsse,
    • daß aber, wo Supernaturalismus beginnt, eben die
  • Title: Fruits/Anthroposophy: Lecture 3 (Summary): The Tragedy of F. Nietzsche
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    • observation according to the methods of natural science.’
    • inductive natural science’. This title implies a conclusion drawn
    • lend to true spiritual knowledge. Just as facts in natural science are
    • human freedom. Agnostic natural science has veiled this experience and
    • conceptions of natural science. He felt that the world could give mankind
    • ‘Science ends when supernaturalism begins’ (Du Bois Raymond).
    • able to win a really deep relationship to modern natural science in
  • Title: Fruits/Anthroposophy: Lecture 4 (Summary): The Relationship between Goethe and Hegel
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    • a work of art in Nature, so that one is not able to transcend its natural
  • Title: Anthroposophie, Ihre Erkenntniswurzeln und Lebensfruchte: Funfter Vortrag
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    • Materialisten, den Naturalisten ausfüllt, und wiederum in
  • Title: Fruits/Anthroposophy: Lecture 5: From Sense Perception to Spirit Imaging
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    • integrity, as a truly outstanding fact in cultural development. Haeckel
    • This is an utterly outstanding fact in the history of cultural development.
    • for him to present the wider contexts of natural processes. Then he
  • Title: Fruits/Anthroposophy: Lecture 6: From Imaginative Knowledge to Inspirational Knowledge
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    • the simple reason that it is part of man's natural constitution
  • Title: Lecture: Anthroposophy's Contribution to the Most Urgent Needs of Our Time
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    • good reason from a natural scientific world conception. What is more,
    • shaped by natural science. In the attempt to reach a true natural
    • Today, in so far as we wish to understand man by means of natural
    • cognition that we are accustomed to use when considering natural
    • less audacious hypotheses, what natural science has learnt from
    • beginning and the end of the world, out of our natural scientific
    • theories of knowledge. Then we come with this natural scientific
    • all-powerful natural necessity which must be deduced from what
    • will opt for natural necessity. He will declare the experience
    • of freedom to be an illusion, and will extend the area of natural
    • being, so that mankind will be fully enmeshed in the web of natural
    • natural appearances, as they surround us in the world in which we
    • from the natural order, which according to a certain way of knowledge
    • that which will explain the whole world in terms of natural
    • spun out of this natural order. But yet, a realm has been
    • following conclusion: if the realm of natural necessity is as man has
    • realm of natural order. We need only consider how the thought must
    • must hold fast to the current way of thinking about natural
    • natural necessity we accept that the earth is to succumb to
    • up out of natural necessity like foam bubbles, and like foam bubbles,
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  • Title: Fruits/Anthroposophy: Lecture 7: The Gulf Between a Causal Explanation of Nature and the Moral World Order
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    • life, a question that casts its shadow on the whole of cultural life, is
    • of gaining knowledge we habitually use for natural phenomena that are
    • and on the other hand natural necessity pertaining to everything. As
    • on necessity, there can be no bridge from this natural order — and
    • of natural necessity. From this point of view, nothing is considered
    • representing this natural order. Separately from this, however, a realm
    • if the realm of natural inevitability really is the way we have got
    • to prevail against the realm of the natural order. Merely consider the
    • that considers natural necessity to be the only valid principle.
    • is: The moral ideal arises from the sphere of natural inevitability
    • can be incorporated in a philosophy based on recognition of natural
    • nature, holds within itself the power to break through natural causality,
    • into cultural life it will be seen that because what is perceived in
    • duty. Duty, he said, had to descend and natural instinct to ascend in
    • the nature of man, spirit and natural law.
    • what would arouse natural antipathy or fear in the mind in order
  • Title: Fruits/Anthroposophy: Lecture 8: The Social Question
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    • genuinely artistic work, in a truly natural way. The art we cultivate
    • want to consider the issue in the light of cultural and contemporary
  • Title: Lecture: On the Reality of Higher Worlds
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    • and disciplined thought with which natural science has for so long
    • same strict exactitude with which natural science reaches its
    • has developed in the sphere of natural science, comes up against
    • at a certain point — a point reached as a result of natural
    • range of natural science and that mysticism can only call up in
    • up from subconscious depths, from instincts and natural urges, even
  • Title: Lecture: Paths to Knowledge of Higher Worlds
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    • against the efforts of natural science, as so many people believe; on
    • regard to natural science they speak of boundaries to human
    • The spiritual science of Anthroposophy is naturally not mathematics.
    • of lectures, in the same way in which natural-scientific facts are
    • danger of death (even natural-scientific thinkers admit this), for
    • Those who observe this whole process as objectively as natural
    • scientists are accustomed to observe and think in natural science,
    • natural-scientific facts and their operations, but penetrate them as
  • Title: Lecture: Foundations of Anthroposophy
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    • natural-scientific methods, with all the medical methods. He
    • the sensory, natural-scientific sphere to the super-sensible
    • the sphere of external, natural-scientific research and so well
    • death through a natural cause would have arisen in any case
    • something new: What modern natural science brings to the fore, is
    • with the aid of natural-scientific methods. The etheric
  • Title: Foundations of Anthroposophy: Lecture I: Foundations of Anthroposophy
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    • all the natural-scientific methods, with all the medical
    • bridge leading from the sensory-natural-scientific sphere to
    • so thoroughly at home in the sphere of external, natural
    • defect, so that sudden death through a natural cause would have
    • begin to notice something new: What modern natural science
    • aid of natural-scientific methods. The etheric foundation of
  • Title: Foundations of Anthroposophy: Lecture II: Man in the Light of Anthroposophy
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    • course of time, as a continued natural experience. This, as it
    • man will naturally very soon be inclined to say: How do matters
    • experience. Through natural science alone, we should lose the
    • Natural science has a certain ambition and dream, consisting in
    • with external matter, with the external sequence of natural
  • Title: Question/Economic Life: Lecture: The Central Question of Economic Life
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    • introducing history and natural science. But all this is
    • great delusion that the collectivism of production is a natural
    • almost as a natural necessity — and that this
    • natural necessity stands as an individuality. From the
    • the natural human organism the three members work together as
    • natural threefold organism has a meaningful form.
    • life on purely human as well as on purely natural
    • natural organism. And only when one will learn to proceed with
    • organism in respect of health and disease just as natural
  • Title: Lecture: The World Development in the Light of Anthroposophy
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    • man's physical nature according to natural-scientific methods, we
    • natural-scientific discipline, along the animal line of descent,
    • meaning of a modern natural scientist. He does not bring any
    • disciplined methods of modern natural science.
    • natural science out of a certain pride in their
    • shallow knowledge of natural science; they think that they have
    • natural-scientific observation in regard to the study of the
    • to which we are led by natural science.
    • natural science to spiritual science.
    • human being in accordance with a natural-scientific mentality and
    • foundation of natural science we only have hypotheses in regard
    • the natural-scientific demands we now consider, in the meaning of
    • the natural-scientific concept, that there should still exist
    • upon a natural-scientific foundation, we must envisage the
    • real and certain the results of causal natural-scientific
    • that through his natural certainty man should not lose his
  • Title: Foundations of Anthroposophy: Lecture III: World Development in the Light of Anthroposophy
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    • natural-scientific methods, we must rank him with the animal
    • Darwinistically, with a natural-scientific discipline, along
    • is completely that of a modern natural scientist. He does not
    • orderly disciplined methods of modern natural science.
    • rebuke natural science out of a certain pride in their
    • shallow knowledge of natural science. They think that they have
    • natural-scientific observation in regard to the study of the
    • boundary to which we are led by natural science.
    • in a different way when we ascend from natural science to
    • natural-scientific mentality and in the sense of modern
    • honestly stand upon the foundation of natural science, we have
    • in the face of the natural-scientific demands we now consider,
    • anything else in the sense of natural science than the death
    • If we take our stand fully upon a natural-scientific
    • natural-scientific knowledge, the results of external
    • Anthroposophy. Its aim is that through his natural certainty
  • Title: Lecture: The Renewal of Culture
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    • question: Where must we look for some kind of cultural renewal of our social
    • natural science, sociology, history, and many other fields by the highly
    • observation based on reason. As a natural consequence, this inner capacity
    • magnificent impulses of natural science. Consequently, the very forces which
    • detail. To-day we study natural science. We study the development of animal
    • world in accordance with the admirable principles of modern natural
    • concerning man and by the way in which we look upon him through natural
    • through mathematics and natural science — there is spirituality.
  • Title: Reincarnation and Immortality: Lecture IV: Nature of Anthroposophy
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    • natural sciences in the course of recent centuries and
    • limits by natural science, up to what can be called the
    • which has been acquired in natural science, beyond the sense
    • answering the great riddles of existence, which natural science
    • on the paths of ordinary natural science, or on the paths of
    • the way of thinking developed in natural science has its
    • external way what is instinctive and natural in man and
    • the expression of his soul and spirit. We have in natural
    • external body of the world. In the natural science of the
    • its facts, its experiments, its hypotheses, its natural laws
    • natural science, Anthroposophy seeks to be the soul and spirit
  • Title: for Renewal: Lecture I: Anthroposophy and Natural Science
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    • Anthroposophy and Natural Science
    • Anthroposophy and the natural sciences, philosophy, pedagogy, theology, the
    • “Anthroposophy and Natural Science.”
    • particularly from the philosophic-natural scientific side
    • — I'm not only saying the natural scientific side —
    • position to those of natural science which has developed
    • that Anthroposophy in relation to natural science doesn't want
    • anything other than that the methods used by natural science
    • don't merely apply what you have learnt from lifeless natural
    • phenomenology, to which Anthroposophy with regard to natural
    • natural scientific view, how everything had been conquered
    • of which has become obsolete, what Goethe envisaged for natural
    • itself which Goethe introduced into natural science is not only
    • Goethe's interpretations regarding natural scientific things
    • nature: ‘Goethe is the Copernicus and Kepler of organic natural
    • that Batsch simply took single natural objects and ordered them
    • Schriften” (Natural Scientific Notes) of the 80's of the
    • to call a natural science inherent in the phenomena. Along the
    • result of inorganic natural phenomena being relatively simple;
    • conception” of the entire natural world existence.
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  • Title: for Renewal: Lecture II: The Human and the Animal Organisation
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    • Anthroposophy and the natural sciences, philosophy, pedagogy, theology, the
    • Goethe's accomplishments in the natural scientific area, will
    • Haeckelism must be changed out of natural scientific
    • man educated in natural science approached me, who I could
    • naturally understand quite well, and said: ‘When we sleep, we
  • Title: for Renewal: Lecture III: Anthroposophy and Philosophy
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    • Anthroposophy and the natural sciences, philosophy, pedagogy, theology, the
    • philosophic world view out of natural scientific concepts, but
    • on a pure system of concepts, as is determined in natural
    • must be won by natural science.’ So we see how Spencer searched
    • be analogous to the natural organism. Here he suddenly became
    • natural human organism is connected to the confluence of
    • antipathy against this universalist natural scientific way with
    • encompassing and that one could try to grasp the outer natural
    • had a kind of antipathy against what appeared quite natural in
    • he also experienced natural events not in their elementary
    • way, wisdom from belief, which was quite natural in the West.
    • Hegel wanted to use to cross the bridge out of the natural
    • important characteristics of a natural organism, the sensorium
    • arise in natural existence. We see the inclination to the
    • natural sciences so strong that some characters — like
    • natural science and what it gradually in the course of the
    • are presented above all as questions. The totality of natural
    • the other side experience quite materialistic natural phenomena
  • Title: for Renewal: Lecture IV: Anthroposophy and Pedagogy
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    • Anthroposophy and the natural sciences, philosophy, pedagogy, theology, the
    • bring them into present-day cultural conditions, into practical
    • accustomed to follow naturally according to science. In natural
    • however, that that which in natural science had been openly
    • cultural impulse, something which should only come into
    • expression in adults. As a result, because our entire cultural
    • When you go down from the general cultural point of view to the
    • which it is natural to have the strangest elements in life
    • inner naturalness.
  • Title: for Renewal: Lecture V: Anthroposophy and Social Science
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    • Anthroposophy and the natural sciences, philosophy, pedagogy, theology, the
    • “Call to the German Nation and the Cultural World”
    • When we look back at ancient cultural development we find in
    • itself so brilliantly in the field of natural science and in
    • a natural organism under the influence of its relative
    • natural foundations of production simply as ideas being thought
  • Title: Kultur/Wissenschaft: Vortrag VI: Anthroposophie und Theologie
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    • Seele das hinein — am stärksten in uralten Zeiten, dann immer
  • Title: for Renewal: Lecture VI: Anthroposophy and Theology
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    • Anthroposophy and the natural sciences, philosophy, pedagogy, theology, the
    • scientific research. Through this natural scientific research
    • progress and human well-being. During this time natural
    • methods which are applied to natural science; the difference of
    • natural world I'm as much in agreement with Haeckel as at that
    • time. It deals more with the experience of natural scientific
    • precision, in a natural scientific sense which can result in
    • need a formulation of natural laws, in which experience of the
    • mere sensory experiences, so that when a natural scientific
    • researcher confronts natural science, he must say to himself,
    • always true to one's conviction of natural development when one
    • is learnt from natural existence when you make an attempt to
    • possible, in words of today's language use. Naturally one is
    • dear friends, it is of course natural that people of all
    • beliefs come to Anthroposophy, it is natural that simply in our
    • back at when he wakes up, naturally in his surroundings, he
    • natural science has grown to its maximum intensity and where
    • doesn't arrive at a summary of outer natural phenomena, it
    • the supernatural when they turn to their gods in their souls.
    • Both of them couldn't say yes because naturally they knew that
  • Title: of Renewal: Lecture VII: Anthroposophy and the Science of Speech
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    • Anthroposophy and the natural sciences, philosophy, pedagogy, theology, the
    • process than what is usually imagined. Then the “natural
  • Title: Lecture: The Position of Anthroposophy among the Sciences
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    • from “mathematicising” as strictly as the natural science of
    • to-day — though from another point of view. Natural science
    • natural sciences as well as therapy, medicine, history, etc. We shall
    • natural laws as valid only if they can be formulated mathematically.
    • or B natural. Thoughts were in the world outside. Without knowing
    • procedure. Naturally, not everyone who has studied synthetic geometry
  • Title: Lecture: Anthroposophy and the Visual Arts
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    • erected, our aim was to create an architectural, plastic, pictorial
    • let the architectural, plastic, pictorial frame for the
    • previous lectures, then, naturally, what had been in the world before
    • could not find expression in our architectural style, our plastic and
    • sculpturally to what finds expression in the head. A human form
    • material is suited; otherwise, one is not working sculpturally but
    • can create forms in plastic art, architectural or sculptural.
    • grasping the external world, not only by means of thoughts or natural
    • body. If we do this, and have the right sculptural understanding, we
    • apprehension of the world and finds the wholly organic, natural
    • proceed with as much inner, natural necessity as the development of
    • the natural transition from Anthroposophy as a body of ideas to
    • thereby a human individuality. As he lives with natural laws, so does
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 1: Natural Science
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    • Lecture 1: Natural Science
    • Natural Science
    • natural science, and in particular the philosophical
    • consequences that natural science has brought with it. Indeed,
    • up into natural laws, as they are called. Admittedly, to do so
    • to confine itself to the working-up of natural processes and
    • organization, it cannot also fall within the natural
    • from the natural processes, contemplation of them can go on
    • really excluded from the natural processes. It is condemned to
    • natural force, have a compelling effect. I may thus compare it
    • breathing. The more naturally the process of breathing
    • natural breathing. He did this so as to make conscious the
    • quite natural for older civilizations not to see only pure
    • do. It is one thing to accept something as a natural
    • into the general cultural consciousness, it became the
    • of extension of natural knowledge. If we understand ourselves
    • Thereby, we enter into the rhythm of natural process and so
    • instance, by the philosopher Schelling or the natural
    • Schelling and then applied to other natural facts and
    • considerations today. I am naturally familiar with the
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  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 2: Psychology
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    • returning with it once more into the generality of natural
    • psychology, with its emulation of natural science, we must
    • perceive, we enter into a relationship with our natural
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 3: East and West in History
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    • within the age of natural science, attempted increasingly to
    • nature and by immersion in a fundamental natural science. No
    • observation, within the field that natural science has made its
    • the thinking employed today for natural science on the one
    • opportunity later to give evidence from natural science for
    • element of speech was its natural physical aspect. Just as in
    • will say: the Greeks really had no natural science; they had a
    • natural philosophy. And he will be right. But he will have
    • science. Naturally, I cannot go into every aspect of this in
    • of nature? His artistic sense transformed itself naturally into
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 4: Spiritual Geography
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    • natural science, we shall have to retune our soul before we can
    • natural phenomena, is really experienced; it is observed also
    • natural element in man himself, is a replica of the spiritual;
    • that is a reflection of external natural existence. At the
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 5: Cosmic Memory
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    • is naturally impossible, in a single lecture, to present any
    • of life certanly does not wish to exceed the limits of natural
    • carefully where the limits of purely natural knowledge are
    • trained natural scientists on this subject today are founded on
    • discernment of the limits of natural knowledge, because these
    • present time, observing that natural science is limited and
    • natural knowledge, in relation to the outside, physical and
    • world's development. In the last analysis, what natural science
    • what is justified in natural science, but also adds what can be
    • What has followed from this for our entire cultural life?
    • conclude: natural science leads us only to a material
    • can absorb as men, all our cultural values. We go on living for
    • our time between religious and moral life and the natural
    • natural laws and natural theories; and theories are accepted as
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 6: Individual and Society
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    • And this was only natural, because we nowadays live in a
    • successful in the field of natural philosophy. It can carry men
    • in natural philosophy, they would probably have only very
    • natural philosophy and does not wish to move upward to
    • pure thought, by which he then comprehends natural phenomena,
    • need to listen to some person of natural authority and to what
    • magnificent as it is — within natural processes. And here
    • in the splendid instances of co-operation between natural
    • becomes a natural scientist, what he absorbs impels his spirit
    • operate in the spiritual sphere as purely natural inspiration
    • and star and experienced it as natural forces. We cannot do
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 7: The Individual Spirit and the Social Structure
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    • the populace that all natural phenomena were inhabited by
    • when there was as yet no sense of purely external natural law
    • was still united with the physical and natural. These
    • when for men natural laws were not as they are today —
    • this or that natural object this or that “spirit”
    • was linked, is already a product of cultural decadence. The
    • original implication was that, if we allow these natural
    • was natural, for the men who were striving for power, to take
    • years ago there in the Far East on quite different cultural
    • natural science, which has nothing whatever to do with man's
    • other cultural currents, evolve along their own lines, until
    • Perceiving this, we must also consider how the various cultural
    • the economy. What is developing is industrialism. Naturally,
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 8: The Problem (Asia-Europe)
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    • slavery appears quite natural to him, he would also grant those
    • which has since survived as a spiritual and cultural motto to
    • because man in his natural state and thus uneducated was
    • narrow confines that he naturally occupies. Through the
    • ensues. In this way he learns to bear what in the natural state
    • properly, we shall naturally find a great deal that is
    • those who performed it as a natural datum. Human society really
    • cobbler. Naturally, it can be extremely pleasant to hear
    • — knowing, that is, the effect of a natural product in
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 9: Prospects of its Solution (Europe-America)
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    • recognized as true by our excellent natural sciences, you
    • point to the element of natural creature active in man.
    • sphere of the external, natural order. With those ghosts, we
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 10: From Monolithic to Threefold Unity
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    • and that what is true of man's natural organism is also true of
    • for concepts of natural law. At that time, certain
    • of reason” or “natural law.” They believed
    • need only look at Rotteck's work to see how the idea of natural
    • life of mankind. Instead, the opponents of natural law
    • natural science too, our view of the phenomenal world does not
    • allow things to speak to us and shape natural laws accordingly.
    • yearn for a natural authority. We can see this at work in the
  • Title: Lecture Series: What was the Purpose of the Goetheanum
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    • magnificent natural science of our time. It aims to rank
    • with natural science, not only as regards scientific
    • all the rigid and serious methods used today by natural science.
    • employed today by natural science, man can know what is
    • the strict basis of this natural-scientific world-view. For it
    • very many people who get their education from the natural
    • such a rigorous way by the methods of natural science.
    • of thought derived from natural science has already penetrated
    • even say that the condition of soul that results from natural
    • science, if not natural science itself, has been spread
    • about the natural world; but this causes in many of them,
    • the dreamer has experienced — only a natural formative
    • naturally acquires significance only when one can answer it
    • possible experimental methods, is right for natural science.
    • natural occurrence, what we experienced of pleasure or suffering
    • the ordinary recollection, let us say of a natural occurrence,
    • experienced through the body. Instead of natural
    • yourself, not as a natural being between birth and death, but
    • of nature, among natural phenomena, among other people, so one
    • the oneness of the moral and the natural; one learns that in
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  • Title: Spiritual Development: Lecture I: The Inner Experience of the Activity of Thinking
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    • thing, and in the eyes of a staunch student of natural science
    • student of natural science arrives at his facts. Such
    • But they merely show that the student of natural science cannot
    • of polemics with a man who, firmly entrenched in natural
    • light, the student of natural science will agree,
    • reservation. Natural science says: As the light
    • have an elastic rubber ball; now I press it. Naturally the ball
    • spiritual investigator, not to the natural scientist. Because
    • super-sensible. Then the natural scientist
    • things in modern cultural life. To some of you present here
  • Title: Spiritual Development: Lecture III: Man's Faculty of Cognition in the Etheric World
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    • which naturally no longer have meaning that is
    • H2O; the natural scientist
    • Naturally the level of mentality in our modern
    • of life's trivialities to natural science. On the other
    • hand, natural science does not concern itself with
    • natural science has as yet no part. Again, in chemistry, in
    • natural science, philosophy plays no pert. Therefore it
  • Title: Esoteric Development: Lecture III: Supersensible Knowledge: Anthroposophy as a Demand of the Age
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    • the most rigorous natural science. It is possible, however, to speak
    • the senses, as is supplied by natural science, very special human
    • natural way about himself, who looks into himself in observation free
    • natural science gives us directly, anything other than questions
    • remain at a standstill at the point reached by natural science and
    • willing in man precisely through natural science, and it asks, on the
    • logic; for natural science justly points out its limitations with
    • cases as through a natural convulsion now actually appears before the
    • memory picture that we have something in which persons, natural
    • introduced. The natural scientist applies this exactness to the
    • by the magnificent achievements of natural science — which
    • proposes to advance in true harmony with natural science and with the
    • He will then know that, just as natural science is a demand of the
    • that everyone who speaks in the spirit of natural science
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture I: Supersensible Knowledge: Anthroposophy as a Demand of the Age
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    • afforded by natural science, very special human capacities have been
    • who simply feels in a natural way about himself, who looks into
    • and willing in man precisely by reason of natural science, and it
    • inferential reasoning, by means of logic; for natural science
    • cases as through a natural convulsion now actually appears before the
    • something in which persons, natural occurrences, or works of
    • by step, as it is thus introduced. The natural scientist applies his
    • upon us by the magnificent achievements of natural science —
    • true harmony with natural science and with the same genuine
    • He will then know that, just as natural science is a demand of the
    • that every one who speaks in the spirit of natural science speaks
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture II: Anthroposophy and the Ethical-Religious Conduct of Life
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    • in a wholly objective way can, naturally, not be obtained by the
    • preconceptions of natural science, I should already have grasped,
    • natural environment of the child, and remains such a natural
    • to say that what confronts us in a natural way in the child is the
    • natural form of the state of religious consecration to the
    • consecrated to the world in a natural-religious way. Then the human
    • as he lived in a natural way while a child in the world, — if
    • naturalness of the child's feeling for the world! If our spirit can
    • natural laws, but permits him to work as a free being, and yet at the
    • religious movements of liberation — naturally, the religious
    • stages of knowledge, and with this knowledge — such, naturally,
  • Title: Theosophic/Esoteric Cosmology: Spiritual Cosmology
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    • physiological, the scientific way. Let's say that a natural scientist
    • the natural scientific point of view, and will tell us what he can see
    • and combine with a natural scientific understanding. We as
    • need to contradict each other at all. Why shouldn't the natural
    • It is the same with natural scientific cosmology, with what our
    • European cultural scene and the last Rosenkreuz adepts withdrew to the
  • Title: Theosophic/Esoteric Cosmology: Esoteric Cosmology - 2
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    • merely a tiny being on this particle of dust. Natural science has
    • daily life or the more exact ones that natural science offers us by
    • non-living natural matter such as crystals, rocks, and so on, already
  • Title: Theosophic/Esoteric Cosmology: Esoteric Cosmology - 3
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    • would be able to indicate to you how certain natural scientific facts
    • 3 “Race” in this sense is a theosophical term. Steiner later used the expression “cultural epoch” and similar ones.
  • Title: Greek/Germanic Mythology: Lecture III - The Sigfried Saga
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    • will naturally ask how it comes about that, right at the end, at the
  • Title: Greek/Germanic Mythology: Lecture IV - The Trojan War
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    • cultural community arose. Then we have the sub-race of the Flame,
    • that is the Persian cultural community. Then we have what we call
    • branch. The fourth cultural community is the one which produced Greece
    • by a cultural community coming from Asia.
    • rightly, except in cultural communities guided by priestly rulers.
  • Title: Richard Wagner: Lecture I
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    • begin to be founded. The ancient rural civilisation, based on the
  • Title: Richard Wagner: Lecture IV
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    • the desert of Gobi. Cultural influences went out from there to India,
  • Title: Lecture: Richard Wagner and Mysticism
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    • natural and spiritual worlds. But there is a higher mode of knowledge.
    • be. It is quite natural that Wagner's stage characters should be
    • is able to speak with greater clarity of what natural science is only
  • Title: Temple Legend: Lecture 2: The Contrast Between Cain and Abel
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    • This is no mere fact of cultural or historical interest, but it is the fact
  • Title: Temple Legend: Lecture 4: The Prometheus Saga
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    • The causes of lightning and all other natural phenomena connected with
  • Title: Temple Legend: Lecture 5: The Mystery Known to Rosicrucians
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    • Post-Atlantean cultural epochs. The Temple is the Temple of the
    • of mankind belonging to the fourth and fifth cultural epochs. And the
    • Post-Atlantean cultural epoch.
    • which was prepared during the fourth Post-Atlantean cultural epoch.
    • in the history of the fourth and fifth cultural
    • people of the fourth and fifth cultural epochs aware that everyone is
    • cultural epochs and can be rendered in the following way:
    • sixth cultural epoch, which will recognise the significance of the
    • content of the renewed Christianity of the sixth cultural epoch. That
  • Title: Temple Legend: Lecture 7: The Essence and Task of Freemasonry from the Point of View of Spiritual Science - 1
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    • when the fourth cultural epoch was still being developed. The fifth
  • Title: Temple Legend: Lecture 8: The Essence and Task of Freemasonry from the Point of View of Spiritual Science - 2
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    • ‘Naturally, however, the success of this
    • The Church has naturally also occupied itself with this question of
    • because the fifth cultural epoch is actually the epoch of
    • thinking has turned to tracing natural forces as far as the
    • see how something is dawning in the consciousness of natural science
    • the world in the sixth cultural epoch, and through this Freemasonry
  • Title: Temple Legend: Lecture 9: The Essence and Task of Freemasonry from the Point of View of Spiritual Science - 3
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    • naturally preserved in the memories of the individuals concerned
  • Title: Temple Legend: Lecture 10: Evolution and Involution as they are Interpreted by Occult Societies [The Atom as Congealed Electricity]
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    • the end of our present cultural epoch one will in fact have come so
    • seventh post-Atlantean cultural epoch, to be precise, this War of All
    • and each of these epochs has seven sub-periods (cultural epochs) —
    • cultural epoch is a purely intellectual one, an epoch of egoism. We
  • Title: Lecture: The Work of Secret Societies in the World. The Atom as Coagulated Electricity
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    • the mineral world with human spirit. Spiritualised natural
  • Title: Temple Legend: Lecture 11: Concerning the Lost Temple and How It Is To Be Restored - 1
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    • about the cultural epochs of our fifth Great Epoch. The first of
    • fourth and fifth cultural epochs were the first ones to be based on
    • and about what should happen. It is the overcoming of the third cultural
    • spirit. It was not a natural lake, but was constructed through the
  • Title: Temple Legend: Lecture 12: Concerning the Lost Temple and How It Is To Be Restored - 2
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    • Christianity rise in the fourth cultural epoch; it will develop
    • prefiguring of the future. Each individual cultural epoch, as it
    • that the time of transition from the third to the fourth cultural
    • Atlantis had been submerged and the first Sub-Race [cultural epoch]
    • the Crab. The next cultural epoch similarly begins with the
    • its course through the zodiac, the fourth cultural epoch begins,
    • traced the time from the first to the fourth-cultural epoch.
    • be in the sixth cultural epoch. Then man will understand spiritually
  • Title: Temple Legend: Lecture 13: Concerning the Lost Temple and How It Is To Be Restored - 3
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    • of immortality, the more evolution takes place naturally, the more it
  • Title: Temple Legend: Lecture 14: Concerning the Lost Temple and How It Is To Be Restored - 4
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    • cultural epoch]. Four other Sub-Races have gone before. The first
  • Title: Temple Legend: Lecture 15: Atoms and the Logos in the Light of Occultism
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    • Naturally, we can now only speak indicatively about these things,
  • Title: Temple Legend: Lecture 16: The Relationship of Occultism to the Theosophical Movement
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    • cultural development, even on the physical plane. Its outward
    • natural forces that worked on this development of man, but also
  • Title: Temple Legend: Lecture 17: Freemasonry and Human Evolution I
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    • recapitulated in our three cultural epochs in a specific higher
    • cultural epoch; this was pre-eminently a spiritual culture having two
    • active and that naturally will also be transferred to the men. So
    • ‘agriculturalist’].
    • the third cultural epoch all the representatives of the Abel line
    • Order of Freemasons had naturally to be taken over again from the old
    • is, after all, quite natural; as materialism developed itself, then
    • in the knowledge of higher planes. It is therefore quite natural that
  • Title: Temple Legend: Lecture 18: Freemasonry and Human Evolution II
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    • the beginning of the fourth Cultural Epoch of our present fifth
  • Title: Temple Legend: Lecture 19: The Relationship Between Occult Knowledge and Everyday Life
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    • teacher flow quite naturally into the child, and together with them
  • Title: Temple Legend: Lecture 20: The Royal Art in a New Form
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    • the time when this unity split itself up into three cultural
    • cultural impulses issued precisely from what Freemasonry should be.
    • cultural development.
    • most closely related to cultural evolution. The rule of the priests
    • sway in many cultural groups, is nothing else than what is known in
    • living Nature, although that cultural epoch has not yet come in which
    • its great and deep cultural value. The great things of the world are
    • matter. Go back to the great things the cultural epochs have
    • a really incisive cultural meaning, and you will in every case be led
    • redeem mere natural forces; in penetrating and mastering what is
    • based on freedom, and consisting in the awakening of a new natural
    • natural basis of the human race.
    • natural and only in this division can the matter be
    • that will be expressed in new symbols. Then the natural basis will
    • have the conquest of the natural by the free creative spirit on the
  • Title: Foundations of Esotericism: Lecture I
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    • at the things around us. Naturally everyone experiences something or
  • Title: Foundations of Esotericism: Lecture VI
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    • The philosopher of natural science, Oken, who in the first half of the
  • Title: Foundations of Esotericism: Lecture VII
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    • development suffer a moral decline. In the case of western cultural
  • Title: Foundations of Esotericism: Lecture VIII
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    • The second cultural epoch is named the constellation of the Twins. At
    • The third cultural epoch is that of the Sumerians in Asia Minor and of
  • Title: Foundations of Esotericism: Lecture XII
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    • that time an architectural structure of a physical apparatus operated
    • The second stage of development, which follows that of the cultural,
  • Title: Foundations of Esotericism: Lecture XIII
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    • person in the average cultural environment of our time — meets
    • brings this about is called by natural scientists ‘adaptability’.
  • Title: Foundations of Esotericism: Lecture XIV
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    • that this is simply a natural one, for instance the relationship
    • natural circumstances. It is however only partially natural, for moral
    • conditioned by Karma. The natural relationship, into which nothing
    • soul. Let us contrast this with the natural relationship between
    • upon natural connections.
  • Title: Foundations of Esotericism: Lecture XV
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    • was quite natural. They were not able to speak about it. But for all
  • Title: Foundations of Esotericism: Lecture XVI
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    • contradict natural laws. The artist builds something new out of
  • Title: Foundations of Esotericism: Lecture XVIII
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    • not even to those of periods some thousands of years later. Natural
    • stone. The natural scientist likes to compare this stage of humanity
    • animals similar to man. The natural scientist takes for granted that
    • When the natural scientist has gone back to the stage at which man had
    • naturally branches out into the astral body which surrounds the human
  • Title: Foundations of Esotericism: Lecture XIX
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    • Natural and induced Elemental Beings.
    • natural process under such conditions. Anyone who observes something
    • into our own. It is simply a natural process. Thus it is, when other
    • artificially by man. There also exist in astral space natural
  • Title: Foundations of Esotericism: Lecture XXI
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    • that is truly artistic, where this is conceived in its world-cultural
  • Title: Foundations of Esotericism: Lecture XXVII
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    • what the natural scientist today calls laws of nature are the thoughts
    • plane. The forces of nature are creative beings and natural laws are
    • Naturally man continually does all this in ordinary life, but he does
  • Title: Foundations of Esotericism: Lecture XXIX
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    • by hatred, not resolved by love, then naturally the very worst would
    • natural process in order to bring breathing under his control. Just as
  • Title: Foundations of Esotericism: Lecture XXX
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    • This is the great progression of human evolution. What the natural
    • What belongs to the future is as yet unformed and naturally
  • Title: Foundations of Esotericism: Lecture XXXI
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    • makes it appearance; not characteristics of one God, but a plurality
    • reality, presents a plurality, a multiplicity. The Gods which were
    • These separate cultural streams were distributed in Europe in the most
    • the ascending curve of man's cultural development: therefore all the
    • which leads up to a new cultural stage is symbolised by Elsa of
  • Title: Esoteric Cosmology: Lecture I: The Birth of the Intellect and the Mission of Christianity
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    • yore had been merely a natural and social function — became personal
    • That does not imply the cessation of natural links. Love extends
    • under the form of dogma, as a kind of supernatural logic. And what is
  • Title: Esoteric Cosmology: Lecture III: God, Man, Nature
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    • nectar and ambrosia. The Gods are so far above man that their natural
  • Title: Esoteric Cosmology: Lecture IV: Involution and Evolution
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    • rudimentary organisms of which the naturalist can make nothing. Such
    • the form of a tiny pine cone. Naturalists explain it as a product of
  • Title: Esoteric Cosmology: Lecture V: Yoga In East and West
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    • (1) The physical body, visible to the natural eye and familiar to
    • physical body as naturalists might be led to believe; on the contrary,
  • Title: Esoteric Cosmology: Lecture IX: The Astral World
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    • separates with great travail, whereas in natural death the detachment
  • Title: Esoteric Cosmology: Lecture XIV: The Logos and Man
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    • natural result, he is not aware of the existence of his own soul.
  • Title: Esoteric Cosmology: Lecture XVI: Earthquakes, Volcanoes, and Human Will
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    • Materialistic periods are mostly accompanied and followed by natural
  • Title: Reading Pictures of the Apocalypse: Appendix: Cosmogony
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    • in the womb of the Hebrew peoples; fourth, the Greco-Latin cultural
    • slow transformation of the Greco-Latin cultural heritage brought about
    • East brought to Europe through the Arabs. The actual goal of this cultural
    • natural science with spiritual science. Here is an example: Ptolemy's
  • Title: At the Gates: Lecture III: Life of the Soul in Kamaloka
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    • through suicide. When death comes naturally, the three bodies separate
    • relatively easily. Even in apoplexy or any other sudden but natural form
    • he naturally finds the loss of his body easier to endure. Even he, however,
  • Title: At the Gates: Lecture VI: The Upbringing of Children. Karma.
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    • quite naturally, so that the child will believe before it has knowledge
    • natural gifts show promise of their becoming “an authority”.
    • cultural task for Theosophy opens up.
    • everyone recognises, and it is this great natural law of cause and effect
  • Title: At the Gates: Lecture VII: Workings of the Law of Karma in Human Life
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    • developed musical talent is to be incarnated, it will naturally not
  • Title: At the Gates: Lecture VIII: Good and Evil. Individual Karmic Questions.
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    • a natural process. The valuable pearl, he says, derives from an illness:
    • only clear water behind. In older days there were natural philosophers,
    • will result in a race of men who are naturally good; the evil in a separate
    • to have taught that a Good and an Evil are part of the natural order
  • Title: At the Gates: Lecture X: Progress of Mankind Up To Atlantean Times
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    • partly natural structures and partly hewn out of rocks. They constructed
  • Title: At the Gates: Lecture XI: The Post-Atlantean Culture-Epochs
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    • a great wisdom governing all natural processes; that everything happened
    • through natural clairvoyance.
  • Title: At the Gates: Lecture XII: Occult Development
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    • This is a natural outcome of the other five qualities. The pupil must
  • Title: Lecture Series: Karma and Details of the Law of Karma
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    • suitable for study at the general Meeting. Naturally, those who have been present at this
  • Title: Esoteric Development: Lecture VIII: The Path of Knowledge and Its Stages
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    • — they are not only colors, but also aural and olfactory
  • Title: Esoteric Development: Lecture IX: Imaginative Knowledge and Artistic Imagination
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    • the thirteenth and fourteenth centuries. The cultural history of the
    • cultural mission.
  • Title: Lecture: The Lords Prayer
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    • self-seeking, egotistic being. The ego naturally follows the body's
  • Title: Lecture: Adept-School of the Past
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    • be considered as one of the most important of cultural impulses. If we
    • taking up the cultural impulses as in earlier epochs, we should face
  • Title: Lecture: The Animal Soul
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    • together, naturally with gradations, for everything in human
    • says: “The tongue is an ink fish.” Naturally, that is not
  • Title: Lecture: Man's Relationship with the Surrounding World
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    • The Working of Natural Substance and Spiritual Essence
  • Title: Lecture: The Elementary Kingdoms
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    • The Working of Natural Substance and Spiritual Essence in the
    • The Working of Natural Substance and Spiritual Essence in the
    • natural to look for the astral element upon the astral plane
  • Title: Lecture: The Mysteries (Die Geheimnisse)
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    • The Working of Natural Substance and Spiritual Essence in
    • divine-spiritual Beings pervading all space. All these natural
    • leaders of all natural occurrences on the earth, but also of
    • planes is far more important for mankind. Naturally, whoever
  • Title: Lecture: The Group Souls of Animals, Plants and Minerals
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    • The Working of Natural Substance and
  • Title: Theosophy/Rosicrucian: Lecture I: The New Form of Wisdom
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    • quite naturally out of knowledge. Of a man who knows how to deal with
  • Title: Theosophy/Rosicrucian: Lecture V: Mans Communal Life Between Death and a New Birth. Birth into the Physical World.
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    • Mother-love, to begin with, is a kind of natural-instinct, it has
    • natural instinct with draws more and more into the background; it has
    • natural, animal instincts must have been outlived. The feelings and
  • Title: Theosophy/Rosicrucian: Lecture VI: The Law of Destiny
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    • inhere in the natural constitution of the physical body. All that is
    • Golgotha. Materialism in natural science is primarily a consequence of
  • Title: Theosophy/Rosicrucian: Lecture XI: Evolution of Mankind on the Earth. I
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    • most amazing product of a dying cultural stream of the present day,
    • mild character, then, through the will, he acted on the natural
  • Title: Theosophy/Rosicrucian: Lecture XII: Evolution of Mankind on the Earth. II
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    • formed out of living nature, were really transformed natural objects.
    • to fall back into that time where all this was man's natural
    • the grounds of a natural science, since everything on the Earth was
    • of cultural evolution.
    • This means that all love which is founded on natural ties alone is to
  • Title: Theosophy/Rosicrucian: Lecture XIII: The Future of Man
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    • researcher, the natural scientist, for example, can know with regard
    • which no natural science can explain. That transformation of the
  • Title: Theosophy and Rosicrucianism: Lecture I: Theosophy and Rosicrucianism
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    • keeping with the intellectual and cultural stage of different
  • Title: Theosophy and Rosicrucianism: Lecture II: Introductory Explanations Concerning the Nature of Man
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    • body. Modern natural science does indeed try to discover the
  • Title: Theosophy and Rosicrucianism: Lecture III: Man's Self-consciousness
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    • natural result of the fact that the etheric body, besides
    • materialistic short-sightedness, alone has led to naturalism
  • Title: Theosophy and Rosicrucianism: Lecture V: Metamorphoses of Our Earthly Experiences in the Spiritual World
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    • case upgrade developed gradually and naturally. If a
    • former life and that they followed an entirely natural course
    • fact which was accepted by a natural scientists before the
    • modern natural-scientific training and attitude, modern
    • example of modern natural science, namely to look upon the
    • physical organisation. This is quite natural. Through its
    • toys which are as simple as possible. A natural child will
    • and these forces are quite natural and in no way
  • Title: Theosophy and Rosicrucianism: Lecture X: Further Stages of the Development of Our Earth
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    • know, to a past condition. Even natural science draws
    • on hypotheses, but in this field natural science meets
    • spiritual science to some extent. Natural science says: Huge
    • the statements of modern natural science the face of our
    • external aspect of the Earth is concerned, natural science,
    • those of natural science though a kind of harmony ,will one
    • day be established between natural science and spiritual
    • science. Natural science draws attention to a fact which a
    • who completely adopts the standpoint of natural science
    • Atlantis, which is of course natural. But even if remnants of
    • the one imagined by modern natural science.
    • natural houses. The further back we go, the more we come
  • Title: Theosophy and Rosicrucianism: Lecture XI: Progressive Development Through the Different Cycles of Culture
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    • Hindoo nation represents the first cultural group after the
    • from this Indian culture to the next cultural epoch, i.e. the
    • reached a point leading us to the fourth cultural cycle,
    • produce modern natural science with its technical appliances.
  • Title: Theosophy and Rosicrucianism: Lecture XII: The Stages of Christian Initiation
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    • their blood, but that which was driven apart naturally, must
    • natural science. Those who apply natural-scientific standards
  • Title: Theosophy and Rosicrucianism: Lecture XIV: Further Stages of Rosicrucian Training
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    • a plain, natural-scientific fact: — You must be clear
    • stage of Rosicrucian schooling naturally follows the sixth
    • out of the natural-scientific way of thinking render it
    • objections raised against it by natural science. The
    • materialistic views of natural-scientific research. All the
    • natural sciences of his time. This writing was greatly
  • Title: Gospel of John (Basle): Lecture I
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    • their religious instruction and the other from Natural
  • Title: Gospel of John (Basle): Lecture II
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    • unnatural and is forced upon them. The physical materials
    • of the physical body group themselves in the manner natural
    • the corresponding physical organ. One is naturally tempted to
  • Title: Gospel of John (Basle): Lecture V
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    • endeavoured to hold men together by natural ties, and the
  • Title: Gospel of John (Basle): Lecture VII
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    • statement which: for a natural scientist of the present day,
    • present-day natural science the view has developed —
  • Title: Gospel of John (Basle): Lecture VIII
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    • possesses the power which is natural to the Earth, to
  • Title: Lecture I: Occult Signs and Symbols
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    • today, the natural scientist, probing into nature, speaks of the
    • Naturally, these
    • objects, so to speak. Naturally, this other kind of perception was
  • Title: Lecture II: Occult Signs and Symbols
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    • architectural style, which expresses itself in the arch that consists
    • of two parts joining in a point above. This architectural feature
    • At a given time an architectural style is created, born out of the
    • the simple example given of the effects of architectural forms on the
    • been that of a fish. Naturally, the fish-form would have been only
  • Title: The Influence of Spiritual Beings Upon Man: Lecture I
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    • naturally as astral beings — are at home on the moon are present
    • in all the plants and naturally also in the animal kingdom. The influences
    • by the Minister of a little Court. He wrote it naturally without any
    • half, and thus by purely natural development man overcomes the forces
  • Title: The Influence of Spiritual Beings Upon Man: Lecture II
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    • to follow these complicated connections naturally takes a long, long
    • Now you may quite naturally
  • Title: The Influence of Spiritual Beings Upon Man: Lecture III
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    • of natural science and spiritual science. The Kant-Laplace theory.
    • description is the only one naturally feels that his scientific eminence
  • Title: The Influence of Spiritual Beings Upon Man: Lecture IV
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    • at that time in universal space — naturally that is a phantasy
    • You must conceive solely and alone that which remains over — naturally
    • for a modern natural scientist — but therefore one that is all
  • Title: The Influence of Spiritual Beings Upon Man: Lecture V
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    • may be a hundred of them. This is naturally only a comparison, but in
    • is no cause for amazement today. Natural science knows that down in
  • Title: Festivals/Easter VI: Easter: The Mystery of the Future
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    • the forms in which, in the cultural development of our day, we quite
    • Since that lecture, many significant expressions of cultural life
    • had been natural in remote ages had in the later times of the
    • Why was spiritual vision a natural condition in the far distant
    • which became natural in Post-Atlantean man, enabling him to perceive
    • which, in Atlantis, had been natural and normal. When pupils were to
    • in re-evoking what in ancient times had been the natural condition,
    • seen around them in a perfectly natural way. Later, what the Mysteries
  • Title: The Influence of Spiritual Beings Upon Man: Lecture VIII
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    • phenomena. Many bad things in civilization which today seem natural
    • experience all sorts of crass cultural phenomena in the near future.
  • Title: The Influence of Spiritual Beings Upon Man: Lecture IX
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    • the elemental beings whose existence is naturally viewed by the enlightened
    • from relationship and other connections. It was a natural consequence
    • is to be found. They are quite shrewd too, full of a natural wisdom.
  • Title: The Influence of Spiritual Beings Upon Man: Lecture X
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    • sentence: “Architectural styles are not invented, they grow out
    • if indeed it produces architectural styles, only revives old ones and
  • Title: The Influence of Spiritual Beings Upon Man: Lecture XI
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    • architectural thought, crystallized space. And however strange it may
    • The true artist feels space thus and molds it architecturally.
    • one today speaking broadly calls naturalism, where man merely imitates
    • He had a premonition of what human cultural life will be when all that
    • the locomotive can be formed architecturally and that the station can
    • in its architectural forms. Only when they are architecturally conceived
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture I: The Doctrine of the Logos
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    • facts of outer natural science is very, very much less
    • seized upon natural science.
    • 15th centuries came to fruition in the 19th in natural
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture IV: The Raising of Lazarus
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    • into their works much more of an architectural structure,
    • Divine Comedy is architecturally composed of parts based upon
    • architecturally ancient writers constructed their works, and
    • lose sight of this architectural form, because in certain
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture V: The Seven Degrees of Initiation
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    • naturally ask if, aside from occult knowledge, there exists,
    • lectures. Naturally, anyone who considers the Gospel only
    • age, not in an absolute but in a cultural, educational sense.
    • verse of the 3rd chapter which naturally must be read so that
    • “measure” or metre. Naturally, certain things
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture VI: The "I AM"
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    • group-soul in its plurality and in this group-soul, each
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture VII: The Mystery of Golgotha
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    • to a certain training — naturally no one would
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture VIII: Human Evolution in its Relation to the Christ Principle
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    • cultural stream flowed down into India,
    • the people of this first post-Atlantean cultural stream. This
    • cultural periods which preceded this one were not religious
    • cultural epochs in the true sense of the word. Religion is,
    • whence he sent forth the first cultural colony into India,
    • Something one might call a natural, living companionship with
    • was a world of natural experience. Just as there is no need
    • restored what had been lost in a quite natural way.
    • back again into the spiritual world. And the cultural mood
    • the cultural mood itself — in accordance with the
    • is also a pre-historic cultural epoch which is named after
    • this second cultural stage, a step in the conquest of the
    • the third cultural stage. We are now approaching closer
    • and closer to historical times. This cultural period is
    • we have just described as the ancient Persian cultural centre
    • and a third cultural stream travelled still further to the
    • trouble to investigate! To the people of the third cultural
    • Roman period (the fourth cultural epoch) there still existed
    • humanity of the third cultural epoch worked
    • the development of the epochs of this third cultural stream
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  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture IX: The Prophetical Documents and the Origin of Christianity
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    • first great post-Atlantean cultural epoch after the Atlantean
    • Indian cultural period, Yoga was the process by which men
    • postAtlantean humanity, in the different cultural epochs,
    • upon illusion! If this was changed in the Indian cultural
    • third cultural epoch to feel themselves as individuals, yet,
    • races of the third cultural period. However, only to the
    • described yesterday. The first cultural period of the
    • our own present cultural epoch. Before the fourth epoch
    • cultural epoch. At that time the people had become conscious
    • architecturally does not mean to sense it by means of the
    • us. The Greeks had it architecturally before them.
    • cultural period was the most beautiful expression of the
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture X: The Effect of the Christ Impulse Within Mankind
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    • are considering. What we are considering are cultural periods
    • are now in the 5th post-Atlantean cultural epoch and say to
    • cultural epoch of the post-Atlantean period, the human being
    • to consider the further evolution of these cultural epochs in
    • themselves, first appeared in the fourth cultural epoch.
    • else. The human being then rises in the next cultural epoch,
    • cultural epoch, that Spirit-Self draws into human beings, a
    • third cultural epoch. Out of the Hebrew people we see
    • in the transition from the third to the fourth cultural
    • works upon humanity, from the third cultural epoch over into
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture XII: The Nature of the Virgin Sophia and of the Holy Spirit
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    • cultural epochs. The principal difference appears with the
    • himself — naturally according to his ability to do so
    • — at least for our cultural epoch — is not only
    • speak quite esoterically it would naturally be necessary to
    • among men in the sixth cultural epoch, in order that that may
  • Title: Apocalypse of John: Lecture I
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    • from all that is unnatural to it. This was the first step,
  • Title: Apocalypse of John: Lecture III
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    • into existence. He sees how cultural periods follow one
    • mountain-top. We all know these seven cultural ages. We know
    • Atlantean. We are now living in the age of cultural epochs.
    • consecutive cultural epochs according to the seven principles
    • penetrate the natural forces in the outer world for the
    • grain between two stones, for which naturally very little
    • these cultural epochs. When he speaks of the community or
    • there is always something remaining from each cultural epoch.
    • cultural epoch what may be retained, and what no longer
    • consecutive cultural epochs. Let us try to understand what
    • cultural epoch — strange to external_ life, not filled
    • leader of the first cultural epoch. Christ Jesus speaks as if
  • Title: Apocalypse of John: Lecture VI
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    • natural surroundings depended upon how the will of man was
  • Title: Apocalypse of John: Lecture IX
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    • body will then be resurrected. “It is sown a natural body;
    • surrounding earth — it existed in the form of natural
  • Title: Reading Pictures of the Apocalypse: Part 1: Lecture Three
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    • what this personality signifies within our cultural life. The nineteenth
    • the Atlantean. We are now living in the age of cultural epochs.
  • Title: Reading Pictures of the Apocalypse: Part 1: Lecture Four
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    • for us a natural, given, feeling. It becomes a passion for us. If you
    • in the natural world surrounding us will be entirely different.
  • Title: Reading Pictures of the Apocalypse: Part 2: Lecture Two
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    • must go beyond our culture back to the Greco-Latin cultural epoch, the
    • age. Further back in the past we arrive at the Egypto-Chaldean cultural
    • What our present-day scholars and natural scientists represent, we can
    • to become the greatest teacher of the fourth post-Atlantean cultural
    • living contemporaneously with one of the named cultural epochs. The
    • four ancient cultural epochs in concurrently existing groups.
    • into the future and saw our cultural blossoming in the “community
  • Title: Reading Pictures of the Apocalypse: Part 2: Lecture Three
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    • for the seven representatives of the seven cultural epochs of the
  • Title: Reading Pictures of the Apocalypse: Part 2: Lecture Four
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    • John's overview. He came from a cultural era when much was still taken
    • these cultural epochs is presented with the seven stars in his hand.
    • Looking at the cultural epoch that saw the outer world as maya or illusion,
    • of the Atlantean cultural epoch he refers to what lives in their memories.
    • people of the second cultural epoch, the age of Zarathustra. He speaks to
    • remnants of the second cultural epoch remained. We know how mightily
    • each of the various cultural epochs; for souls always have something
    • cultural evolution has as its meaning the goal of leading humanity through
    • cultural epochs.
    • second letter because this letter refers to the second cultural epoch.
  • Title: Reading Pictures of the Apocalypse: Part 2: Lecture Five
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    • we begin to count our fifth age, the Germanic cultural epoch. The fourth
    • natural science increases in humanity, to that extent true wisdom will
    • over into a distant future. The key will be turned in the sixth cultural
  • Title: Reading Pictures of the Apocalypse: Part 2: Lecture Six
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    • outside. This separation was reflected in the ancient Persian cultural
    • cultural epoch.
  • Title: Reading Pictures of the Apocalypse: Part 2: Lecture Seven
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    • processes that had taken place in the course of time. In our cultural
    • the question: If only now, in the fifth post-Atlantean cultural epoch,
    • the fifth letter in the Apocalypse how the people of the fifth cultural
    • self-evident for the cultural epoch of the community of Philadelphia.
    • The wisdom of the fifth cultural age will blossom forth as a flower of
    • love in the sixth cultural age.
  • Title: Reading Pictures of the Apocalypse: Part 2: Lecture Eight
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    • were first to fall into the physical world during eruptions of natural
  • Title: Reading Pictures of the Apocalypse: Part 2: Lecture Nine
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    • being externally. Just as seven successive cultural epochs can be listed
    • much. But they will be the most important cultural force after the war
  • Title: Reading Pictures of the Apocalypse: Part 2: Lecture Eleven
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    • unite with the sun. On this Jupiter-Earth all the great cultural ages
  • Title: Reading Pictures of the Apocalypse: Part 2: Lecture Twelve
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    • In the cultural epochs
    • by the Yahweh-Christ principle in the next cultural epoch.
  • Title: Universe/Earth/Man: Lecture I: The Egyptian period, and the present time
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    • beings to stream down and incarnate in the architectural structure.
    • path the soul takes after death, the outer architectural form for the
  • Title: Universe/Earth/Man: Lecture II: Ancient Wisdom and the new Apocalyptic Wisdom
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    • unnatural environment, etc. All these influences, which, in a hidden
  • Title: Universe/Earth/Man: Lecture III: The Kingdoms of Nature
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    • The next question that naturally presents itself is: How is it with
  • Title: Universe/Earth/Man: Lecture VII: Animal forms - the physiognomical expression of human passions
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    • tracts of land humanity had dwelt, and, to borrow a term from natural
    • Natural science describes it as a degenerated eye. This it never was;
    • within the earth. From these entirely different forms have naturally
    • being. Mighty were the natural catastrophes which then took place;
    • evolution. It is quite natural for a person to experience a feeling of
  • Title: Universe/Earth/Man: Lecture XI: The progress of Man
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    • natural clairvoyance, and man could speak of the Gods from his own
  • Title: Universe/Earth/Man: Lecture XI: The Reversing of Egyptian Remembrance by way of Arabism.
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    • Suppose that we represent here the seven consecutive cultural periods
    • passed into the Persian civilization. In the third cultural period,
    • striving, a mighty longing towards a cultural impulse? The Egyptians
  • Title: Egyptian Myths: Lecture 1: Spiritual Connections between the Culture-streams of Ancient and Modern Times.
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    • ancient Egypt during Egyptian cultural epoch, that the same souls are
    • cultural monuments that they see again today. The same souls that
    • We may assume that when quieter times set in, special cultural
    • a region of central Asia, and from that point cultural colonies were
    • After this culture there followed another, the second cultural epoch
    • post-Atlantean culture it was not strange, it was entirely natural; in
    • something altogether natural. An entirely different grouping will
    • then he has the feeling that this child was not born in the natural
    • itself from certain narrow conceptions about the natural connections
    • This cultural stream was under the influence of initiates, who could
    • reveal themselves in the cultural streams. We have barely touched
  • Title: Egyptian Myths: Lecture 2: The Reflection of Cosmic Events in the Religious Views of Men.
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    • first cultural epoch of this period will repeat itself in the last,
    • of such repetitions, saying that the first cultural epoch repeats
    • If we wish to understand the cultural epochs more clearly, we must
    • its original condition was — sun plus earth plus moon. Naturally, man
    • All that happens has, naturally, a deep meaning, and we understand
    • see him pass through the cultural epochs of the post-Atlantean time;
    • the etheric dust or points, and the five cultural periods of the
    • Now let us look at the second cultural period. In the principles of
    • In the third cultural epoch, man had to say to himself, “In me
    • cultural periods. What took place during sleep in the Atlantean time
  • Title: Egyptian Myths: Lecture 3: The Old Initiation Centers. The Human Form as the Subject of Meditation.
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    • second cultural period, the old Persian, as a philosophic-religious
    • Asia, whence the great cultural streams could flow into the most
    • Northern India was the first country to receive its new cultural
    • little groups of cultural pioneers nowhere found un-populated
    • natural that only a handful of the most advanced could develop true
    • Naturally, man did not meet only these higher spiritual beings. He
    • different at that time from today. Naturally, some men matured earlier
  • Title: Egyptian Myths: Lecture 4: The Experiences of Initiation. The Mysteries of the Planets. The Descent of the Primeval Word.
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    • of higher Devachan. In the succeeding cultural periods, what was seen
  • Title: Egyptian Myths: Lecture 5: The Genesis of the Trinity of Sun, Moon, and Earth. Osiris and Typhon.
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    • various cultural periods of the post-Atlantean time. The deepest
    • water today are relics of those men, although naturally in a decadent
  • Title: Egyptian Myths: Lecture 6: The Influence of Osiris and Isis. Facts of Occult Anatomy and Physiology.
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    • which the Osiris influence prevailed became female. Naturally, both
  • Title: Egyptian Myths: Lecture 9: The Influence of the Sun and Moon Spirits, of the Isis and Osiris Forces. The Change in Consciousness. The Conquest of the Physical Plane.
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    • between the whole Egyptian cultural period, and our own time.
    • completely lost the natural ability to gaze into the spiritual world
    • today there are occasional persons who have preserved it as a natural
    • cultural period, out of which arose Zarathustra, the great pupil of
    • cultural epoch, in the Egyptian-Babylonian-Assyrian-Chaldean culture.
    • the third cultural period. Man had progressed so far that for the
    • In all of this we have somewhat characterized the first three cultural
    • achieved in the fourth cultural period.
  • Title: Egyptian Myths: Lecture 10: Old Myths as Pictures of Cosmic Facts. Darkening of Mans Spiritual Consciousness. The Initiation Principle of the Mysteries.
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    • good use, despite the assertion of modern cultural history that Greek
    • Evolution occurs there also. It is only natural that we should
    • such a view will never be able to give a cultural impulse. These are
  • Title: Egyptian Myths: Lecture 11: The Ancient Egyptian Doctrine of Evolution. The Cosmic View of the Organs and their Coarsening in Modern Times.
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    • not know the true healing forces. Naturally many stupid things are
    • fifth cultural periods.
  • Title: Egyptian Myths: Lecture 12: The Christ Impulse as Conqueror of Matter.
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    • the present cultural epoch. We have seen how, in this Greco-Latin
  • Title: Astral World: Lecture II: Some Characteristics of the Astral World
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    • natural for a large part of those who come to a lecture on spiritual
    • acknowledge from this that it does not seem at all unnatural that our
    • described today by every natural history, and which, in a certain respect,
    • which you find described in every natural-history book, the separate
    • a simple process from natural history, but instead, a marvelous astral
  • Title: Lecture: History of the Physical Plane and Occult History
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    • naturally have some starting point for our descriptions. Just
  • Title: Being of Man/Future Evolution: Lecture 1: Forgetting
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    • strange illusions seen today in a recent trend of natural science.
    • memory. We could almost call this bringing nonsense into natural
    • alter and improve the plant by means of all sorts of horticultural
    • which does not have a natural use unless the human being is taught
    • own use; he uses it neither for growth nor for his natural organic
    • learnt. It is natural to ask whether a phlegmatic temperament is also
  • Title: Being of Man/Future Evolution: Lecture 2: Different Types of Illness
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    • advise that he is sent to another natural surrounding, perhaps for
  • Title: Lecture: The Ten Commandments
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    • can result, naturally, for it is the word and soul value that the
  • Title: Being of Man/Future Evolution: Lecture 4: Rhythm in the Bodies of Man
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    • signifies for man's being and also for the rest of natural creation
  • Title: The Deed of Christ and the Opposing Spiritual Powers
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    • and natural, the Power living in the “Ehjeh asher Ehjeh” (I am the
  • Title: Being of Man/Future Evolution: Lecture 7: Laughing and Weeping
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    • crying while laughing. A natural child often expresses itself this
  • Title: Being of Man/Future Evolution: Lecture 8: The Manifestation of the Ego in the Different Races of Men
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    • from a civilisation of the visible towards a cultural epoch of the
  • Title: Being of Man/Future Evolution: Lecture 9: Evolution, Involution and Creation out of Nothingness
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    • are foreign to its natural instincts and inborn way of life. But only
    • possibility within it as a natural tendency when it comes into the
  • Title: Lecture Series: Novalis
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    • on the physical plane. Such natural scientists, who surely
    • present a distorted side, the farcical side of natural science,
    • into an earthly form. When the soul of the natural kingdoms
  • Title: Lecture: The Theory of Categories / Kategorienlehre
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    • Naturally that is not at all the origin of concepts. Even
    • starting point, one must begin with something; naturally,
  • Title: Lecture: Regarding Higher Worlds
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    • astral image world. Naturally everything that enfolds there
    • in the physical world we have naturally the feeling that all
  • Title: Lecture: What is Self Knowledge?
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    • she was before, and therefore it is natural that various
  • Title: Lecture Series: The Rishis
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    • This fourth Cultural epoch was the time in which the upward
    • What now — in contrast to the first four cultural epochs
    • discoveries, are used to generate external cultural means
    • Christ appeared during the fourth Cultural Epoch, hence the
  • Title: Lecture: The Ten Commandments
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    • the five cultural epochs - the Indian, Persian,
    • Chaldean-Egyptian-Judaic, the Greek-Roman and Germanic cultural
    • the cultural epochs continued. In the cultural epoch of
    • more we approach the later cultural epochs, the more the veil
    • cultural epoch onwards, a particular form of proclamation was
    • During the Persian cultural epoch however, the students of
    • we come to the third cultural epoch which we encounter mainly
    • what the Egyptian cultural leaders said to the people: when you
    • third cultural epoch into the fourth time period the
  • Title: Lecture: A Chapter of Occult History
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    • would be actually present in the physical world. Naturally,
  • Title: Poetry/Fairy Tales: The Interpretation of Fairy Tales
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    • be done. Naturally it is impossible in one hour to specify exactly
    • see what lives in that activity: wind, weather and other natural
    • tradition must naturally be sifted out of it. But you will be able to
  • Title: Lecture: The Way of Knowledge
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    • ripping off blossoms can naturally from a certain point of view
  • Title: Lecture: Practical Training In Thought (1966)
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    • for instance, the modern postage stamp. It would be most natural to
    • certain way. This inclination, although natural, does not lead to practical
    • by modern natural science and its objective methods of research.
  • Title: Lecture: Practical Training In Thought (1928)
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    • which we must think of all the works of nature of all the natural
    • creation, and of all natural processes. It can easily be illustrated
    • modern Natural Science with its objective methods.
  • Title: Principle/Economy: Lecture I: The Principle of Spiritual Economy in Connection with Questions of Reincarnation: An Aspect of the Spiritual Guidance of Mankind
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    • their midst who should carry on cultural life when the
    • concerns human judgment, such as natural science, astronomy
  • Title: Lecture: Christianity in Human Evolution
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    • has become natural science. Modern natural science is entirely
    • unthinkable without the Christian natural science of the Middle Ages.
    • Dominican, but that the thought forms employed in the natural
    • statements made in recent natural science, and then say that Haeckel
  • Title: Principle/Economy: Lecture II: Christianity in Human Evolution: Leading Individualities and Avatar Beings
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    • want to know? Scholasticism has become modern natural
    • thought forms with which natural objects have been tackled
    • natural history, and then say Haeckel and others aver
  • Title: Lecture Series: Christianity in the Evolution of Mankind
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    • natural science. Modern natural science is entirely unthinkable
    • without the Christian natural science of the Middle Ages. It is
    • natural sciences since the 15th and 16th centuries are nothing
    • natural science, and then say: Haeckel and others maintain
  • Title: Principle/Economy: Lecture III: More Intimate Aspects of Reincarnation
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    • for these cultural epochs.
    • to the highest level of cultural life — the levels at
    • not considered as belonging to the aristocracy of cultural
    • cultural life and who were the acknowledged masters of a
    • at the highest levels of cultural life because they will not
  • Title: Principle/Economy: Lecture V: Results of Spiritual Scientific Investigations of the Evolution of Humanity: II
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    • the natural course of things. When Thomas was still a child,
  • Title: Principle/Economy: Lecture VI: On the Occasion of the Dedication of the Francis of Assisi Branch
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    • compared to today's leading scholars and natural
    • to navigate the water, and this led the last cultural races
    • and today's natural scientists and scholars. On the other
    • discoverers, as scholars and natural scientists. They look
    • anthroposophy can. Today's cultural leaders use the denial of
  • Title: Principle/Economy: Lecture IX: Ancient Revelation and Learning How to Ask Modern Questions
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    • cultural epoch, such a reflection no longer took place
    • post-Atlantean cultural epoch, possible for us to develop an
    • the Apocalypse that the people in the fifth cultural epoch
    • obvious for the cultural period of the Philadelphia
    • community. The wisdom of the fifth cultural period will open
  • Title: Principle/Economy: Lecture X: The God of the Alpha and the God of the Omega
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    • Evolution from the perspective of natural history and of
    • traced its cultural epochs from the ancient Indian down to
    • world. Cultural phenomena such as mummification are deeply
  • Title: Principle/Economy: Lecture XI: From Buddha to Christ
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    • fourth cultural epoch this very same being lived for three
    • simple natural process is a parable of the events in the
    • external events such as natural catastrophes or similar
  • Title: Rosicrucian Esotericism: Lecture I: Rosicrucian Esotericism
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    • secret knowledge were naturally aware that such conditions were inevitable
  • Title: Rosicrucian Esotericism: Lecture II: Soul in the World around Us
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    • for on the physical plane as moral law is natural
  • Title: Rosicrucian Esotericism: Lecture V: The Physical World as an Expression of Spiritual Forces and Beings
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    • original, natural circumstances simply provide an opportunity for a
    • follow the latter's actions. The soul who is first in Devachan is naturally
    • to you; naturally only the essentials can be touched upon here. We shall
    • nature emerging from the physical body. But naturally, when we tell
  • Title: Rosicrucian Esotericism: Lecture VIII: Stages in the Evolution of our Earth. Lemurian, Atlantean, Post-Atlantean Epochs.
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    • the cultural instructions for the other Oracles proceeded. As well as
    • of cultural center in Asia. He drew these individuals to him in order
    • of this fourth epoch of culture. The fifth cultural epoch is our own.
    • and sculpture and those of other cultural epochs is that the Greek temple
  • Title: Rosicrucian Esotericism: Lecture IX: Man's Experience after Death
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    • cultural epochs — the ancient Indian, the epoch of the Holy Rishis;
    • rights are hallmarks of this cultural epoch. The Roman felt at home
  • Title: Rosicrucian Esotericism: Lecture X: On Karma, Reincarnation and Initiation
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    • cultural-epochs up to the Greco-Latin when Christ Jesus appeared on
    • study our own time, the fifth cultural epoch. Because men's intelligence
    • races will cease, will be overcome. In the sixth cultural epoch, human
    • spiritual basis. In the seventh cultural epoch, which will reflect that
  • Title: Lecture: The Dedication of an Anthroposophical Group
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    • life. On the one hand the child is given lessons in natural science
  • Title: Spiritual Hierarchies: Lecture 3
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    • hierarchies. And this is only natural, for according to modern ideas,
    • truth, because as a natural consequence the pupil of the Mysteries
  • Title: Spiritual Hierarchies: Lecture 4
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    • had they? This can naturally only be stated by clairvoyant
  • Title: Spiritual Hierarchies: Lecture 5
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    • naturally expressed more figuratively than it really is, for we have
    • naturally very figuratively expressed. — of putting things into
    • natural science arrives, you will, if you think, certainly be
  • Title: Spiritual Hierarchies: Lecture 6
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    • naturally stand in a nearer relation to man on the earth itself.
  • Title: Spiritual Hierarchies: Lecture 7
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    • That physical body, which had been naturally ensouled by the
    • inhabited by Archangels, who, at their death, naturally returned to
    • are naturally different grades of perfection — give attention
  • Title: Spiritual Hierarchies: Lecture 8
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    • scientist can have no idea. This is naturally not the result of any
    • contradicts the facts of modern science, but naturally the harmony is
    • created, they come to rest. And, naturally, from the moment when no
    • each other. Thus a globe is formed. This globe is naturally formed
    • breastplate. In the beginning a region had naturally to be formed
    • These things can naturally only be said, when speaking to
  • Title: Spiritual Hierarchies: Lecture 9
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    • It is only natural that after such an exposition as that of
  • Title: Spiritual Hierarchies: Lecture 10
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    • come forth from a human mind, have naturally no importance for the
    • The evolution of the individual is naturally the thing to be first
    • planets have imprinted on its substance; naturally not in its present
    • Naturally, the path of development of these ‘adversely-commanded’
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture I: The Johannine Christians.
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    • within certain restricted circles of our cultural and spiritual life.
  • Title: Gospel of St. John: Lecture II
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    • individuals who possessed it, and even in our day ‘naturally
    • people who, by virtue of their natural gift of clairvoyance, could
    • latter. Spiritual science is thereby a cultural factor which ensures
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture II: Living Spiritual History.
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    • natural clairvoyants whose dim higher vision enables them to distinguish
    • of natural clairvoyance, could discern spiritually what it was that
    • embody in Himself the mighty Being we call the Christ could naturally
    • cultural current capable of recapturing the religious documents; and
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture III: The Metamorphoses of the Earth.
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    • them. — Naturally we must not think of this as the physical light,
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture IV: The Hierarchical Beings of our Solar System and the Kingdoms of the Earth.
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    • — A materialistic soul will naturally object: When beings reach
    • cultural epoch, certain higher beings said to themselves, Now we can
  • Title: Gospel of St. John: Lecture V
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    • forged together into a mere mass through natural (blood) ties alone,
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture V: Human Evolution within the Embodiments of our Earth.
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    • into a mere mass through purely natural ties, as well as to prepare
  • Title: Gospel of St. John: Lecture VI
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    • satisfied in the most primitive manner. Natural science, or what is
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture VI: The Atlantean Oracles.
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    • interest in the spiritual world. Naturally matters could not remain
    • world. From their standpoint they are naturally quite right: everyone
    • ways. There was nothing like a natural science of any kind — or
    • human life gradually changed; and in the next cultural epoch, the Egypto-Chaldean,
  • Title: Gospel of St. John: Lecture VII
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    • and with the great achievements of natural science before us, the
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture VII: The Baptism with Water and the Baptism with Fire and Spirit.
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    • consequences of materialism are so formidable, you must naturally still
    • and the post-Atlantean cultural epochs. It tells us of the transformations
    • of the Earth and the life of man in the different cultural stages. It
  • Title: Gospel of St. John: Lecture VIII
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    • describe. With Lazarus this withdrawal happened in a natural way. You
    • this astral body Christ now entered. Was it not natural, therefore,
    • natural but to a supernatural event. Remember that those who venerated
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture VIII: The Initiation Mysteries.
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    • say that it came about in a more natural way. From the Gospel itself
    • entered the Christ. Was it not natural, then, that Christ, when choosing
    • The spiritual counterpart is naturally of a lofty spiritual nature,
    • initiation. — Naturally the other Evangelists knew that, too;
    • manner, owes his origin not only to a natural but to a supernatural
  • Title: Gospel of St. John: Lecture IX
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    • a form of existence in which the gift of clairvoyance was a natural
    • was the natural human disposition. A man did not only hear the
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture IX: The Artistic Composition of the Gospel of St. John.
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    • natural that the Christ Being, having once entered the body of Jesus
    • had it become as a natural result of its exercise in the previous deeds
  • Title: Gospel of St. John: Lecture X
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    • evolution of the earth. Is it not natural to believe that the less
    • natural science would have marveled at the events which occurred in
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture X: What Occurred at the Baptism?
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    • minor events of Earth evolution are naturally easier to understand than
    • scientist can naturally not understand the idea that the laws governing
    • their faith from modern natural science would have marveled at the events
    • of that sort naturally do not occur to materialistic observation. Water
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture XI: The Harmonization of the Inner Forces of Man through the Christ-Impulse.
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    • gradual approach of the Christ Being itself; but naturally, even fourteen
    • because naturally everything in the human being is interpenetrative:
  • Title: Gospel of St. John: Lecture XII
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    • writings of the old naturalists and physicians, it can be shown at
  • Title: Gospel of John: Lecture XII: The Decline of Primeval Wisdom and its Rejuvenation through the Christ-Impulse.
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    • time, which we may call the Central European cultural epoch, we can
    • so very different from ours; and that brings us to a period of cultural
    • body kept withdrawing into the physical body, thereby naturally altering
    • in the writings of the old naturalists and physicians — you can
    • came and gave the impulse; but naturally not everyone accepted it at
  • Title: Gospel of St. John: Lecture XIV
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    • interwoven in all natural existence. Moreover, without Lucifer and
  • Title: The East in the Light of the West: Lecture II
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    • ‘unnatural’ forms) are built into the astral body. What
    • is the meaning of unnatural forms being built into the astral body?
    • and less to another; and that is natural. In these fluctuating
  • Title: The East in the Light of the West: Lecture V
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    • ancient clairvoyance, and men possessed a natural and instinctive
    • the lower gods. Just as it is natural to men of the present day to
    • see with their eyes, hear with their ears, and so on, it was natural
    • colours and tones. In the same way it was natural for men at that
    • certain definite point of cultural evolution, a side influence must
  • Title: The East in the Light of the West: Lecture VI
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    • ‘I’ as a man does, was not natural in those higher
    • central spiritual being was Dionysos. So it is natural that in
    • us take a period in which a few men still possessed a natural
    • Egypto-Chaldean epoch such natural sight still existed. At that time
  • Title: The East in the Light of the West: Lecture VII
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    • like dew or hoar frost. That peculiar kind of sight was then natural.
    • has to be acquired by effort, although it was at one age a natural
  • Title: The East in the Light of the West: Lecture VIII
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    • take to encounter this Luciferic principle. But naturally one may
    • are concerned, it is natural that man in his further evolution should
    • and the present cultural epochs; in the Graeco-Latin period came the
    • highly than anything else but it is also natural that a Christian
    • Gospel according to St. John. It is natural that he should say: ‘It
  • Title: The East in the Light of the West: Lecture IX
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    • in the olden times, it was natural to speak of those who were
    • Being who as is natural, at first remains entirely concealed from
  • Title: Gospel of Luke: Lecture One
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    • natural in our age. Very few people would be satisfied with a
  • Title: Gospel of Luke: Lecture Two
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    • and I was naturally unable to indicate more than part of the truth in
    • epochs just referred to, when men still possessed a certain natural
    • Naturally, many
  • Title: Gospel of Luke: Lecture Three
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  • Title: Gospel of Luke: Lecture Eight
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    • such factors can naturally only express themselves in phenomena such
  • Title: Gospel of Luke: Lecture Nine
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    • another of cultural life. It may happen that the representative of
    • ‘Scribes and Pharisees’ there are the natural scientists —
  • Title: Gospel of Luke: Lecture Ten
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    • time — that will some day become a teaching of natural science as
    • science is destined to illumine in the domain of natural science. If
    • you survey the branches of natural science to-day and perceive the
    • endeavours of modern natural science is to establish this theory.
    • natural science itself will eventually be compelled to recognize that
    • of evolution is ‘virgin-born’ and — as natural science
    • natural science it is extremely interesting that already to-day there
    • in the experiments than is known to modern natural science and little
    • kingdoms of Heaven before natural death or the death experienced in
  • Title: Wisdom of Man: I. The Position of Anthroposophy in Relation to Theosophy and Anthropology.
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    • clairvoyant consciousness, and it is natural that a desire should
  • Title: Wisdom of Man: II. Supersensible Processes in the Activities of the Human Senses.
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    • When in trouble, science, so proud of its “naturalism,”
  • Title: Wisdom of Man: III. Higher Senses, Inner Force Currents and Creative Laws in the Human Organism.
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    • aurally disregarded, and only the harmony created by the harmonics be
  • Title: Wisdom of Man: IV. Supersensible Currents in the Human and Animal Organizations.
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    • the ego streams into us it is within us, and it is natural that we
    • were rightly guided by their natural sense of truth. They would look,
    • European peoples, who had postponed their cultural development, did
    • In such considerations we find the means for comprehending all cultural
  • Title: Wisdom of the Soul: I. The Elements of the Soul Life.
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    • which it is natural to infer that the soul life comes in contact on
    • naturally out of the inner soul life. The external cause of it may
  • Title: Wisdom of the Soul: II. Action and Interaction of the Human Soul Forces.
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    • expresses itself here as youth naturally does. Goethe wrote it when
  • Title: Wisdom of the Soul: III. At the Portals of the Senses.
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    • respond in any way to a work of art. Naturally, this can happen in
    • constantly surrender. Naturally, the power of desire will always
    • Naturally this is not a recommendation that we should
  • Title: Wisdom of the Soul: IV. Consciousness and the Soul Life.
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    • something out of the past is to be seen in the mirror, you naturally
    • night, for when the ego is out in space during sleep, it naturally
    • future. When he yields himself to it, he quite naturally gathers
  • Title: Wisdom of the Spirit: I. Franz Brentano and Aristotles Doctrine of the Spirit.
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    • spiritual science there is naturally nothing startling about this. In
    • Aristotle? Naturally, the longing for another physical incarnation.
  • Title: Wisdom of the Spirit: II. Truth and Error in the Light of the Spiritual World.
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    • Naturally, a philosopher like Hegel, for instance, would find plenty
    • of it, and in addition to truth we have error. Now, error naturally
    • sum of the images, it could naturally still be possible that, instead
    • Naturally, Frohschammer knew that too, hence he continues,
    • steeped in the occidental cultural life, would achieve recognition of
  • Title: Wisdom of the Spirit: III. Imagination--Imagination; Inspiration--Self-fulfillment; Intuition--Conscience.
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    • realm. I said that it would naturally be impossible to present all
    • naturalist, Huber, through the observation of caterpillars spinning a
  • Title: Wisdom of the Spirit: IV. Laws of Nature, Evolution of Consciousness and Repeated Earth Lives.
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    • natural that in making this transition we should focus our attention
    • through naturally. Then he will gradually notice something like a
    • really should not possess. We are naturally not concerned here with
    • karma knows, naturally, that he brought all that on himself; karma
    • the imaginative world we have the whole cultural evolution of man,
    • course of the cultural evolution of the earth man must become,
    • in space as natural laws, we come to see that just as the evolution
    • natural laws — the true laws of nature out there in space —
    • into himself throughout a long cultural evolution what he must so
    • spread out in nature as spirit deeds manifested in natural laws, and
  • Title: Christ Impulse: Lecture 3: The Entrance of the Christ-Being into the Evolution of Humanity
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    • possess them as natural tendencies. These faculties will be seen in a
  • Title: Christ Impulse: Lecture 4: The Sermon on the Mount
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    • experience, will develop naturally as it were, and men will see the
  • Title: Christ Impulse: Lecture 5: Correspondences Between the Microcosm and the Macrocosm
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    • a trivial natural scientist will tell about the resemblance between
    • that a trivial Natural Science tells us as to the position occupied by
    • that stage of natural law which prevailed in the Solar System when our
    • themselves. If everything in Natural Science to-day was really a fact,
    • Natural Science would greatly contradict Spiritual Science; but their
    • develop in a few single individuals, as a natural capacity. In order
  • Title: Christ Impulse: Lecture 7: The Further Development of Conscience
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    • is worthy of confidence, is a very natural one. “What they did on
  • Title: Deeper Secrets: Lecture I
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    • organisation of the hidden forces, both natural and spiritual, operating
  • Title: Deeper Secrets: Lecture II
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    • and it is therefore natural to assume that this particular Gospel brings
    • cultural life and civilisation of the West. Constructive reasoning and
    • spiritual world come to Joseph in his dreams. Quite naturally he is
  • Title: Lecture: The Tasks and Aims of Spiritual Science
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    • spiritual world and what is in the physical world. Present-day Natural
  • Title: Deeper Secrets: Lecture III
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    • and conditions natural in our time unfolds genuine seership, must bring
  • Title: The Ego: Lecture 1
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    • are naturally not meant as if any one epoch of evolution sharply came
    • that which can be called an “I” And today one naturally
  • Title: Universal Human: Lecture One: Individuality and the Group-Soul
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    • In our own cultural epoch,
    • what must come, namely, the sixth cultural period.
    • compare it with others. We know these cultural epochs are different
    • changed during the past five cultural epochs, and they will change
    • at least people who want to be fully up to date culturally are busy
  • Title: The Ego: Lecture 2
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    • nothing appears more natural today than to say: How can four documents
  • Title: Universal Human: Lecture Two: The God Within and the God of Outer Revelation
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    • mutually contradictory documents, and nothing seems more natural than
    • that the Bible, not outer cultural history, is right. What cultural
  • Title: Reappearance/Christ: Lecture I: The Event of the Appearance of Christ in the Etheric World
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    • they naturally had entirely different feelings and sensations. You
    • human beings will then manifest themselves as natural abilities. At
    • in rudimentary form, in the most elementary stages, in the natural
    • natural faculty by individual persons. To experience an event of
    • might, by means of these naturally developed faculties, be understood
    • beings who have developed clairvoyance naturally, the same as when
  • Title: True Nature: Lecture I: The Event of Christ's Appearance in the Etheric World
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    • feeling and sentient experience was naturally quite different. You
    • themselves in human beings as natural gifts. Great changes will take
    • through the natural process of evolution.
    • develop in individual human beings as a natural faculty. In days to
    • naturally in all men ... that would be impossible for long, long
    • whom natural clairvoyance has developed this will be like a Second
  • Title: Reappearance/Christ: Lecture II: Spiritual Science as Preparation for a New Etheric Vision
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    • Through the natural evolution during Kali Yuga, human
    • place at that time: that through the natural evolution of human
    • certain clairvoyant faculties will again evolve quite naturally.
    • place in accordance with the natural course of events. Why do we
    • and there will be able to experience through a natural clairvoyance,
    • that has become entirely natural to humanity.
    • disposal to attain etheric vision as a natural, universal human
  • Title: Lecture: Sermon on the Mount and the Return of Christ
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    • number of people, simply through natural development, will
  • Title: Reappearance/Christ: Lecture IV: Mysteries of the Universe: Comets and the Moon
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    • that a thing is true is not enough! For example, what modern natural
    • difference. The spiritual life of a woman naturally includes
    • comfortable as to have a feminine brain? This, naturally, does not
    • need only look around at the spiritual-cultural life of the period.
    • a step forward, that are naturally distributed over wider spans of
  • Title: Reappearance/Christ: Lecture V: The Reappearance of Christ in the Etheric
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    • hierarchies of spiritual beings. These stand, naturally, under
    • ruler of natural phenomena and is sought behind the phenomena of
    • conditions of natural clairvoyance, of natural clairvoyant powers. In
    • spiritual worlds in the right way. Naturally, initiation leads up to
    • will appear as a natural human faculty, will become manifest
    • that such clairvoyant faculties, as natural faculties (we must
    • being as a natural clairvoyance), will come into existence for a few
    • it — that is, the new, natural clairvoyance — if only
    • change is to occur in which the first seeds of a natural clairvoyance
  • Title: True Nature: Lecture II: The Second Coming of Christ in the Etheric World
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    • we find there the Hierarchies of spiritual Beings. They, naturally,
    • make states of natural clairvoyance possible for man, states in
    • which natural clairvoyant forces will be in active
    • the first signs of a natural faculty of clairvoyance will become
    • humanity. Naturally, it is again an approximate date, for things
    • belongs to the very essence of the human soul that natural
    • desire, will have the new, natural clairvoyance. A distinction must,
    • of course, be made between cultivated and natural
    • revolutionary change: the first rudiments of natural
  • Title: Lecture: The Sermon on the Mount
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    • faculties. So we approach a period in which new natural capacities and
    • etheric body. This manifestation will take the form of a natural
  • Title: Reappearance/Christ: Lecture VI: The Sermon on the Mount
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    • new natural faculties and possibilities for looking into the
    • form of a natural initiation, just as now the initiate experiences
  • Title: Reappearance/Christ: Lecture VII: The Return of Christ
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    • existed a natural clairvoyance. Then it gradually began to disappear,
  • Title: Reappearance/Christ: Lecture VIII: The Etheric Vision of the Future
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    • all. This “fly-science” — the term is naturally
  • Title: Ascension/Pentecost II: WHITSUN: the Festival of the free Individuality
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    • etheric clairvoyance, whereby, as if through a natural development,
  • Title: Macrocosm/Microcosm: Lecture 1: The World Behind the Tapestry of Sense-perceptions. Ecstasy and Mystical Experience.
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    • this ecstatic condition can be induced by natural means only if what
    • against him. That is the natural reaction. But one who practices
  • Title: Macrocosm/Microcosm: Lecture 2: Sleeping and Waking Life in Relation to the Planets
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    • Let us now consider the sleeping human being. Quite naturally, normal
  • Title: Macrocosm/Microcosm: Lecture 6: Experiences of Initiation in the Northern Mysteries
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    • and is called warmth, or fire of excitement, must naturally be
    • — beings who naturally have no external body but who are related
    • a clock is naturally not interested in the hands or their position
    • light.” [* See Goethe's Studies in Natural Science.
  • Title: Macrocosm/Microcosm: Lecture 7: The Four Spheres of the Higher Worlds
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    • quite natural; for his temperament has a hidden kinship with
    • which, because of his natural make-up, he has the greatest kinship.
    • criticised too severely, for it is a perfectly natural tendency in
    • rose-bush, for example, because of its natural make-up; but in the
  • Title: Macrocosm/Microcosm: Lecture 8: Mirror-images of the Macrocosm in Man. Rosicrucian Symbols.
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    • the ear its aural nerves from the forces streaming in from the World
  • Title: Macrocosm/Microcosm: Lecture 9: Organs of Spiritual Perception. Contemplation of the Ego from Twelve Vantage-points. The Thinking of the Heart.
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    • nature, to the natural sciences, cannot be applied in the same way to
    • says: That is true! We must be aware of this for it is naturally
  • Title: Macrocosm/Microcosm: Lecture 10: Transformation of Soul-forces and Stages in the Evolution of Physical Organs. Reading in the Akasha Chronicle.
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    • will realise that this is quite natural. It is an actual experience,
    • and this is naturally a much more faithful memory than is otherwise
    • which is naturally much more spiritual. But the ordinary logic of the
  • Title: Macrocosm/Microcosm: Lecture 11: Man and Planetary Evolution
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    • Men have a natural sense of truth in regard to what it will be
    • only feel through their natural sense of truth what later on they will
    • even earlier incarnations? This is a quite natural question. In order
    • relationship to the plant-world by giving big natural feeling free
    • knowledge. Those who feel this to be a natural matter of course will
    • into the heart, it is natural that they should flow through our
    • union between men. Hence it is natural that those who have the same
  • Title: Manifestations of Karma: Lecture 1: The Nature and Significance of Karma in the Personal and Individual, and in Humanity, the Earth and the Universe
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    • inherent tendencies of his soul have been observed and naturally
    • present-day natural science has brought about certain results, it has
    • confirmed by Natural Science. In Paris, in 1906, I drew attention to
  • Title: Manifestations of Karma: Lecture 2: Karma and the Animal Kingdom
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    • What is more natural than to ask how animal life and animal fate are
    • to which attention is also drawn by natural investigators but of which
    • separated in the course of evolution. It was natural that one should
  • Title: Manifestations of Karma: Lecture 3: Karma in Relation to Disease and Health
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    • actual knowledge and discoveries of Natural Science are by no means
    • was quite natural the room should be full of flies, and I thought so
    • quite natural that one should accept this as a reason for the
    • Natural Science: If you mutilate an animal, and the animal has
  • Title: Manifestations of Karma: Lecture 5: Natural and Accidental Illness in Relationship to Karma
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    • NATURAL AND ACCIDENTAL ILLNESS IN RELATIONSHIP TO KARMA
    • will find all its efforts ending in annihilation. Naturally these
    • are at our disposal. Naturally it will not be of much use merely to
    • through the conquest of the illness. Naturally the person in question
    • read a great deal so as to avoid thinking of this, he would naturally
    • the subject: ‘Natural and accidental illnesses of man.’ For
    • will naturally fathom their true significance and so realise that
  • Title: Manifestations of Karma: Lecture 7: Forces of Nature, Volcanic Eruptions, Earthquakes and Epidemics in Relation to Karma
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    • natural catastrophes and that this conclusion is entirely supported by
  • Title: Manifestations of Karma: Lecture 8: Karma of the Higher Beings
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    • because such impulses have been absorbed in youth. Naturally the two
    • Let us take a case which actually happened. In a natural catastrophe a
    • period will be followed by a sixth and seventh cultural epoch. I have
  • Title: Manifestations of Karma: Lecture 9: Karmic Effects Of Our Experiences As Men and Women. Death and Birth In Relationship to Karma
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    • the contrary, more natural to man's life, and these strongly influence
    • sexual, natural selection; for the cock attracts the hens by his
    • developed. This is progress; this is ‘natural selection’!
    • The whole of the theory of natural selection is based on the fact that
  • Title: Manifestations of Karma: Lecture 10: Free Will and Karma in the Future of Human Evolution
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    • which naturally depends upon a contact between the healer and the
  • Title: Manifestations of Karma: Lecture 11: Individual and Human Karma. Karma of the Higher Beings.
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    • cultural impulse, so that through countless centuries of human
    • cultural impulses, each one lived its enthusiasms; but lived too in a
    • naturally have egos and therefore the effects of their deeds can react
    • century there will be people possessed of a natural etheric
    • will develop as a natural gift, will perceive the etheric body as
  • Title: Mission/Volksseelen: Erster Vortrag
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    • uralt-indischen Kultur, der Epoche der heiligen Rishis sein wird, so
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1929): Lecture 1
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    • we must surely inquire: Is it not just as natural that the beings who
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1970): 1. Angels, Folk Spirits, Time Spirits: their part in the Evolution of Mankind.
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    • physical body, the question arises: is it not equally natural that
    • will pass over into the sixth cultural epoch. We also realize that
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1929): Lecture 2
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    • Naturally man himself also advances through their work; it reacts
    • naturally quite wrong to look upon the fact of these high Beings
    • Beings. These are in reality the physical conditions, naturally they
    • Hence one will naturally always obtain very different
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1970): 2. Normal and abnormal Archangels and Time Spirits.
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    • importance. Naturally, man himself also benefits through their work;
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1929): Lecture 3
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    • intellectual-soul or mind-soul. The artistic, the architectural
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1970): 3. The inner Life of the Folk Spirits. Formation of the Races.
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    • them in the intellectual or Mind-Soul. Artistic and architectural
  • Title: Mission/Volksseelen: Vierter Vortrag
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    • charakterisiert haben, die uralt-indische Kultur, die als erste
    • Kultur sich in gewisser Beziehung in der uralt-indischen
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1929): Lecture 4
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    • the way. Therefore it is only natural that, in a certain way, the
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1970): 4. The Evolution of Races and Civilization.
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    • in the condition which is natural to him at the age of twenty
    • we should have if we had incarnated in the condition natural to us at
    • the way of understanding. Therefore it is only natural that those w
  • Title: Mission/Volksseelen: Fünfter Vortrag
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    • bildete also in uralten Zeiten dieses Alpenmassiv. Selbst aus
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1929): Lecture 5
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    • The fourth element is naturally to-day still very imperfect; but when
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1970): 5. Manifestation of the Hierarchies in the Elements of Nature.
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    • substance”. But he who penetrates into the being of natural
    • nature-forces and natural phenomena we encounter there are
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1929): Lecture 6
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    • You must naturally picture to yourselves this hierarchy as originally
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1970): 6. The Five Root Races of Mankind.
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    • forces and which was pre-ordained in the chart of the cultural
  • Title: Mission/Volksseelen: Siebenter Vortrag
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    • Zeitgeist die uralt-heilige Kultur Indiens und machte sie zur
    • diejenige, die von dem Pluralismus, man könnte auch sagen,
    • haben pluralistische Impulse.
    • Polarität zwischen Pluralismus und Monisrnus, und das ist die
    • ohne Pluralismus, und dieser nicht ohne jenen möglich. Daher
    • Inspirationszentrum in uralter Vergangenheit, das Zentrum,
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1929): Lecture 7
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    • proceeds from plurality, which we might also say proceeds from
    • that quarter. The other peoples have pluralistic impulses.
    • phenomena. The Semitic people has the task of ignoring all plurality
    • years. That is the great polarity between Pluralism and Monism, and
    • is not possible without Pluralism, and the latter is not possible
    • account of this the whole guidance naturally assumed a different
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1970): 7. Advance of Folk Spirits to the Rank of Time Spirits.
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    • Monotheism and Pluralism.
    • Monotheism and Pluralism.
    • in monadology or pluralism [Note
    • by translator — Pluralism: the theory which recognizes
    • peoples of the post-Atlantean epoch started from a plurality of
    • trinity everywhere and this trinity subdivided into a plurality. This
    • pluralism or monadology can offer the greatest possible variety. It
    • doctrine of pluralism which after all is expressed in Anthroposophy
    • polarity to pluralism was monism, the doctrine that one principle of
    • are the Semitic peoples. It is natural to them, and if you recall
    • pluralism.
    • pluralism and to devote itself to synthesis, to the doctrine of one
    • the polarity between pluralism and monism. Monism is not possible
    • without pluralism. Pluralism is not possible without monism. We must
    • consequence the entire guidance naturally followed a clearly defined
    • possible for Folk Souls and cultural patterns of widely differing
  • Title: Mission/Volksseelen: Achter Vortrag
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    • vorrückten und dann die heilige uralt-indische Kultur
    • waren die Menschen, die im alten Indien die uralt-indische Kultur
    • der uralt-indischen Völker absolut verschieden von den Menschen
    • uralten Indiens in einer gewissen Dumpfheit, also ohne mit ihrem Ich
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1970): 8. The Five Post-Atlantean Civilizations.
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    • certain natural clairvoyance which he had to overcome. This was
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1929): Lecture 9
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    • Naturally all persons of the present day whose thoughts are
    • is picked up dead. What would be more natural than to say: the man
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1970): 9. Loki - Hodur and Baldur - Twilight of the Gods.
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    • injured and is picked up dead. What would be more natural than to
    • expressed in sculptural form. Greek mythology has no longer that
    • markedly sculptural. They have lost the primitive simplicity of the
  • Title: Mission/Volksseelen: Zehnter Vortrag
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    • wird — aus uralten Zeiten heraus, durch unsere Gegenwart
    • wurde ja in gewisser Beziehung dieses Ich in uralter Zeit noch aus
    • uralten Erfahrungen, die sie wie lebendig empfanden, in das, was auf
    • was aus den uralten Zeiten stammte und in der nachatlantischen Zeit
    • Erdoberfläche gehoben waren, in der Gegend des Ural
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1929): Lecture 10
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    • was a gift, presented to him from the spiritual world. Naturally in
    • had not yet risen to the surface, it flowed down near the Ural
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1970): 10. The Mission of Individual Peoples and Cultures in the Past, Present and Future.
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    • cultural diversities were a necessity, for the individual peoples had
    • continents of Russia and Siberia had emerged, it flowed past the Ural
    • natural phenomena, to see not only the physical and sensory aspects,
    • natural receptivity to pure Spirit by assimilating Western European
    • the Spirit Self which will be incorporated in the sixth cultural
  • Title: Mission/Volksseelen: Elfter Vortrag
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    • in uralten Zeiten, vor der alten lemurischen Periode, hinaufgestiegen
    • das männliche Gegenbild. Der soll uns darstellen die uralte
    • das, was im uralten Hellsehen wahrgenommen wurde. Das spiegelt sich
    • Große der uralten Kultur der heiligen Rishis in ihrer
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1929): Lecture 11
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    • natural evolution of their capacities, to see something of what is
    • natural course, that the Christ can be seen in that world in which He
    • natural science can tell us,’ that then you will perceive the
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1970): 11. Nerthus, Freyja and Gerda.
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    • which was still natural to man here when, in those ancient times, the
    • will be able, through the natural development of the new
    • capacities develop naturally to the point when the Christ can be seen
    • same objectivity we also accept the cultural heritage of Europe. We
    • let us check the statements of the natural scientists”, you
    • more conscientiously. Take the latest achievements of natural science
    • individual initiative and our natural predisposition. We can best
  • Title: Genesis: Lecture II: Ha'arets and Haschamayim
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    • short course of lectures it is naturally not possible to engage in
  • Title: Genesis: Lecture II
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    • short course of lectures it is naturally not possible to engage in
  • Title: Die Geheimnisse der biblischen Schöpfungsgeschichte: Sechster Vortrag
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    • während des Tageslebens. Das ist eine uralte okkulte
  • Title: Genesis: Lecture V: Light and Darkness. Yom and Lay'lah
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    • much more profound than modern natural science dreams! Thus when
    • nature associated with the Sun, naturally remained united with the
  • Title: Genesis: Lecture V
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    • much more profound than modern natural science dreams! Thus when
    • nature associated with the Sun, naturally remained united with the
  • Title: Genesis: Lecture VI: Elementary Existence and the Spiritual Beings behind it.
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    • what has made this earth covering solid, it would be natural to feel
    • of the dust which we find in the world is dust by natural tendency.
  • Title: Genesis: Lecture VI
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    • what has made this earth covering solid, it would be natural to feel
    • of the dust which we find in the world is dust by natural tendency.
  • Title: Die Geheimnisse der biblischen Schöpfungsgeschichte: Achter Vortrag
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    • empfinden, die in diesem uralten Dokument wohnt, das wir als
  • Title: Genesis: Lecture VII: The First and Second Days of Creation.
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    • It was natural that
  • Title: Genesis: Lecture VII
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    • It was natural that
  • Title: Die Geheimnisse der biblischen Schöpfungsgeschichte: Neunter Vortrag
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    • die Throne in uralten Zeiten beim Übergang vom alten
  • Title: Genesis: Lecture VIII: Stages of Human Development up to the Sixth Day of Creation
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    • is natural that it is of these Beings that we are told, for at this
  • Title: Genesis: Lecture VIII
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    • is natural that it is of these Beings that we are told, for at this
  • Title: Genesis: Lecture X: The Harmony of the Bible with Clairvoyant Research
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    • natural scientific facts, but by contemporary opinion.
  • Title: Genesis: Lecture X
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    • natural scientific facts, but by contemporary opinion.
  • Title: Matthäus-Evangelium: Erster Vortrag
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    • uralten Zeiten - bald nach der atlantischen Katastrophe -
    • Geschichte nicht viel berichtet, weil er in uralte Zeiten
  • Title: Gospel of Matthew: Lecture I
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    • natural, and as other sciences show, the comprehension of a
    • this is not done, the arrangement contradicts the natural
  • Title: Gospel/Matthew (1965): Lecture 1
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    • only natural and would be borne out in the case of other
    • followed the natural needs of human cognition are being
    • clairvoyance as a natural, inborn gift assumed a
    • naturally, was not particularly marked. Recollection of
  • Title: Matthäus-Evangelium: Zweiter Vortrag
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    • jenem Gebiete, innerhalb dessen in uralten Zeiten Zoroaster
    • Zarathustra in uralten Zeiten der nachatlantischen
  • Title: Gospel of Matthew: Lecture II
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    • greatest moment in Egyptian civilization. Naturally, a
  • Title: Gospel/Matthew (1965): Lecture 2
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    • be fulfilled, there had naturally to be a folk suited to
  • Title: Matthäus-Evangelium: Dritter Vortrag
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    • schöner Stufengang. Erst lebte in uralten Zeiten
    • der hinter allen Dingen und Wesenheiten dem uralten
  • Title: Gospel of Matthew: Lecture III
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    • naturally be taken cum grano salis — as
  • Title: Gospel of Matthew: Lecture IV
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    • place, by Zarathustra. Naturally, these could only be
    • surprise; such silence is entirely natural.
  • Title: Gospel/Matthew (1965): Lecture 4
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    • mystery of Sun-existence which Abraham could naturally
  • Title: Gospel of Matthew: Lecture V
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    • a natural event; a man would be born who, through the power
    • through the cosmos — this is naturally only an image
  • Title: Gospel/Matthew (1965): Lecture 5
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    • time will come when, as a natural happening, a man will
    • the Christ, it was natural that the Gospel of St. Luke
  • Title: Matthäus-Evangelium: Sechster Vortrag
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    • uralten Zeiten innerhalb des Judentums bestanden hat.
  • Title: Gospel of Matthew: Lecture VI
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    • Man was naturally in this state before his entrance into
    • teaching was naturally associated at that time with events in
    • and the return — nothing was more natural than that the
    • of the Gospel of Matthew, though naturally during the
  • Title: Gospel/Matthew (1965): Lecture 6
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    • Such freedom had been man's natural state before he first
    • endurance. Naturally, this is not due entirely to
    • flight to Egypt and the return, nothing was more natural
    • infinite capacity for love. It was therefore natural that
    • had naturally acquired all the faculties it is possible
  • Title: Matthäus-Evangelium: Siebenter Vortrag
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    • Individualität, die in uralten nachatlantischen Zeiten der
  • Title: Gospel of Matthew: Lecture VII
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    • quite natural on the physical plane, the seeker for
  • Title: Gospel/Matthew (1965): Lecture 7
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    • speak of an objection that is very naturally made. It
  • Title: Gospel of Matthew: Lecture VIII
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    • natural when sinking within his own inner being, is the
    • the Mysteries? What naturally followed from this? What
  • Title: Gospel/Matthew (1965): Lecture 8
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    • in the secrecy of the Mysteries? The natural result was
  • Title: Gospel of Matthew: Lecture IX
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    • other members of man's being. This will naturally come
  • Title: Gospel/Matthew (1965): Lecture 9
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    • members of man's being. But this, naturally, will have to
    • clairvoyance. Natural clairvoyance manifests to-day as a
  • Title: Gospel of Matthew: Lecture X
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    • therefore, not only natural that all the statements
    • natural conclusion that it represents an act of healing. He
    • to describe a ‘miracle,’ but something natural
    • natural, these were attracted to Him in a way peculiarly His
    • a natural development of our present stage of evolution. They
  • Title: Gospel/Matthew (1965): Lecture 10
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    • It t was thereby only natural that those who recorded the
    • quite natural that they should be I — Accounts of
    • blind men, and Robertson naturally concluded that it
    • natural, entirely understandable. He wanted also to show
  • Title: Matthäus-Evangelium: Elfter Vortrag
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    • können, wenn wir ins Auge fassen eine uralte und doch
  • Title: Gospel of Matthew: Lecture XI
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    • forces in connection with world-existence, can naturally only
  • Title: Matthäus-Evangelium: Zwölfter Vortrag
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    • uralten Zeiten gab es deshalb in den Mysterientempeln
  • Title: Gospel of Matthew: Lecture XII
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    • Mysteries, as was natural, the men who had to be instructed,
    • Sun-spirit. Is it not natural that there should have been
    • drawn are natural; it is stated that in these biographies one
    • These qualities could naturally be remarked in the Christ,
    • because it is so described. It then also seems quite natural
    • gained an inner understanding of this, we find it natural
    • is the outcome of philological research. Naturally you must
  • Title: Gospel/Matthew (1965): Lecture 12
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    • remarkable similarities. Very naturally the conclusion
    • These faculties and qualities were naturally still
    • in the others then seems entirely natural.
    • quite natural that the words which have given rise to so
    • verdict of philology. Naturally we must rely here upon
    • each. — Naturally, when we speak of the different
  • Title: Excursus Mark: Part I: A Retrospect
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    • recent years, within what Western cultural development had to offer,
    • receive an answer to them, it is only natural that he should answer
    • natural science. All the same, if followed earnestly, this path is
    • to what is highest in the life of the soul! Is it not natural that
    • natural feeling for truth. The clairvoyant must in fact first
    • is situated in us naturally; only, till now it was not so apparent.
    • only natural that the banishment of egoism — of everything of
  • Title: Background/Mark: Lecture One: On the Investigation and Communication of Spiritual Truths
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    • Christ. If that were sufficient for the cultural needs of the
    • answers, it is only natural that people should look for an
    • branch of natural science. Yet in the strictest sense the
    • lead to the highest within us. Is it not natural that the
    • grasped by a natural sense of truth and by sound reasoning.
    • naturally of the greatest importance that clairvoyants should
    • indeed makes it impossible to exist there. Naturally, then,
  • Title: Excursus Mark: Part II: Some Practical Points of View
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    • methods of natural science. It studies, for instance, the relics of
    • so organised that it feels it natural when anything true is said.
    • discover them for ourselves. And when through our own natural sense
    • without eyes. Such animals would naturally belong to the lowest
  • Title: Background/Mark: Lecture Two: Higher Knowledge and Man's Life of Soul
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    • and instruments used by natural science. It studies the
    • between the human soul and truth. This instinctive, natural
    • seers. When we accept them because of our natural feeling for
    • animals will have no eyes. They would naturally belong to the
  • Title: Excursus Mark: Part III: Excursus: Lecture I
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    • world by natural seers, and also by a large part of the people at
    • first done in the third cultural period.
    • but also gave him the first great impulse upwards. Naturally this
    • domain of natural science so quickly. Here people can work with
    • will certainly be able to appreciate natural laws, but in a way
    • post-Atlantean epoch we have a youthful upward striving cultural
  • Title: Background/Mark: Lecture Three: The Tasks of the Fifth Post-Atlantean Epoch
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    • given have naturally been of different aspects of these
    • established. Naturally, the child continues to grow; but
    • spiritual world by natural clairvoyants and also by very many
    • cultural life of the first post-Atlantean epoch and must be
    • upwards. Naturally, this was beyond his comprehension then
    • of the natural sciences, where cut-and-dried concepts can be
  • Title: Excursus Mark: Part III: Excursus: Lecture II
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    • (Geheimnisse) which formerly arose by a kind of natural clairvoyance
    • with them into post-Atlantean culture a natural clairvoyance which
    • naturally saw more often, and for a longer period, the Hierarchy
    • who did not altogether belong to the age when it was natural for him,
  • Title: Background/Mark: Lecture Four: The Symbolic Language of the Macrocosm in the Gospel of St. Mark
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    • through natural clairvoyance.
  • Title: The Ego: Lecture 3
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    • the best but always the worst. Therefore it is naturally cheap in a
    • Externally uttered, it is naturally easy if one simply says that all
  • Title: Universal Human: Lecture Three: The Lord of the Soul
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    • occult understanding of human evolution. It is naturally easy to say
  • Title: Background/Mark: Lecture Eleven: Kyrios, The Lord of the Soul
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    • remained. It does, of course, seem natural to quote from
  • Title: Background/Mark: Lecture Twelve: Mystery Teachings in St. Mark's Gospel
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    • possessed a natural clairvoyance, moreover that through the
  • Title: Excursus Mark: Part III: Excursus: Lecture III
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    • bodies, he really knows nothing of them. You will naturally say: but
    • Naturally this was not the real mother of Buddha. But his temptation
    • otherwise should; though, naturally, people who follow the life of
    • nature is naturally unripe, and has first to become ripe. The human
  • Title: Background/Mark: Lecture Five: The Two Main Streams of Post-Atlantean Civilisation
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    • astral, etheric or physical bodies. You will naturally insist
    • little body is naturally immature and has to develop to
  • Title: Excursus Mark: Part III: Excursus: Lecture V
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    • another. Naturally there are all kinds of intermediate stages between
    • value of natural laws, Other connections can cancel them. If we throw
  • Title: Background/Mark: Lecture Seven: The Higher Members of Man's Constitution
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    • Naturally there are any number of intermediate stages between
    • validity of natural law, though the details may be affected
  • Title: Background/Mark: Lecture Eight: Laws of Rhythm in the Domain of Soul-and-Spirit.
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    • sincerely desire to work for cultural progress will for a
  • Title: Excursus Mark: Part III: Excursus: Lecture VII
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    • and teachings into the world which have developed quite naturally out
    • you can find it also in natural science and in allied realms. You
    • naturally been very much changed by it. Hence we do not see the
    • out what a remarkable difference there is between two natural
    • little. His was a Zoologist and Naturalist. Because of the special
    • naturally, for wide circles is an absurd idea.
  • Title: Background/Mark: Lecture Nine: The Moon-Religion of Jahve and its Reflection in Arabism
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    • ideas and dogmas which will develop quite naturally out of
    • set about it rightly you will find proof in modern natural
    • and concepts contributed by the new cultural side-stream,
    • astral body began only during the Moon period but naturally
    • remarkable contrast between two naturalists of the modern age
    • two naturalists are very relevant here. On the one side there
    • nowadays naturally regard as absurd. So you can see that even
    • in the field of natural science we are being driven towards
  • Title: Excursus Mark: Part IV: The Path of Theosophy from Former Ages until Now.
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    • the hearts and souls of our contemporaries. It is naturally not
    • naturally been forgotten — as everything is that originates in
  • Title: Background/Mark: Lecture Ten: Rosicrucian Wisdom in Folk-Mythology
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    • without which the genuine cultural achievements of the world
  • Title: On the Mystery Plays: Lecture I: Self-Knowledge Portrayed in the Rosicrucian Mystery, The Portal of Initiation
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    • unnatural that a scene follows the one preceding it. Why
    • unnatural? Because nothing holds two scenes together except the
  • Title: Self-knowledge and the Portal of Initiation: Lecture
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    • one scene after another. You feel it quite unnatural that one
    • words. Quite naturally it must begin thus in the second scene:
  • Title: On the Mystery Plays: Lecture II: On the Rosicrucian Mystery, The Portal of Initiation
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    • natural laws, so there are also artistic laws, and these cannot
    • not just through natural impulse
    • soul enters divine worlds. Naturally, not everything connected
    • Spirit of the Earth-brain responds in a way that is naturally
  • Title: Lecture: The Wisdom Contained in Ancient Documents and in the Gospels
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    • being, in so far as he has a kind of natural form of life, in so far
  • Title: The Christmas Festival In The Changing Course Of Time
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    • recently as a few decades ago. The souls had then a natural way of
    • during the rest of the year, would feel a natural restraint in their
    • to the most remote and primitive rural areas, to find instances of a
    • their midst! Today this impossible situation is naturally accepted as
    • feelings were naturally present, when they were a matter of course.
  • Title: Lecture: Yuletide and the Christmas Festival
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    • agricultural workers, while their feelings and inclinations
    • convinced that all cultural life, all spiritual life must be
  • Title: On the Mystery Plays: Lecture III: Symbolism and Phantasy in Relation to the Mystery Drama, The Soul's Probation
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    • anything higher in art than naturalism, the purely external
    • there into every phase of creating. Naturalistic phantasy goes
    • in the opposite direction from genuine phantasy. Naturalistic
    • soul arose in men in the fourth post-Atlantean cultural epoch
    • naturally.”] one has to experience those ancient
    • Die wundergewaltige uralte Weise
  • Title: Occult History: Lecture 2
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    • the whole cultural life of humanity during the centuries following!
    • in mind, for it is so. Naturally this does not in the least detract
    • epoch twilight had already fallen over the natural human clairvoyance,
    • then this author, who bases himself on natural science, comes out with
    • when he conceived this picture, but referring to what results from natural-scientific
    • be likened to a horseman riding upon his horse. The facts of natural
    • our contemporaries under the compulsion of the facts of natural science
    • is again cropping up in our time out of the very concepts of natural
  • Title: Occult History: Lecture 3
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    • We must regard everything that we can learn about the laws of natural
    • the Greek epoch — and it has continued, naturally, into our own
  • Title: Occult History: Lecture 4
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    • activities and cultural achievements the several peoples by no means
    • in the phenomena of the heavens. Length, breadth, depth, the architectural
    • deeply, deeply into matter. These things are natural parallels. This
    • an abstract system of measure and number is naturally the appropriate
    • a natural philosopher and astronomer, instead of dreaming his life away
  • Title: Occult History: Lecture 5
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    • what is now our intelligence. Naturally they did not work into man for
    • Niflheim to Muspelheim. Naturally this is rank heresy from the point of
    • future. Just imagine — naturally this is said hypothetically —
    • only to the character of this priest but also to the cultural conditions
  • Title: Occult History: Lecture 6
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    • general way the course of man's cultural life may be described briefly as
    • follows. — We find cultural life rising from unfathomed depths and
    • stream of the cultural life is mounting, another declining, stage by
  • Title: Lecture: The Son of God and the Son of Man
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    • in the course of the ages, man's natural constitution makes him less
    • a kind of natural inspiration and imagination, an ancient
    • upon the physical body was given to men naturally; in the future,
    • What does true natural science
    • And in true natural science this is shown us everywhere. True natural
    • that of natural science which, whenever it is based on facts,
  • Title: Lecture: Mendelssohn: Overture of the Hebrides
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    • architecturally formed entirely out of the spiritual world, a
  • Title: Lecture: The Concepts of Original Sin and Grace
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    • feelings, his emotions, his natural urges, his desires; he gets angry
  • Title: Festivals: Christmas: Lecture III: The Birth of the Sun-Spirit as the Spirit of the Earth
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    • natural earth, there is a spiritual experience in the earth's
    • Åsteson is initiated, as it were by natural forces, in that he falls
  • Title: An Occult Physiology: Lecture 1: The Being of Man
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    • naturally look upon as the younger? Certainly not that one which
    • continues its natural evolution rearward, is here hastening toward a
    • justification, even regarded by natural science in such a way as to
  • Title: An Occult Physiology: Lecture 2: Human Duality
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    • When, however, we ascend from inanimate, inorganic natural bodies to
    • animate natural bodies, to organisms, we are obliged to suppose that
    • gives himself up to normal, external impressions, the natural
  • Title: An Occult Physiology: Lecture 3: Co-operation in the Human Duality
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    • more detailed exposition of these will naturally have to follow
    • Being than do the methods of natural-scientific study. But if he
  • Title: An Occult Physiology: Lecture 5: The Systems of Supersensible Forces
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    • or mechanistically through its own laws, that would naturally be going
  • Title: An Occult Physiology: Lecture 7: The Conscious Life of Man
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    • and structural parts of the human being participate in the greatest
    • restrain the working of the external laws natural to what we take in
    • life. We know how hypochondriacs, to their own injury, naturally, are
    • for all that we call our ego — naturally, we mean this in the
  • Title: An Occult Physiology: Lecture 8: The Human Form and its Co-ordination of Forces
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    • picture, though naturally only a sketchy one, our reflections of the
    • naturally out of our previous reflections, for the spleen has been
    • to unfold itself outward. Such an organism, under natural conditions,
  • Title: Wonders of the World: Lecture 1
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    • European cultural development when the several activities of the
    • in feeling to the very first beginnings of European cultural
    • is twofold. Firstly, if European cultural life is not to dry up, to
    • have already been alive in European cultural life from the time of
    • naturally to us in the anthroposophical Movement. Today it is
  • Title: Wonders of the World: Lecture 1
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    • European cultural development when the several activities of the
    • in feeling to the very first beginnings of European cultural
    • is twofold. Firstly, if European cultural life is not to dry up, to
    • have already been alive in European cultural life from the time of
    • naturally to us in the anthroposophical Movement. Today it is
  • Title: Wonders of the World: Lecture 2
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    • a thoughtful person will naturally reflect that such movements do not
    • Nature changes in course of time. Our natural science is proud of its
    • natural wonder. What is really the crucial event of the drama?
    • two thousand years ago the Buddha spoke of what was natural to the
  • Title: Wonders of the World: Lecture 2
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    • a thoughtful person will naturally reflect that such movements do not
    • Nature changes in course of time. Our natural science is proud of its
    • natural wonder. What is really the crucial event of the drama?
    • two thousand years ago the Buddha spoke of what was natural to the
  • Title: Wonders of the World: Lecture 3
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    • moon, in the world of the stars, he did not yet experience a natural
    • the outer world which could not be explained by natural laws already
    • natural event. You see how these concepts have changed. For the
    • line between what we believe to be governed by natural law and what
    • of the regular, normal course of natural events, events which can be
  • Title: Wonders of the World: Lecture 3
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    • moon, in the world of the stars, he did not yet experience a natural
    • the outer world which could not be explained by natural laws already
    • natural event. You see how these concepts have changed. For the
    • line between what we believe to be governed by natural law and what
    • of the regular, normal course of natural events, events which can be
  • Title: Wonders of the World: Lecture 5
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    • what works outside in space as natural law can at the same time walk
    • scientist of today naturally it would seem utter nonsense for anyone
  • Title: Wonders of the World: Lecture 5
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    • what works outside in space as natural law can at the same time walk
    • scientist of today naturally it would seem utter nonsense for anyone
  • Title: Wonders of the World: Lecture 6
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    • concept of nature and natural existence which is generally accepted
    • naturalist in the sense in which modern man believes he was, but he
  • Title: Wonders of the World: Lecture 6
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    • concept of nature and natural existence which is generally accepted
    • naturalist in the sense in which modern man believes he was, but he
  • Title: Wonders of the World: Lecture 8
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    • his natural propensities, are carried along in the etheric stream
  • Title: Wonders of the World: Lecture 8
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    • his natural propensities, are carried along in the etheric stream
  • Title: Wonders of the World: Lecture 9
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    • the naturalists will one day be very astonished to find how
    • observe through an original, natural clairvoyance. This consciousness
    • the time when such things could be perceived by a natural
  • Title: Wonders of the World: Lecture 9
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    • the naturalists will one day be very astonished to find how
    • observe through an original, natural clairvoyance. This consciousness
    • the time when such things could be perceived by a natural
  • Title: Wonders of the World: Lecture 10
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    • trained to a natural science which is only at home in pure
    • cultural conditions which have prevailed hitherto, men have made
    • predisposition of the brain? It is not the natural tendency of the
  • Title: Wonders of the World: Lecture 10
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    • trained to a natural science which is only at home in pure
    • cultural conditions which have prevailed hitherto, men have made
    • predisposition of the brain? It is not the natural tendency of the
  • Title: Lecture: On the Occasion of Goethe's Birthday
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    • chemist and natural scientist, brought forward at a congress
    • also know that at the natural science Congress held in
    • discoveries. In the books of a certain naturalist they would
    • countless naturalists on all the most important questions in
    • works on natural science, published by Kirschner, you will
  • Title: Esoteric Christianity: The Christ Impulse in Historical Development - Lecture 1
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    • felt a kind of natural obligation towards those beings. We now live in
    • like a natural event, in the way Paul saw Him. A number of people will
    • about in the natural course of events. Since time immemorial the
  • Title: Esoteric Christianity: The Christ Impulse in Historical Development - Lecture 2
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    • the whole of cultural development because it is the time when the
    • their natural development — will be able to see the Christ as an
  • Title: Lecture: Buddha and Christ: The Sphere of the Bodhisattvas
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    • they then inhabited. This clairvoyance, once a natural faculty in
    • actions, in the seventh epoch the natural outcome of such
    • natural matter of course. To-day we can learn from the Akashic
    • our physical life. The important fact — for which, naturally,
  • Title: Esoteric Christianity: Rosicrucian Christianity - Lecture 1
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    • the fifth post-Atlantean cultural epoch. In the Greco-Roman cultural
    • the fifth post-Atlantean cultural epoch. Man's clairvoyance gradually
    • teachers of the ancient Indian cultural epoch, all that was left of the
    • the ancient Atlantean cultural epoch of mankind and the further course
    • ancient Persian cultural period, the third to the
    • Egyptian-Chaldaean-Assyrian-Babylonian cultural period and the fourth
  • Title: Esoteric Christianity: Rosicrucian Christianity - Lecture 2
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    • teaching used to be more in the nature of natural science, whereas
    • instance, they considered natural processes and called this science
    • cultural epochs, the culture of ancient India, ancient Persia, the
    • soul. The rosicrucians of the Middle Ages studied natural processes,
    • for instance, three different natural processes which they regarded as
    • microcosmic salt formation. So we can understand how a natural process
    • different natural process that could also lead the medieval
    • The third important natural process for the medieval theosophist was
    • nature is a holy natural science. The mood of spiritual sacrifice, the
    • tremendous joys, the great natural events, including pain and sadness,
  • Title: Lecture: The Etherisation of the Blood
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    • and impressive natural phenomenon. We see how still he is standing,
    • number of individuals through a form of natural clairvoyance. Then in
    • pass in the natural course of development. That it will come to pass
  • Title: Reappearance/Christ: Lecture IX: The Etherization of the Blood
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    • beautiful and impressive natural phenomenon. We see how still he is
    • first to a small number of people, through a natural clairvoyance.
  • Title: Esoteric Christianity: Jeshu ben Pandira - Lecture 2
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    • continually weaker in will through moroseness and an unnatural
  • Title: Jeshu ben Pandira: Lecture II
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    • continually weaker in will through moroseness and an unnatural
  • Title: Esoteric Christianity: The Christ Impulse as Living Reality - Lecture 1
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    • understand what is at work in the cultural periods of our own epoch.
    • chief dogmas from modern natural science, in fact that particular
    • means of purely external methods. If this natural science were to keep
    • of materialistic natural science and turn them into abstract dogmas.
    • of Berlin, a respected authority on natural science,
    • If the medical branch of natural science means to go seriously into
    • him. Spiritual Science must penetrate into our whole cultural
    • human incarnations during the various cultural epochs.
    • esteemed so highly. Our time, the fifth cultural epoch, is that of
    • predominate, and in the seventh, the last cultural epoch, it will be
    • natural development. And this will ensure that in the second half of
    • cultural epochs and the soul of man. From higher and ever higher
    • important of these, the ego. In our present cultural period the higher
  • Title: Lecture: Faith, Love, Hope: The Third Revelation
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    • Naturally, it might be quite possible that people should want, for
    • There were once men who, without any knowledge of natural science,
    • revelation for the present time, to be rejected, men naturally would
  • Title: Lecture: Faith, Love, Hope: Towards the Sixth Epoch
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    • sheer fantasy; and quite natural also that, to begin with, many people
    • parents, naturally, mourned their son. During the months following
    • naturally continue even when the gate of death has been passed. We can
  • Title: Lecture: Esoteric Studies: Cosmic Ego and Human Ego
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    • five cultural periods, up to and including our time, since that great
    • ancient Indian cultural epoch; of the second, the great ancient
    • have gone through various incarnations in these successive cultural epochs
    • previously experienced in the different cultural epochs.
    • was formed and developed in each cultural epoch — but note well that
    • cultural epochs, in one or, in most cases, in several incarnations.
    • which man has developed. So that naturally man's etheric body is at a
    • higher Luciferic beings. These naturally stood higher than man, since
    • great cultural progress of the earth, and it is narrow-mindedness in
    • between the Christian thought and this natural science, because it is
    • was naturally different from that of other men. We must inquire
  • Title: Mission/Rosenkreutz: Lecture I. The Dawn of Occultism in the Modern Age
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    • lives. Naturally, this essay does not speak of reincarnation in the
  • Title: Esoteric Christianity: The Dawn of Occultism in the Modern Age - Lecture 1
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    • who accepted the principle that the soul has many earthly lives. Naturally
  • Title: Mission/Rosenkreutz: Lecture II. The Dawn of Occultism in the Modern Age
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    • naturally regard all these things as hallucinations, just as it
  • Title: Esoteric Christianity: The Dawn of Occultism in the Modern Age - Lecture 2
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    • are established. Materialistic thought will naturally regard all these
  • Title: Lecture: Facing Karma
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    • afflict us. It is natural that, at first, man reacts to pain as though he is
  • Title: Mission/Rosenkreutz: Lecture III. The True Attitude to Karma
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    • natural for a man to feel that something in him rebels against this
    • to the sufferings and deprivations was natural at that time; but now I
  • Title: Esoteric Christianity: The True Attitude To Karma
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    • natural for a man to feel that something in him rebels against this
    • sufferings and deprivations was natural at the time; but now I think
  • Title: Mission/Rosenkreutz: Lecture IV. Intimate Workings of Karma
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    • will find something of the kind in his life. Naturally, I can only
  • Title: Esoteric Christianity: Intimate Workings of Karma
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    • something of the kind in his life. Naturally I can only single out a
  • Title: Festivals/Easter III: The Death of a God and its Fruits in Humanity
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    • Something comparable with cultural relations between individual
    • This is a natural consequence of truth, for truth is the augury of
  • Title: Mission/Rosenkreutz: Lecture VII. The Mission of Gautama Buddha on Mars
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    • the present age, arose for the first time when modern natural science
    • the realm of natural science and in external life, they are incapable
  • Title: Esoteric Christianity: The Mission of Christian Rosenkreutz
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    • present age, developed for the first time when modern natural science
    • realm of natural science and in external life, they are incapable of
    • with the special configuration of a modern natural scientist. Giordano
    • on Mars, the natural consequence would have been for Mars to continue
    • during Mars' cultural decline. Not only does a man bring with him into
  • Title: Lecture: From Jesus to Christ (single lecture)
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    • could grasp it externally with his understanding, but his natural
    • displaced the old clairvoyance, the latter is no longer a natural
  • Title: From Jesus to Christ: Lecture II: Rosicrucian Training and Anthroposophical Training
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    • natural science, but with reference to human individuality in
    • cosmic one. Drossbach starts from the thoughts of natural science and
    • naturally to the acceptance and making credible of the ideas of
    • on the basis of natural science, regards the idea of repeated
    • body as it naturally is. All the exercises strive after this lifting
    • he will quite naturally come to know the picture of the Divine
  • Title: From Jesus to Christ: Lecture III: Sources of Knowledge of Christ, Lord of Karma
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    • this is quite natural, for — as has been emphasised again and
    • question that will naturally occur to you is this: What is the
    • feeling, now appearing quite naturally in the course of human
    • acquire only in the future. It is natural and right that a student of
    • this theosophical knowledge and feeling, he will naturally feel a
    • death, as all natural being ends. Yet all natural existence tells us,
    • of going beyond natural existence and seeking the answer elsewhere.
    • thought, Soloviev says: Look at the natural scientists, what answer
    • with nature? A mechanical natural order, they say, prevails and man
    • natural science, can connect the realm of Grace with existence, for
    • natural forces work mechanically, and thought-powers have only
    • natural to itself. Hence the soul must say: ‘If I recognise the
  • Title: From Jesus to Christ: Lecture IV: Experiencing the Christ Impulse, Jerome and the Gospel of St. Matthew
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    • as an experience of the heart, the path opens out quite naturally to
  • Title: From Jesus to Christ: Lecture VI: St. John and St. Paul, First Adam and Second Adam
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    • of those who simply deny Jesus entirely; it is naturally quite easy
    • different beings. Just as the natural lines lead back to Adam, so it
    • elements which we can trace also in Nature; in the natural order of
  • Title: From Jesus to Christ: Lecture VII: The Mystery of Golgotha, Greek, Hebrew and Buddhist Thought
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    • naturally seem absurd. But to anyone who grants the super-sensible,
  • Title: From Jesus to Christ: Lecture VIII: The Two Jesus Children, Zoroaster and Buddha
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    • occult science knows about this Ego — which naturally for
    • in the Temple. It was quite natural that the parents of the Nathan
  • Title: From Jesus to Christ: Lecture IX: The Exoteric Path to Christ
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    • nineteenth century was only natural in face of the fact that in the
    • all possibility of penetrating into the living essence of natural
    • work in natural science. The tragedy is that this very science —
  • Title: Evolution/Aspect: Lecture 1: Introductory Lecture
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    • three. Naturally in many respects a risk is connected with this, but
    • The Architectural Hall in Berlin appears to me the maximum size; and
    • Theosophy or to natural science, has the peculiarity of not being
    • point as this we are naturally in an unpleasant position; that cannot
    • Rosicrucian occult results. That is quite natural unless we refuse to
  • Title: Inner Realities: Lecture 1: The Inner Aspect of the Saturn-embodiment of the Earth
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    • once were. Now it is natural that just as the ordinary vision,
    • but few descriptions of this condition. It is naturally known to
    • their full depths — naturally not as modern theologians speak
    • really concrete beings. Naturally it may appear strange to say that
    • longer “earlier “or “later.” It is naturally
    • in so materialistic a fashion as is natural and usual to the man of
  • Title: Evolution/Aspect: Lecture 2: The Inner Aspects of the Saturn-embodiment of the Earth
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    • natural that just as the ordinary vision contemplating anything on
    • of this condition. It is naturally only known to those who in course
    • understood these in their full depths — naturally not as
    • concrete beings. Naturally it may appear strange to say that we meet
    • naturally very difficult for man to imagine this to-day, because his
    • materialistic a fashion as is natural and usual to the man of to-day.
  • Title: Inner Realities: Lecture 2: The Inner Aspect of the Sun-embodiment of the Earth
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    • description given there is naturally in no respect incorrect, but it
  • Title: Inner Realities: Lecture 4: The Inner Aspect of the Moon-embodiment of the Earth - 2
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    • naturally a greater sense of the spiritual behind the outer material
    • plurality in unity, and find full satisfaction in so doing. But if
    • their sacrifices are rejected, the plurality is driven back upon
    • naturally in its soul-form, came at that time into our being and that
  • Title: Evolution/Aspect: Lecture 5: The Inner Aspect of the Moon-embodiment of the Earth (Part 2)
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    • there was naturally a greater sense of the spiritual behind the outer
    • plurality in unity, and find full satisfaction in so doing. But if
    • their sacrifices are rejected, the plurality is driven back upon
    • following: — Sorrow and suffering — naturally in its
  • Title: Inner Realities: Lecture 5: The Inner Aspect of the Earth-embodiment of the Earth
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    • restore its colour by natural means.
    • be compared to a man who could restore his grey hair to its natural
  • Title: Evolution/Aspect: Lecture 6: The Inner Aspect of the Earth-embodiment of the Earth
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    • restore it its natural colour even if we dye it.
    • be compared to a man who could restore his grey hair to its natural
  • Title: Introductory Lecture. Winter Session
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    • Spiritual or to Natural Science, is incapable of approaching subjects
    • Rosicrucian investigation — naturally so, since we do not disdain
  • Title: Evidences of Bygone Ages in Modern Civilisation
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    • to trade. This naturally aroused in the little man the greatest
    • kind, giving the feeling that there could be no more natural and
    • is a natural matter of course that beings exist in the stars, beings
    • underlies the first story as a natural and accepted fact. In the
    • accordance with the principles of natural existence. Then the Earth
    • Naturally, only very little of this direct knowledge of man's
    • so the perfectly natural communion with the spiritual world very soon
    • there will, obviously, be less evidence of this natural communion with
    • Zoroastrian culture. In the older civilisations there was, naturally,
  • Title: Chance and Present-day Consciousness.
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    • “natural laws.” Of other happenings it is said that they
    • significant?” The question is a natural one, for it is precisely
    • the necessity of natural law, man would learn nothing from them. He
    • various branches of natural science; something not derived from the
    • projects itself into life. It is naturally veiled from the normal
    • insist upon speaking of “chance” will naturally want to do
    • recognise natural laws or to anticipate laws where external phenomena
    • bold enough to deny natural laws than to those who recognise them If
    • someone were to say: “People maintain that natural law exists,
    • natural law. Nietzsche was one who came very near to the point of
    • recognition of natural laws operating in chemical and physical
    • willing only to concern itself with natural laws, must be counteracted
    • coerced into accepting natural laws, it will be incapable of unfolding
    • commissioned to write a chapter on Goethe's relation to natural
  • Title: The Forces of the Human Soul and Their Inspirers.
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    • in those ancient times the human being was endowed with a natural,
    • origin and life among the people, the Kalewala quite naturally
    • world which will break in upon them as a kind of natural experience.
    • understood in the light of Spiritual Science; for naturally, there
  • Title: The Idea of Reincarnation and Its Introduction Into Western Culture
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    • clairvoyance was a natural gift in humanity. It had to fade away and be
    • opportunity of seeing the originals themselves. Naturally, no
    • the might of Christianity. Raphael naturally keeps to the accepted
    • science, men who have studied Raphael hitherto can naturally know
    • Naturally, when Herman Grimm was writing about Raphael, he knew
  • Title: The Mission of the Earth
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    • its voice into man's world of natural urges, passions and desires, if
  • Title: The Signature of Human Evolution
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    • men must have undergone preparation before the architectural forms
    • of understanding the architectural forms of the Egypto-Chaldean epoch
    • Naturally, these influences from the spiritual world are not at work
    • must naturally have been there. We know that he was the reincarnation
  • Title: Form-Creating Forces
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    • age. Objections that may crop up here and there would die a natural
  • Title: World of the Senses and World of the Spirit: Lecture I
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    • thought which is different from the thought that follows naturally on
    • naturally think that if someone has fallen into the water and is
    • never understand how Goethe pursued his study of natural science
    • Introduction to Goethe's Natural Scientific Works. He said: We
  • Title: World of the Senses and World of the Spirit: Lecture II
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    • his cheeks. People who are naturally inclined to observe and note
  • Title: World of the Senses and World of the Spirit: Lecture III
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    • for? then what is more natural and obvious than to answer: Why, of
  • Title: World of the Senses and World of the Spirit: Lecture IV
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    • yourself: That is an utterly unnatural picture, it is inwardly
  • Title: World of the Senses and World of the Spirit: Lecture VI
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    • of the Mothers, so little can present-day natural science enter into
    • key, so does natural science. Natural science gives the key, but it
    • that natural science gives us clues which, if we have acquired the
    • Natural science to-day,
    • natural science speaks of the principle of the so-called “struggle
    • with the abstract concepts of natural science. Everything in
    • conceptions of philosophy and of natural science afford. Such people
  • Title: Reincarnation and Karma: Lecture I
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    • only too natural, to explain it through his ordinary world of
    • Natural Science,
    • intensity in architectural forms; these experiences lived as forces
    • applies to those who are the bearers of external cultural life: it
    • existence.”— Naturally, nobody will desire this torment,
  • Title: Reincarnation and Karma: Lecture III
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    • natural and understandable that we should succeed in this or that
  • Title: Reincarnation and Karma: Lecture IV
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    • Naturally it will not
    • Naturally the prevailing conditions must remain, to begin with, for
    • said that this is unconnected with what the prevailing cultural state
    • cultural factor of the very first order are truly not disputed
    • our cultural life.
    • cultural life itself is created through what is given us in
    • profess to adhere to Anthroposophy as a cultural movement shall be so
    • is conscious of these truths. The cultural life of the modern age has
  • Title: Reincarnation and Karma: Lecture V
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    • nothing of Anthroposophy will naturally regard as fantastic nonsense.
    • right and natural spiritual impulse. It may be asked: “Who are
    • who have heard me speak of it or of modern natural science in general
    • to natural factors such as blood-relationship, proximity and the
    • studies will lead him quite naturally to other things. That is why
  • Title: Lecture 1: Spiritual Beings in the Heavenly Bodies and in the Kingdoms of Nature
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    • discovered that in physical nature the etheric body is a plurality
    • strictly speaking an etheric or life-world — a plurality, a
    • the outer natural impression has disappeared and in its place a moral
    • the etheric world of nature is a plurality, a multiplicity. How then
  • Title: Lecture 2: Spiritual Beings in the Heavenly Bodies and in the Kingdoms of Nature
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    • multiplicity, plurality.
    • if we draw aside the physical, we come certainly to a plurality, but
    • earth it is naturally quite different from what it is in the south.
    • Rotation of Time is, fundamentally, multiplicity, plurality. And
    • plurality, if he is still asleep in his ego and awake in his astral
    • what one has accomplished in this incarnation. This is quite natural
    • natural scientist speaks of the laws of nature and combines them
  • Title: Lecture 3: Spiritual Beings in the Heavenly Bodies and in the Kingdoms of Nature
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    • if one applies this idea to the physical world, then, naturally, it is
  • Title: Lecture 4: Spiritual Beings in the Heavenly Bodies and in the Kingdoms of Nature
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    • Archangeloi; and how, in the course of cultural civilisation we find
  • Title: Lecture 5: Spiritual Beings in the Heavenly Bodies and in the Kingdoms of Nature
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    • individual life of man in the external sense-world. Naturally, we
  • Title: Lecture 6: Spiritual Beings in the Heavenly Bodies and in the Kingdoms of Nature
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    • Jupiter or Mars are, there would naturally have to be solid filling,
    • omitted which should hold good in all natural science. How often are
    • What is more natural than to represent this to young people as a
    • never to be made in natural science. There are certain conditions that
    • describe it accurately even according to natural science. If you omit
    • to natural science. The essential condition in the origin of this
  • Title: Lecture 7: Spiritual Beings in the Heavenly Bodies and in the Kingdoms of Nature
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    • natural science as an external difference is Maya. The impression made
    • by the beings of the various Hierarchies. Naturally there are
    • naturally, the materialistic astronomy can make no use; it cannot
  • Title: Lecture 8: Spiritual Beings in the Heavenly Bodies and in the Kingdoms of Nature
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    • bodies from the standpoint of ordinary consciousness, we naturally
    • night. Naturally the fact that at night the physical earth stands
    • natural-philosophers, who live entirely according to analogy. If one
    • natural-philosopher would certainly not ascribe a soul; I mean a
    • enough according to what Natural Science has ascertained, for the
  • Title: Lecture: Occultism and Initiation
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    • particularly from the standpoint of so-called modern natural science,
    • it is only natural that we cannot know anything concerning this
    • they themselves have created this visionary world naturally fall prey
    • instead of being founded upon the natural confidence, the inner
    • otherwise exists in the cultural world between one who wishes to
  • Title: Lecture 9: Spiritual Beings in the Heavenly Bodies and in the Kingdoms of Nature
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    • — or in natural selection or the like — then the facts which
    • else besides this! Naturally, we shall now have to ask the question:
  • Title: Man/Light of Occultism: Lecture I.
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    • knowledge. It follows naturally that the details — in all their
    • the occult to be misused for an egoistic end. Naturally this meant
    • theosophy, or a Zoroastrian or a Christian. Naturally, regard must be
    • colouring, then that Buddhist theosophy will quite naturally show
  • Title: Man/Light of Occultism: Lecture II.
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    • As we said in the introductory lecture, there have naturally never
    • act accordingly. It would be the natural and obvious thing to do.
    • with natural talents or with particularly favourable conditions of
    • the action which is the natural sequence of what the intellect
    • or some other natural phenomenon, which we observe with the desire to
  • Title: Man/Light of Occultism: Lecture III.
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    • ordinary paths of knowledge and more especially in natural science,
    • of ordinary life and about natural science, has on the other hand been
    • investigations in the method of natural science, we use what the brain
    • of the senses and of natural scientific thinking, and makes us capable
  • Title: Man/Light of Occultism: Lecture IV.
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    • Worlds, This has naturally always meant that since with ordinary Earth
    • against one another. Whether in that world man beholds a plurality of
  • Title: Man/Light of Occultism: Lecture V.
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    • to do with your continued existence on this earth. Natural science can
    • fact that the human form divides up of itself quite naturally into
    • how it lends itself naturally to division into twelve members. If it
  • Title: Man/Light of Occultism: Lecture VI.
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    • found it easier, more natural, to move about with the help of his
    • natural and obvious manner.
  • Title: Man/Light of Occultism: Lecture VII.
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    • the middle man, naturally the influences that work from the middle man
    • There have been peoples of this character, who in certain naturally
  • Title: Man/Light of Occultism: Lecture VIII.
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    • it is naturally not altogether easy to describe them. Words are for
    • enlightenment, but not for Him. For Him it was perfectly natural and
  • Title: Man/Light of Occultism: Lecture X.
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    • — which had found its way quite naturally into the subject we
    • say a repetition, but naturally it took place long before!) It is
    • however, emerged quite naturally from our study, namely, that this
    • men going through many different incarnations, the West will naturally
  • Title: Initiation/Passing Moment: Lecture I
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    • unnatural it would be to represent the figures in the drama in purely
  • Title: Initiation/Passing Moment: Lecture II
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    • important cultural impulses in the course of successive ages, had
  • Title: Initiation/Passing Moment: Lecture III
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    • ideas we form about the natural world, about the forces and laws of
    • of the senses these two systems of concepts natural order and moral
    • plant, we analyse it according to natural forces and natural laws. Let
    • man. But if many modern naturalists are finding something like moral
    • might be compared to the natural order, to the natural processes of
    • expressions natural order, natural processes and moral causes as
    • actual natural causes and are there expressed in forms and processes.
    • Thus we see that the natural order and the moral order, which
    • natural form, and I am well able to conceal what appears in my
    • natural for the clairvoyant to say that a being revealing all that he
    • language of the super-sensible world, it will no longer seem natural
    • have naturally acquired faults, but I must get back again to my
  • Title: Initiation/Passing Moment: Lecture IV
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    • experiences man must undergo in the natural crossing from life in the
    • A thought may now occur to you that is quite natural but nevertheless
    • about death. In ordinary sensory life it is only natural for a man to
  • Title: Initiation/Passing Moment: Lecture V
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    • the life that runs its course by means of external natural forces
    • their lives within this natural course and permeate themselves with
    • would be nonsense to apply certain words natural in sensory existence
    • quite natural for us to be placed into the temporal, whereas in the
    • view — above the astral world, it is natural for us no longer to
    • existence has acquired meaning. Do you think it unnatural that when he
  • Title: Initiation/Passing Moment: Lecture VI
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    • those of the natural world and, in all their manifoldness, are felt by
    • development of every soul must start from egoism. That is natural. We
    • quite naturally and comprehensibly, and would like to take as much as
    • judgements and valuations of life that are justified and natural in
  • Title: Initiation/Passing Moment: Lecture VII
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    • cultural evolutions.
    • human super-sensible body when man, as if through a natural
    • light of the spirit to speak naturally to human souls, it will then be
  • Title: Gospel of Mark: Lecture 1
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    • modern natural science, or by that conception of the world
    • which reckons only with the factors of modern natural
  • Title: Gospel of Mark: Lecture 2
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    • glance over this whole age — we can naturally emphasize
  • Title: Gospel of Mark: Lecture 3
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    • more natural than to expect something to come to light in
    • history. It is very natural that a modern author should
    • by saying that these learned savants and excellent natural
    • example, the case of such a learned student of natural
    • with what a modern natural scientist would have created. They
    • minds of materialistic natural scientists should be called by
    • curing human beings by the methods of modern natural
    • pointless to go looking for a plan such as modern natural
    • personality through the methods of natural science. For then
    • method for healing. If a natural scientist does not know this
    • The whole natural being of Christ Jesus that was poured forth
  • Title: Gospel of Mark: Lecture 4
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    • character of Western cultural development is bound to
    • EgyptianBabylonian-Chaldean cultural epoch is the specific
    • So we are confronted with these three cultural epochs, which
    • foreshadowed in the earlier. In what cultural epoch do
    • cultural period, could be warmed through by the glow and the
    • fifth cultural age. It was his task to foreshadow, though in
    • fourth and fifth cultural epochs are telescoped in the
    • post-Atlantean cultural era and let it shine out again. If
    • material provided by the discoveries of natural science and
    • present time, when fortified by all the material of natural
  • Title: Gospel of Mark: Lecture 5
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    • a natural condition, although not in the same way as would
    • because humanity can no longer possess this as a natural
    • natural conditions. It is for this reason that these truths
    • post-Atlantean cultural period, we may say that no records
    • post-Atlantean cultural period, though the revelations still
    • still less pure in the third cultural period, that of ancient
    • cultural epochs are concerned no records exist, and this is
    • cultural epoch has been called after them. If we speak of the
    • belongs to the third cultural period. But during the period
    • back to the first Indian cultural epoch. Everything contained
    • Egypto-Chaldean cultural epoch. The Indian-Oriental teaching
  • Title: Gospel of Mark: Lecture 6
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    • post-Atlantean cultural epoch, the Old Persian as the second,
    • of this recurrence of the same in successive cultural epochs,
    • he develops naturally, developing in himself everything that
    • bloodstream in the natural life of the individual human being
    • his natural development his soul-element begins to be
    • comes naturally when one goes into solitude. What now do they
  • Title: Gospel of Mark: Lecture 7
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    • would be natural. Because of the Mystery of Golgotha it is
    • the great cultural flowering of the first post-Atlantean
    • training as a compensation for the loss of natural
    • clairvoyance. Naturally this does not at all please those who
  • Title: Gospel of Mark: Lecture 8
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    • and to the natural world around him. As man is today, we
    • might say that, with his robust relationship with the natural
    • natural than it would be if he were by a lake, or on the
    • this time was living in a natural way in the Jewish people,
    • the natural being of man through the organization of the
    • of, to which even the natural human consciousness in the life
  • Title: Gospel of Mark: Lecture 10
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    • entirely natural that in the course of the nineteenth century
    • Naturally the
    • down, still during the third cultural epoch, into the worst
    • explained how among the seven successive cultural epochs of
    • the post-Atlantean era the fourth cultural epoch that
    • itself. However, the third cultural epoch, that of the
    • Was this not the most natural development with respect to the
  • Title: Life Between ... I: Investigations Into Life Between Death and Rebirth 1
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    • Naturally, every man returns through a new birth to earth, but it is
    • same way as any tangible fact in natural science. To say that the
  • Title: Life Between ... II: Investigations Into Life Between Death and Rebirth 2
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    • one investigates the matter more closely from a cultural-historical
    • for the cultural life on earth to have changed completely. We do not
  • Title: Life Between ... III: Mans Journey Through the Planetary Spheres
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    • but each of them will be confined in his own prison. Naturally, this
  • Title: Life Between ... V: Life Between Death and Rebirth 1
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    • naturally a lofty ideal. This will become more widespread as time
  • Title: Life Between ... VI: Life Between Death and Rebirth 2
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    • Naturally, if this condition of coercion is sufficiently intense, the
  • Title: Life Between ... VII: The Working of Karma in Life After Death
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    • intimate meetings surrounded by such architectural forms as these is
  • Title: Life Between ... VIII: Between Death and a New Birth
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    • the day. We would sleep only at night. But our whole cultural life
    • External cultural life goes to its downfall. A time will come when
  • Title: Okkulte Untersuchungen: Vortrag: Vom Leben Nach dem Tode
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    • erblickten hellseherisch die Seelen in uralten Zeiten der
  • Title: Life Between ... IX: Life After Death
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    • to a garment. One naturally cannot convey the language of the dead by
    • contemporary cultural life have experienced the painful cry of souls
    • natural science are repudiated by spiritual science. Even if it is
  • Title: Lecture: Anthroposophy as a Substance of Life and Feeling
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    • character and natural dispositions. Scientists endeavour to discover
  • Title: Life Between ... X: Anthroposophy as the Quickener of Feeling and of Life
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    • naturally we can provide an answer from a variety of aspects. One of
    • develops, one will quite naturally become aware that at such moments
  • Title: Esoteric Studies: Lecture I: Cosmic Aspect of Life Between Death and New Birth
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    • several times considered the natural death from old age, which
    • on earth: death in so far as it does not occur as natural death
  • Title: Okkulte Untersuchungen: Vortrag II: Das Gegenseitige In-beziehung-treten Zwischen den Lebenden und den Sogenannten Toten
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    • war aus uralten Zeiten, wo noch allerlei
  • Title: Esoteric Studies: Lecture II: Establishment of Mutual Relations Between the Living and the So-called Dead
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    • on earth must naturally often look back from the spiritual
    • natural way. In order to provide the dying human race with a
  • Title: Life Between ... XII: Life Between Death and Rebirth 1
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    • is unnatural. For if one allows children to grow up without injecting
    • that it is unnatural to instill such ideas into children because they
  • Title: Life Between ... XIII: Life Between Death and Rebirth 2
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    • actually within his physical body, it is natural that his experiences
    • evolutionary process admit that it would be natural for a man in his
    • natural inclination towards the spiritual. A human being may grow up
    • the kingdoms of the earth through natural science. Nor should we
  • Title: Life Between ... XIV: Further Facts About Life Between Death and Rebirth
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    • loud voice, but softly. The dead can understand this. Naturally,
  • Title: Life Between ... XV: Intercourse With the Dead
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    • A flower, for example, investigated by means of natural science, will
    • natural scientific method a mere ideal because it is something that
    • Naturally the Buddhist smiles at a confession that does not even
  • Title: Links Between the Living and the Dead
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    • life. Just as it was once natural for the soul to be in living
    • we recognize how necessary it is for cultural life on earth to be
    • opposite. Errors occur here because a certain natural clairvoyance
  • Title: Descriptive Sketches: Lecture I
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    • living and the dead. In former times it was still natural to the human
    • was then natural to have living intercourse with the dead, so the soul
    • not know the reason, but a natural feeling in his soul tells him that
    • but he naturally goes on doing so, remembering how he was tormented by
    • because there still exists a natural clairvoyance which is uncertain
  • Title: The Transformation of Earthly Forces into Clairvoyant Faculties
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    • quite naturally at a certain age the clairvoyance that can now again
    • of people today with a quite natural vision of these conditions of
    • in cultural life. And we may be sure that Anthroposophy will not stop
    • — this life lasts for centuries, so there is naturally a middle
    • cultural life of the time. Among them are certain individuals whom the
    • of a certain purity, in whom there is a certain natural morality, who
    • greatest cultural achievements are having the effect of making men
  • Title: Descriptive Sketches: Lecture II
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    • earth-lives must naturally exist in every human being. The question,
    • it was quite natural that, at a certain time of life, all that is now
    • practising a certain kind of natural dancing. Not quite a year ago, in
    • natural morality, can look back with a measure of certainty into the
  • Title: Between Death and Rebirth: Lecture One
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    • divert men from the natural feeling for truth that is present in
    • appeared have been the natural outcome of that original spiritual
    • limbs in the recumbent figure of ‘Night’ are unnatural,
    • the period during which it is actually possible in the natural course
    • The moral tone of the soul is naturally still decisive
  • Title: Between Death and Rebirth: Lecture Two
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    • different peoples, according to their natural traits and climatic and
  • Title: Between Death and Rebirth: Lecture Four
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    • in any way imply reproach, for it lies in the natural course of
  • Title: Between Death and Rebirth: Lecture Five
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    • Western cultural life. I refer to
    • the decline of Mars were responsible for bringing modern natural
    • sound natural scientific principles, to formulate ideas and concepts
    • order that the way can be found from a natural scientific view of the
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    • learning to walk, to speak and to think. There is a natural
    • proper to mankind. There is, in fact, a natural correspondence
    • has its natural habitation and asserts itself during the first months
  • Title: Between Death and Rebirth: Lecture Seven
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    • Adam and Eve, naturally. We can then ask: What lies at the basis of
    • the physical evolution of mankind from Adam onwards? Naturally, the
  • Title: Between Death and Rebirth: Lecture Eight
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    • accumulates and the natural death of old age ensues when the
    • the same way, natural science is quite correct when it says that a
    • be intolerant; it is external natural science alone that can be
    • are coming into being must naturally also be there. This is of no
  • Title: Between Death and Rebirth: Lecture Nine
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    • inference to be drawn from this is that such ideas are unnatural to
  • Title: Between Death and Rebirth: Lecture Ten
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    • Buddhism in the cultural life of India. Events on Earth are reflected
    • of Brahmanism into Buddhism in the cultural life of India.
  • Title: Bhagavad Gita/Paul: Lecture I: The uniform plan of World History. The Confluence of three spiritual streams in the Bhagavad Gita.
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    • It is a pluralistic philosophy. The several souls mentioned
    • their origin is not traced back to Unity. The plurality of souls is
    • plurality of souls is that which in the Sankhya philosophy is called
    • undifferentiated material elements and immersed therein, the plurality
    • inspiration which was still a natural possession of primeval man; they
  • Title: Bhagavad Gita/Paul: Lecture II: The basis of knowledge of the Gita, the Veda, Sankhya, Yoga.
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    • This philosophy thus presents a plurality of souls dipping down into
    • over the natural. Aristotle still has this same characteristic, in
  • Title: Bhagavad Gita/Paul: Lecture III: The union of the three streams in the Christ Impulse, the Teaching of Krishna.
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    • knowledge; when kindness is a natural duty and wisdom as something
    • in Tamas, Rajas, or Sattva, one becomes connected with the natural
  • Title: Bhagavad Gita/Paul: Lecture IV: The nature of the Bhagavad Gita and the significance of the Epistles of St. Paul. How the Christ Impulse surpasses the Krishna Impulse.
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    • naturally, as if of itself, in which their deeper-lying forces, the
    • stirred and moved in men and in nations. These attributes naturally
    • Sankhya philosophy we have found a kind of plurality; we have compared
  • Title: Bhagavad Gita/Paul: Lecture V: The spiritual nature of Maya. Krishna -- the Light-Halo of Christ. The Risen One.
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    • because they appear in the Gita. This naturally was not the case at
    • with a soul that is only ego-like, one that naturally acts as an ego
  • Title: Lecture: Conscience and Wonder as Indications of Spiritual Vision in the Past and in the Future.
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    • spiritual world, although naturally he must at first accept them.
    • his hand, it would naturally be astonished. It is really true that we
  • Title: Lecture: Conscience and Astonishment as Indications of Spiritual Vision in Past and Future.
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    • amazement and the knowledge that follows from it. Naturally man does
  • Title: Lecture: Reflections of Consciousness, Super-consciousness and Sub-consciousness
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    • showing us how to attain it. It is quite natural that this
    • natural. She handed this idea over to her more intimate
    • — it is quite natural that we should first learn to
  • Title: Psychoanalysis: Lecture III:
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    • we have ability, we find success quite natural.
    • which we can comprehend and find natural, but there are others
    • Christ in an entirely false way. That was quite natural. It
    • learn to manage our ether body, and it is entirely natural
    • truth. In the devachanic world the natural, moral, and
    • possession of the natural laws. We may compare the law
    • his spiritual and soul nature so that the natural law at once
    • do natural and spiritual law go side by side. Between death and
    • implanted the natural forces which destroy if they are
    • between natural and spiritual law, and it is the same for the
    • natural law there exists always in reality a spiritual law. A
    • sometimes achieved through such natural phenomena.
    • simply conceive a world in which no separation of natural and
    • words, justice rules as a natural law, you have then the
    • the physical world natural and spiritual law run side by side
    • there natural and spiritual law are one and the same. These are
    • natural law, then you will gain an acute impression of
    • intellectual truth appear with the inevitability of natural law
    • naturally has nothing to do with poetic art) and of course to
    • in which natural and spiritual law coincide. Then if you work
  • Title: Lecture: Hidden Forces of Soul-Life
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    • certain people will be gifted with a natural, primitive clairvoyance,
    • training or whether it appears in the form of natural clairvoyance,
    • inherent natural forces; and neither the eye, nor the ordinary
    • Only when we go beyond the natural limits, by sometimes passing from
    • fill him with repulsion — for this would be the natural feeling
    • must always begin with the simplest things. Naturally, in the course
  • Title: Psychoanalysis: Lecture IV:
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    • here and there are gifted with a natural, primitive,
    • correct training or appearing as a natural clairvoyance.
    • is naturally an almost endless scale of feeling which may
  • Title: Three Paths: Lecture I: The Path through the Gospels and The Path of Inner Experience
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    • opinions. The grown persons would have been the natural authorities
    • naturally and in its full strength the cleavage described above, he
  • Title: Three Paths: Lecture II: The Path of Initiation
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    • Egyptians also pointed; and which the fourth post-Atlantean cultural
    • compensation take place here? Naturally, the human being has to make a
  • Title: Lecture: Calendar of the Soul
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    • to reappear in the spring. It might come naturally to him to compare
    • naturally to be given physical expression too. Herein lies
    • naturally regarded as utter superstition by the ‘enlightened’
  • Title: Lecture Series: Ancient Wisdom and the Heralding of the Christ Impulse
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    • spiritual Individualities. Naturally, today is not the appropriate time to speak about
    • person of no particular intellectual eminence — a situation which naturally had many
    • Naturally, the Theosophical
  • Title: Lecture: Love and Its Meaning In The World
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    • natural and inevitable offshoot of love. Yet with time the Christ
  • Title: Lecture: Birth of the Light/Thoughts on Christmas Eve
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    • then we can naturally let our thoughts sweep on from this our
  • Title: Mysteries of the East: Lecture 1
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    • shocks pass quite naturally over the soul when the whole course of
    • natural effect; but the Initiate perceives something different when he
    • futile. It is a futility to which all souls quite naturally give way;
    • And it would be in the natural order of things that if a man were to
    • Then the following may happen. The aspirant naturally has no physical
  • Title: Mysteries of the East: Lecture 2
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    • Natural laws and moral laws intermingle in the spiritual world. The
    • know that we are looking only for natural laws and that moral
    • expect no answer except that it obeys a natural law. We do not ask
    • natural law. When we rise to the human kingdom, we feel obliged to
    • in the web of natural laws, while we judge human actions and soul
    • ascribed to natural laws, as with natural events on the physical
    • manner as we judge natural facts, but also as we judge moral facts in
    • the physical world. The world of natural law and the world of moral
    • so-called natural death is brought about through an inner conformity
    • sense-world. Here we see a natural ordinance to which these souls are
    • interweaving of natural law with the moral world-order. The manner in
    • again how moral and natural law intermingle as soon as we come into
    • we come into primitive rural conditions and see how not only the fowls
  • Title: Mysteries of the East: Lecture 4
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    • mysteries. Today, naturally, we can give only a sketchy outline of
    • the living part of the human soul, something that there was naturally
  • Title: Effects of Occult Development: Lecture I
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    • natural way in which they are to be found, that is, when you
    • arranged that the most natural thing could always be done, we
    • is natural that a spiritual development is only easy for him
  • Title: Effects of Occult Development: Lecture II
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    • etheric and astral bodies and the Self are naturally much more
    • permeating it to a certain extent with a sort of natural sense
    • natural for one whose profession necessitates a good deal of
  • Title: Welche Bedeutung: Dritter Vortrag
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    • davon, daß es doch einer gewissen uralten hellseherischen
  • Title: Effects of Occult Development: Lecture III
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    • learn in quite a natural manner to judge of his own worth as a
  • Title: Welche Bedeutung: Vierter Vortrag
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    • Geistern, die vor uralten Zeiten an dir gearbeitet haben, deren
  • Title: Welche Bedeutung: Fuenfter Vortrag
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    • er sagt: Auf der uralten Verkörperung unserer Erde, auf
  • Title: Effects of Occult Development: Lecture V
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    • experienced during development. Naturally, only outstanding
    • worlds. Therefore, even if it should seem more natural to
    • appearing in feeling comes about naturally. We are overcome
    • gratitude and shame as an inner natural process (and this can
  • Title: Welche Bedeutung: Sechster Vortrag
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    • zurückgeführt werden in uralte Zeiten, in urferne
    • das, was im Okkultismus Stier genannt wird, ein uraltes
    • drei herrliche Lebewesen in uralter Vergangenheit. Ich will nun
    • von uraltenpflanzlichen Wesenheiten, so daß sich uns
  • Title: Welche Bedeutung: Siebenter Vortrag
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    • wissen, daß in der uralt indischen Zeit, der ersten
  • Title: Effects of Occult Development: Lecture VII
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    • also undergo a change, naturally, as it were; we know that in
    • principle and repeated again and again, yet through the natural
    • occultism is to be cultivated; for naturally egotism cannot be
    • naturally develop a sort of selfishness. Purely, nobly and
    • with interests common to humanity. Naturally this could only be
    • of natural science between the ancient and modern standpoints
  • Title: Effects of Occult Development: Lecture IX
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    • intellectuality was made with the dawn of modern natural
    • natural science. It was precisely in the sixteenth century; it
    • Naturally, this corresponds to the complementary picture that
    • for man in the natural course of evolution, the moment a man
  • Title: Effects of Occult Development: Lecture X
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    • its natural condition on the physical plane would be a sort of
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 2 of 9
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    • a humble place in life and as if by natural instinct feel this
    • Arjuna would naturally feel, and the bloody battle of brother against
    • “Western” all that lies to the west of the Ural
    • natural — this thinking activity was by no means always so
    • natural and simple.
    • strange that while for all of you it is quite natural to speak of a
    • “fish,” it was by no means natural for primitive peoples
    • concepts is by no means natural to primitive races even in the
    • people have the most distorted and unnatural notions about. Western
    • natural that Krishna, having brought Arjuna into the world of ideas
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 4 of 9
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    • today give ourselves with our whole soul to the study of natural
    • amiss the reaction of the critics to this statement, as it is natural
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 5 of 9
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    • natural science will join with spiritual science in these matters.
    • Natural science has already produced more than one theory to the
    • the nineteenth. This was the period when the natural scientific mode
    • is to be the epoch of spirituality. Just as the epoch of natural
    • natural science. Now this force is awakened. The spiritual has done
    • no religious ideas. Therefore it is unnatural to inculcate these
    • centuries the kind of education that forced men to think out natural
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 7 of 9
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    • IS NATURAL, though it is usually ignored by science, that man
    • unknown to external natural science, which is only beginning to
    • active in man when he sleeps. Natural science knows only the external
    • nothing else, we are doing what natural science does, making no
    • ordinary natural laws, and will fail to recognize that higher laws
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 8 of 9
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    • people of the West. It is natural for us to make a contemporary work
    • our own without much difficulty. It is also natural that those who
    • because it lay in the natural course of man's development that they
    • naturally, almost as a matter of course!”
    • by some natural process it is most detached from the spiritual. If we
    • far as man, but he was filled by a natural sattwa that he would not
    • the form that the natural element of life and force and spirit takes
  • Title: Secrets/Threshold: Lecture I
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    • such words — though naturally these will seem complete
    • other cultural achievements that Strader assumed towards Felix Balde
  • Title: Secrets/Threshold: Lecture II
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    • with the inner eye, for it is only natural that at first everything
    • they meet their natural death. To be able to rejoice rightly in the
    • naturally perceive only the effects of the spiritual beings, those
    • this springs naturally from a sentient love for that world. This love
    • another; the natural order would be entirely out of control if the
  • Title: Lecture: Perception of the Elemental World
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    • elemental world just as naturally as waking and sleeping are in the
    • The other point to note is this. Our usual natural attitude to
  • Title: Secrets/Threshold: Lecture III
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    • elemental world just as naturally as waking and sleeping are in the
    • The other point to note is this: Our usual natural
  • Title: Secrets/Threshold: Lecture IV
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    • naturally meet with a great deal of opposition from people like
    • Naturally, when one has the impression, “I am connected in a
  • Title: Secrets/Threshold: Lecture V
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    • His reason told him: We really cannot get behind natural phenomena
    • explain the natural phenomena around him. Yet it troubled him. He
    • most significant factor in cultural development on the physical
    • everything on authority, even if it's the authority of natural
  • Title: Secrets/Threshold: Lecture VI
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    • preconditions in the other arts. Naturally these can be combined.
    • Ahriman can be so strong that in some sculptural works Lucifer is
  • Title: Secrets/Threshold: Lecture VII
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    • This can naturally be demonstrated only by
    • objective spiritual world. That was why it happened so naturally —
  • Title: Secrets/Threshold: Lecture VIII
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    • the entanglement and find a way out of it. Everywhere in our cultural
    • a new birth, in a somewhat different but still natural way.
    • to bring about somewhat less naturally, as we have discussed earlier.
    • place naturally after death as just described. After death, however,
    • What comes naturally to the soul after death
  • Title: The Fifth Gospel: Lecture I
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    • with Greek culture, which added Greek cultural delicacy to
    • and natural science up to the nineteenth century. It could
    • seem that this natural science, which since Copernicus has
    • Christian culture. And modern natural scientific
    • teething problems of natural science have been overcome,
    • of modern natural science, logically followed, leads
    • natural science, where the teaching is still veiled? What
  • Title: Fifth Gospel (1950): Lecture I
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    • natural science on into the nineteenth century. This natural
    • culture. And however hard modern natural science may try to
    • promote opposition to Christianity, this natural science
    • the Christian impulse. When modern natural science has got over
    • tribes? What is really at work in the materialistic natural
  • Title: The Fifth Gospel: Lecture II
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    • things which are necessary to it during this cultural
    • all, something which is offensive to contemporary natural
    • this notable natural phenomenon means. I really can't
    • natural phenomenon as it occurred exactly at that point in
    • natural laws, but I can do no other than inform you how one
    • though reading what that natural event signifies: With
    • these things from a natural scientific viewpoint judge as
    • the quake were normal natural events is not denied; but he
    • completely free cultural environment. My education was
  • Title: Fifth Gospel (1950): Lecture II
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    • what he needed. It was naturally amazing that such
    • earth's evolution, a purely natural event, one that has also
    • who wish to approach these things from the basis of natural
  • Title: The Fifth Gospel: Lecture III
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    • natural event by Christ's apostles during Pentecost.
  • Title: Fifth Gospel (1950): Lecture III
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    • Initiation, was attained as the result, so to say, of a natural
  • Title: The Fifth Gospel: Lecture IV
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    • in a natural way, something that others could only attain
    • distinguished from all natural sounds and voices, even
  • Title: Fifth Gospel (1950): Lecture IV
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    • natural development, a power of clairvoyance such as
  • Title: Das Fünfte Evangelium: Fünfter Vortrag, Kristiania (Oslo), 6. Oktober 1913
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    • Davids, war aus uralten Zeiten verwandt mit dem
    • — eine uralt heilige Lehre
  • Title: The Fifth Gospel: Lecture V
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    • [plural] kingdom,” he inverted to: “Thy kingdom
    • clothes, and they are even true! The hounds of cultural
  • Title: Fifth Gospel (1950): Lecture V
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    • twelfth year as the natural result of the transference of the
  • Title: Das Fünfte Evangelium: Zweiter Vortrag, Berlin, 4. November 1913
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    • von Nazareth zu leiden hatte unter dem, was aus einer uralt
    • ihnen als uralt heilige Lehre geblieben
    • uralt heiligen Offenbarung. Das
  • Title: Das Fünfte Evangelium: Dritter Vortrag, Berlin, 18. November 1913
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    • Geheimnisse der uralt heiligen Mysterienlehre der Heiden waren.
    • der uralt heiligen Lehre der Heidenvölker zum
    • Erdenmenschen im Sinne der uralt heiligen Lehre damals
    • ging, und er wußte von da ab etwas, was einstmals in uralten
    • hatten, wie er in dieser Zeit das, was einstmals die uralte
    • hebräische Lehre war, die uralte Lehre der
    • die uralt heiligen Lehren des alten Judentums waren, und wie die Nachfahren der alten
    • Kulthandlungen in uralt heiligen Zeiten
    • jene Heidenzeiten, als die wirklichen Offenbarungen der uralt
  • Title: Das Fünfte Evangelium: Erster Vortrag, Stuttgart, 22. November 1913
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    • ihm veranschaulichte, wie das uralte Heidentum war,
  • Title: Das Fünfte Evangelium: Zweiter Vortrag (Notizen), Stuttgart, 23. November 1913
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    • ein Menschheitszeitalter, die uralt
    • Dann kam eine zweite Periode, die uralt
  • Title: Das Fünfte Evangelium: Erster Vortrag, München, 8. Dezember 1913
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    • das, was in uralten Zeiten gleichsam den urväterlichen
    • wußte: In uralten Zeiten, in denen einstmals die noch
    • ganze uralte heidnische Himmel, der
    • die Menschheit durchgemacht hat eine uralte Epoche,
    • Rishis und im ganzen uralt indischen Volk
    • flössen inspirierend, intuitierend diese uralten heiligen
    • ägyptische, in die uralt chaldäische Wissenschaft,
  • Title: Fifth Gospel, Part 2: Lecture I:
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    • the whole cultural civilization of humanity in words, gestures
    • naturally the Mystery of Golgotha is greater — but something
    • sense of the conversation's ending. Naturally what I now say
    • Nazareth — that after the great natural disaster in Atlantis,
  • Title: Fifth Gospel, Part 2: Lecture II:
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    • be observed from the summit. Naturally we mostly observe the
    • placed in a tomb, a natural event occurred. A whirlwind arose,
    • point in the earth's evolution how natural events coincide with
  • Title: On the Fifth Gospel: Lecture IX
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    • and judging. Naturally, we must also judge, but over
  • Title: Christ and the Spiritual World: Lecture One
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    • Many people who are naturally fitted to receive
    • its own, should really prefer to prohibit it. For if the natural
    • naturally to get beyond the Gnosis, but just now we want to sink
  • Title: Christ and the Spiritual World: Lecture Two
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    • concepts and ideas which came naturally to the Greek philosopher,
    • Earth. Naturally one can understand Paul quite well in a theological,
  • Title: Christ and the Spiritual World: Lecture Four
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    • will they, the natural olive-branches, be grafted into their native
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    • signifies — naturally he did not know their names. He then goes
  • Title: Christ and the Spiritual World: Lecture Six
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    • the Saturn, Sun and Moon periods is grasped in its natural aspect,
    • natural elemental forces which were taken into consideration not so
    • we who are placed by karma in the geographical and cultural
  • Title: Human and Cosmic Thought: Lecture I
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    • Naturally, this goes further. Let us suppose that someone says the
  • Title: Human and Cosmic Thought: Lecture One
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    • Naturally, this goes further. Let us suppose that someone says the
  • Title: Human and Cosmic Thought: Lecture II
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    • naturally predisposed to see in all that is material only the
    • revelation of the spiritual. Naturally, they know as well as the
  • Title: Human and Cosmic Thought: Lecture Two
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    • naturally predisposed to see in all that is material only the
    • revelation of the spiritual. Naturally, they know as well as the
  • Title: Human and Cosmic Thought: Lecture III
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    • Naturalism.
    • the Moon, and Naturalism to the Earth. If we transpose the entities
    • the details of natural phenomena, without going beyond them, and
    • effects on the earth — he is a Naturalist. A man who seeks for
    • Naturalism side by side and each with its justification. For it is
    • Naturalism, while this harmony again is closest to the conjoined
    • Intuitionism, Naturalism; Gnosis, Logicism, Voluntarism, Empiricism,
  • Title: Human and Cosmic Thought: Lecture Three
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    • Naturalism.
    • the Moon, and Naturalism to the Earth. If we transpose the entities
    • the details of natural phenomena, without going beyond them, and
    • effects on the earth — he is a Naturalist. A man who seeks for
    • Naturalism side by side and each with its justification. For it is
    • Naturalism, while this harmony again is closest to the conjoined
    • Intuitionism, Naturalism; Gnosis, Logicism, Voluntarism, Empiricism,
  • Title: Human and Cosmic Thought: Lecture IV
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    • natural predispositions we find the special forces through which he
    • natural predispositions, is that Venus stands in Aries.
    • lay hold of, since the person in question has no natural gift for
    • can develop a natural bent for becoming a mystical Idealist. Into the
  • Title: Human and Cosmic Thought: Lecture Four
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    • natural predispositions we find the special forces through which he
    • natural predispositions, is that Venus stands in Aries.
    • lay hold of, since the person in question has no natural gift for
    • can develop a natural bent for becoming a mystical Idealist. Into the
  • Title: Occult Science and Occult Development
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    • meditation is not yet as it should be. It is quite natural that in
  • Title: Christ at the Time of the Mystery of Golgotha and Christ in the Twentieth Century
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    • whom our Western literature refers by the name of Michael. Naturally,
    • must naturally think of the Christ Being as a stupendously lofty Being,
    • has led to the great achievements of natural science in modern times.
    • This natural science is not attributable to the inspiration of
  • Title: Va: THE MICHAEL IMPULSE AND THE MYSTERY OF GOLGOTHA
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    • animals and other spheres in natural science, then the educated man of
    • centuries, or from the one who directs the cultural evolution of our
    • received its character from the rise of the new natural science. This
    • epoch brought natural science to the height it attained in the 19th
    • surveys the work done by humanity as a whole in natural science in
    • Gabriel was the guiding Spirit in the cultural epoch which came to an
    • The first possibility is to form a world-conception based upon natural
  • Title: Vb: THE MICHAEL IMPULSE AND THE MYSTERY OF GOLGOTHA
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    • external natural science, for physical, chemical and physiological
    • from triumph to triumph in the natural sciences, and inclined men to a
    • Golgotha. Very well, let us even assume that it would be natural for
    • epoch was to find natural science. At that time the laws of nature
    • Dragon if those concepts and ideas which belong only to natural
  • Title: Lecture: Pre-Earthly Deeds of Christ
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    • the spine as in the case of the animal body where in its natural
  • Title: Lecture: The Four Sacrifices of Christ
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    • Under the influence of materialism the natural unselfishness of mankind
    • dependent upon our natural ability, just as what we do physically is not
  • Title: Nature of Man: Lecture 1: Four Spheres of the Inner Life
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    • life of man and then all that I now tell you takes place. Naturally,
    • naturally inappropriate, because they are taken from the physical
  • Title: Nature of Man: Lecture 4: Wisdom in the Spiritual World
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    • way described and it is in his karma that he may be cured. Naturally,
  • Title: Nature of Man: Lecture 5: Between Death and the Cosmic Midnight Hour
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    • physical plane, a person has naturally the idea that he has left on
    • comprehension of the spiritual world, we have naturally to consider
    • surrounded it — from outside, instead of from inside. Naturally
  • Title: Nature of Man: Lecture 6: Pleasures and Sufferings in the Life Beyond
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    • this and naturally it would be the greatest folly if a person were to
  • Title: Presence of the Dead: Lecture Six: Faith and Knowledge
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    • attention to the symptoms of our cultural life. For example, I once
    • In modern art, naturalism
  • Title: Presence of the Dead: Lecture One: Understanding the Spiritual World (Part One)
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    • naturally also in spiritual streams entering the world. And one can
    • cultural life.
  • Title: Presence of the Dead: Lecture Seven: Robert Hamerling: Poet and Thinker
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    • material and natural forces, however obstructive they may be, in
    • Because of its special natural
    • cultural isolation in that region. This famous person was none other
    • poem about cultural history.
  • Title: Presence of the Dead: Lecture Three: Awakening Spiritual Thoughts
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    • particular, the natural sciences will more and more realize that our
    • the spiritual world; therefore quite naturally they had a fear of
    • natural clairvoyance, which was not acquired through inner effort,
    • with a natural gift of clairvoyance have gone through far less than
  • Title: Spiritual/Physical: Lecture I:
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    • Naturally at such a time we must look after others, and a strong human
    • Weeping over the dead is, of course, quite natural; but if we cannot
    • Naturally such fruits of a shortened earth-life can only result when
    • life is shortened in a purely natural way. In anthroposophical circles
  • Title: Spiritual/Physical: Lecture II:
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    • all. Naturally such fantastic ideas, though they help a man to stand
    • clouded, as they are to-day, not by a true Natural Science but by a
    • tremendous importance is the work accomplished by Natural Science
    • emphasize the great significance of the triumphs of Natural Science,
    • what Natural Science has discovered, especially during the nineteenth
    • century; but we must bear in mind that this Natural Science has become
    • mostly those who take up Natural Science as amateurs — stick to
    • revolts against the dogmatism of the Natural Science of the last
    • age, and you will naturally say: ‘But a man can easily sail right
    • all the dogmatic Natural Science stuff which has been piled up in their
    • powers of perception and observation. Naturally these must be exerted
    • the present; if any one comes forward possessing natural psychic powers
  • Title: Presence of the Dead: Lecture Four: The Presence of the Dead in our Life
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    • Naturally, it seems most obvious to attach great importance to the
    • arches of the Gothic style are the first architectural attempt to
  • Title: Presence of the Dead: Lecture Five: The Blessing of the Dead
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    • resistance and hostility as the study and the concepts of the natural
    • culture as slowly and with just as much difficulty as the natural
    • firmly grounded in serious research in the natural sciences who base
    • of modern thinking that includes the natural sciences. The two differ
    • only in the areas they research. The natural sciences examine the
    • natural sciences, namely, spiritual experience, and spiritual beings.
    • with the same abilities and methods that have allowed the natural
    • and acquired abilities is totally sufficient for the natural
    • have. Spiritual science is basically in accord with the natural
    • voluntarily create the state sleep causes as natural necessity. The
    • modern natural science cannot comprehend the findings of clairvoyant
    • comprehend the full significance of the achievements of the natural
    • of a natural feeling for truth, which we may call a silent language
    • motivates the natural sciences. In view of the considerable
    • discoveries of the natural sciences as much as we do now, will
    • the subject matter of the natural sciences. The answers will come
    • the physical world. A proper perspective on our future cultural
    • natural world, as many now assume. Instead, people will seek to unite
  • Title: On the Meaning of Life: Lecture 1
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    • It is natural for us to compare with our own life that which we see
    • is very natural to compare the vernal springing up of the plants
  • Title: Spiritual Foundation of Morality: Lecture I
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    • may have possessed not only a clear intellectual grasp of natural
    • looked upon it as natural, especially in ancient times, that the
    • different from one another, for the feeling of contemplation natural
    • of the present day with its moral impulses you will naturally say:
  • Title: Anthroposophical Ethics (1928): Anthroposophical Ethics I
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    • possessed not only a clear intellectual grasp of natural
    • to other castes looked upon it as natural, especially in
    • contemplation natural to the Indians did not exist among
    • naturally say: “We cannot practise to-day — at
  • Title: Spiritual Foundation of Morality: Lecture III
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    • in our cultural life. The speed of travel, the lust of sensation on
    • this sympathy and this love will originate quite naturally, it will
    • possessed as a natural tendency will be lost; and now you will be
    • my task to express this in these lectures. Naturally, many things
  • Title: Lecture: Anthroposophical Ethics ... St. Francis, III
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    • sympathy and this love will originate quite naturally, it
    • is still possessed as a natural tendency will be lost; and
    • Naturally, many things have only been lightly touched upon,
  • Title: Anthroposophical Ethics (1928): Anthroposophical Ethics III
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    • change must gradually come about in our cultural life. The
    • sympathy and this love will originate quite naturally, it will
    • natural tendency will be lost; and now you will be able to
    • lectures. Naturally, many things have only been lightly touched
  • Title: Christ and the Human Soul: Lecture One
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    • series of natural phenomena, a pillar of cloud, a pillar of fire,
  • Title: Christ/Human Soul: Lecture I:
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    • to man the Mystery of Golgotha? Is it a number of natural phenomena, a
  • Title: Lecture: Anthroposophy and Christianity
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    • signified an advance in human cultural life which can be compared to
    • progress is to be made. Natural science opened the modern age for
    • them to ethical, social, and all other aspects of cultural life.
    • truth when it considers the course of natural science at the beginning
    • of the modern age. Natural scientists, too, had to face prejudices
    • keeping with the methods of natural science. However, it must
    • natural science, researching the spiritual realm requires a
    • fundamental modification of the natural scientific approach. The
    • methods of spiritual science are in keeping with those of natural
    • science in the sense that any unprejudiced person trained in natural
    • as the natural scientific method is conceived one-sidedly, as all too
    • it comes to applying the natural scientific approach to spiritual
    • life. Granted, natural scientific logic must be applied to what most
    • I'd like to start with a comparison from natural science, not to prove
    • looking at things rests entirely on the premises of natural scientific
    • training our souls in conformity with the natural scientific approach,
    • surroundings were receding from me, as though the natural elements
    • trees, flowers, and so on. But although we differentiate natural
    • realization of repeated earth-lives in full harmony with the natural
    • researcher, faithful to natural scientific methods of investigation,
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  • Title: Christ and the Human Soul: Lecture Three
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    • as subject to sin and guilt, he would naturally think: If a man's
    • whom one must defend oneself. Naturally, an anthroposophist cannot go
  • Title: Occult Reading/Hearing: Lecture I: Human Being and his Relationship to the World
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    • me say here that there is nothing more natural than this
    • argument. Any thinker schooled in modern natural, science must
    • an experiment according to the methods of natural science, as
    • want to see Rome must go to Rome. That is quite natural in the
  • Title: Occult Reading/Hearing: Lecture II: Identification with the Signs and Spiritual Realities of the Imaginative World
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    • although in the spiritual world he naturally speaks to us in a
    • the pictures which come to a natural clairvoyant there may be
    • Naturally, however, primitive clairvoyance can never succeed in
    • Naturally, such observations must be made again and again
    • clairvoyance create something transitory which naturally passes
  • Title: Occult Reading/Hearing: Lecture III: Inner Experiences and 'Moods' of Soul as the Vowels and Consonants of the Spiritual World
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    • Imagination in the natural course of life. But that is
    • only too natural for the necessary power of interest to be
    • a natural part of life on the physical plane. I will ignore the
    • can say to ourselves: Just as it comes naturally to see a man's
  • Title: Occult Reading/Hearing: Lecture IV: Inner Mobility of Thought
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    • certain basic feeling which is quite natural to this physical
    • aside these bodies at death, we naturally no longer have them
    • must, naturally, be assimilated because that is the only way of
  • Title: Destinies of Individuals and Nations: Lecture 2: Nationalities and Nationalism in the Light of Spiritual Science
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    • Europe it seems natural that strife arises out of the
    • an outer covering. It is quite natural for strife to
    • unnatural thing in the world to wage war. If he were to
    • know himself he would feel it to be most unnatural for
    • the Russian it is unnatural to wage war. War has to be
    • quite natural to look for the motives that causes
    • natural since 1871 and it would not be natural to speak
    • his rivals naturally does not have the right to be
    • natural for him to go to war. We cannot take that amiss.
    • something quite unnatural.
    • would be a natural gesture for the Russian national
    • a natural mood of looking for what is to come, something
    • naturally. I am not speaking of external prayer, for it
  • Title: Destinies of Individuals and Nations: Lecture 4: The Nature of the Christ Impulse and the Michaelic Sprit Serving It - 1
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    • fact is that cultural epochs were cut short within this
    • and materialistic point of view now current. In the cultural
    • sphere of Germany it has been quite natural to understand
    • Joan of Arc out of a supernatural context since
  • Title: Destinies of Individuals and Nations: Lecture 5: The Nature of the Christ Impulse and the Michaelic Sprit Serving It - 2
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    • natural life, with nature at her most idyllic. She was
    • using the architectural form as such to render such
  • Title: Destinies of Individuals and Nations: Lecture 6: Spiritual Perception Essential at the Present Time
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    • dissolve immediately. It will seem quite natural to you
    • influence cultural developments on earth through their
    • much, kill it, take it out of its natural context by
    • natural forces — some person must have taken it.'
    • natural. It is possible to find such things absolutely
    • natural, but the soul has to make considerable efforts to
  • Title: Esoteric Development: Lecture X: The Three Decisions on the Path of Imaginative Cognition
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    • him. Naturally, it is not a simple matter to reach this experience,
    • multiplicity. There are monists and pluralists. The monists
    • speak only of unity and oppose the pluralists who speak of
    • be a natural clairvoyant. One must only know what we are concerned
    • then naturally becomes concrete and full of stability, truly so
    • natural to the human being in his naked need, one is prone to imagine
  • Title: Destinies of Individuals and Nations: Lecture 8: Three Decisions on the Path to Imaginative Perception
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    • being has a natural aversion. A certain feeling of
    • can be a matter only of plurality, not of unity. And so
    • there are monists and pluralists. These views are
    • considered philosophies. The monists fight the pluralists
    • who are speaking in terms of plurality; they themselves
    • see, it is like this: Unity and plurality are concepts
    • show itself to to be a plurality. It is unity and
    • plurality at one and the same time. Nor is it possible to
    • then be a natural clairvoyant. It is however important to
    • natural — to see a continuation of the physical
  • Title: Destinies of Individuals and Nations: Lecture 9: The Sleeping-and-Waking Rhythm in the Context of Cosmic Evolution
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    • daytime and asleep at night we naturally assume his ego
    • something we would find difficult to do in a natural way
    • This is a process we may consider one of natural
    • to find out what went on in the cultural and literary
    • this was Possible, where the purely natural constitution
    • simply through natural circumstances. The reason why this
    • own characteristic cultural features on the basis of
  • Title: Destinies of Individuals and Nations: Lecture 10: Problems on Spiritual Path - National Characteristics in Europe Moulded by Folk Spirits
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    • cultural life had its flowering period at the time when
    • natural relationship to his body was such that part of
    • the nature of German cultural development that there is a
    • profound relationship between German cultural life and
  • Title: Lecture: The Etheric Being in the Physical Human Being
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    • soul had, almost through natural meditation, passed through a
    • upon as a prison. In the natural course of development man must,
  • Title: Destinies of Individuals and Nations: Lecture 11:Etheric Man within Physical Man
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    • through natural meditation as it were, and as a result
    • natural progress of evolution that man has to go through
  • Title: Destinies of Individuals and Nations: Lecture 12: The Group Sculptured for the Building in Dornach
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    • for the further cultural and spiritual development of
    • the exact opposite, and it comes naturally to merely hint
    • seem natural to everybody, which is to make the human
    • straight away to the extreme West. It is natural for us,
    • materialistic one — it is natural for us to ask
  • Title: Destinies of Individuals and Nations: Lecture 13: The Prophetic Nature of Dreams: Moon, Sun and Saturn Man
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    • cultural stream. They feel that they must wait. Yet no
    • natural course of events, however, is that in Central
  • Title: Destinies of Individuals and Nations: Lecture 14: The Cosmic Significance of Our Sensory Perceptions - Our Thinking, Feeling and Will Activity
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    • therefore not come as a surprise that man feels a natural
    • naturalistic. One man's idea of what constitutes a nation
    • naturalistic materialism in what a nation is intending,
  • Title: Forming of Destiny: Lecture 1: Spiritual Life in the Physical World and Life Between Death and Rebirth
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    • Natural Science does not now admit these prejudices. And if one only
    • structural formation of man built up here between birth and death
    • people who naturally sleep much more. But on an average we sleep away
    • infancy, there is naturally not much experience of life to go back
  • Title: Forming of Destiny: Lecture 2: On the forming of Destiny
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    • feeling. This will produce something like a natural elemental feeling
    • essential point. Therefore naturally the astonishment is greatest for
  • Title: Forming of Destiny: Lecture 3: The Subconscious Strata of the Soul-Life and the Life of the Spirit After Premature Death
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    • on earth is naturally different in the various epochs. We shall for
    • that one lives in the conscious or spirit-soul? As man, one naturally
    • Now, within the physical body there naturally lies the etheric body.
    • accomplishes must naturally be thought of as permeated by the astral
    • physical body. For this etheric body contains much (naturally the
    • friend. Such knowledge would naturally change life utterly, but for
    • course as natural events, or other social happenings in which we are
    • continue to live on as children, are naturally incorrect. The
    • life, for example, in his forty-ninth year. (Naturally this can only
  • Title: Forming of Destiny: Lecture 4: The Connection Between the Spiritual and the Physical Worlds, and How They Are Experienced After Death
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    • it is to them, with certain natural differences, as it is here when on
    • quite natural for a man to stand in that sort of relation to what
    • a rule trains us to take life in a more natural and direct manner,
  • Title: Forming of Destiny: Lecture 5: Concerning the Subconscious Soul Impulses
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    • is revealed to him. Naturally it is not revealed to him in the same
    • natural in a freethinker. He is ashamed to seek advice and therefore
    • Naturally I do not say this because it is written around a subject
    • his life. One cannot help saying: how natural it would be for such a
    • comes a time when he is endowed anew with a great natural power of
    • of Natural Science has to-day reached a standpoint from which, out of
  • Title: Lecture: The Golden Legend and a German Christmas Play
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    • painfully on mankind are mentioned by Haeckel, but naturally with the
  • Title: Lecture: The Christmas Thought and the Secret of the Ego
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    • disappeared even in rural areas in approximately the middle of the
    • Joseph and Mary. At first they used a very naive sculptural
  • Title: Forming of Destiny: Lecture 6: Lecture on the Poem of Olaf Åsteson
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    • the geologists do, as that which the usual Natural Science of to-day
    • journalistic train of followers, who naturally regard it as a great
    • judges of his own book is naturally cleverer than the others. So Fritz
    • it has to give must naturally always remain incomprehensible to those
    • naturally sees this outer world materialistically in our epoch, quite
    • naturally he looks at it in a materialistic manner. For when a man
    • the possibility of this conviction, ‘if I use a word, I naturally
    • begin with the Bible, but started from Natural Science, and that I
  • Title: Lecture Series: Olaf Oesteson: Awakening of Earth Spirit
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    • we reminded by this poem in quite a natural manner, that
  • Title: Lecture: Concerning the Origin and Nature of the Finnish Nation
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    • And so a race descends, that bears within its soul, in a natural
    • such a kind that it could still feel in a natural way the streaming
    • that which constituted the natural element of the “Rutsi”.
    • cultural stratum in which the human beings were constituted in such a
  • Title: Lecture I: The Balance in the World and Man, Lucifer and Ahriman
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    • were standing by my side?” This feeling will arise as naturally as
  • Title: Lecture III: The Balance in the World and Man, Lucifer and Ahriman
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    • entirely natural to us. Natural would be for us an intermediate state
    • already! It is perfectly natural that he should do so. It is natural
  • Title: Lecture: The (Four) Great Virtues
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    • virtue can naturally be used in the physical course of life only
  • Title: Mystery of Death: Lecture I: The Four Platonic Virtues and Their Relation with the Human Members
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    • with all the fibres of his soul so familiar, so natural. It is
    • loved them or were connected with them by natural bonds, then
    • matters of spiritual science. Concerning the natural sciences,
  • Title: Mystery of Death: Lecture III: Spiritual Science and the Mystery of Death
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    • separate, you will notice that there the cultural life has
    • spiritual life grows out of the general cultural life. You only
  • Title: Mystery of Death: Lecture IV: The Intimate Element of the Central European Culture and the Central European Striving
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    • demands to be implanted into the cultural development. They
    • cultural basin what remained of the original Teutonic element,
    • quite differently. If we compare the cultural development in
    • German cultural life were not blind for them, but they
    • time if it should correspond to the Central European cultural
    • should come there, it is afraid. The Central European cultural
    • Central European cultural life just develops and overcomes this
    • Central European cultural life, from the spiritual, mystic
    • European cultural life from it. Something is to be learnt from
    • European cultural life has made itself noticeable just as
  • Title: Spiritual Science, a Necessity for the Present Time
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    • certain people are, I might say, predisposed by Karma to be natural
    • such a natural initiation, as one might call it, is contained in a
    • were, of natural initiations which could still be attained in
  • Title: Mystery of Death: Lecture V: The Intervention of the Christ Impulse in the Historical Events
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    • of their karma, are natural initiates, by the place on which
    • together with the personal karma. A good echo of such a natural
    • it were — of natural initiations which were still
    • cultural life, not only idealism, but lively cultural life.
    • This lively cultural life will be like a spirit sun which moves
  • Title: Mystery of Death: Lecture VI: Moral Impulses and Their Results
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    • Cultural Impulse of Eurythmy
    • memory. If natural sciences progress a little further and
    • humanity. If we have to ascribe the natural ability of
    • how the European cultural regions stand facing each other. I
    • directly in this facing each other of the cultural regions.
    • spiritualism lives in the Central European cultural current.
    • etheric body, is natural to the etheric body which works on the
    • on because of our present cultural point of view, as one says,
    • should not happen, because the general cultural progress
    • causing natural movements of it in the sense, as it is
  • Title: Lecture Series: Effects of the Christ-Impulse Upon the Historical Course of Human Evolution
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    • Elemental forces were, active within them in this natural
    • natural initiations which did not depend on conscious human
    • a natural initiation was required for this, and such an
    • a natural initiation during that sleep In her mother's body,
  • Title: Mystery of Death: Lecture VIII: The War, an Illness Process
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    • characteristic of this Central European cultural life? You all
    • and cultural life, says in one of his nice sayings
    • internally in the Russian cultural life, if it is not taken
    • says, as a “miracle.” The Russian cultural life is very
    • quite natural that one speaks everywhere in that way, as the
    • Latin cultural achievements from the South. Because development
    • There a very rich German cultural life came about, a most
    • the most English naturalist in Germany, Ernst Haeckel, who
    • that which the Central European cultural life involves, also
    • is there in the Central European cultural life and which is as
    • about the fact that this Central European cultural life contains
    • the cultural life. If one feels once that way that everybody
  • Title: Lecture Series: The Subconscious Forces
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    • natural that Russians, and even Russian thinkers, should always
  • Title: Mystery of Death: Lecture IX: The Relation of the Human Being to the Realms of Nature and the Hierarchies
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    • This mistake is done any minute, in the natural sciences in
  • Title: Mystery of Death: Lecture X: Central Europe between East and West
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    • view we put up a sculptural group at an important place in our
    • new Dornach construction. This sculptural group should explain
    • That is why it is indicated in the sculptural figure that
  • Title: Lecture: Christ In Relation To Lucifer and Ahriman
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    • but becomes saturated with the Christ impulse as if by way of natural
    • time for this process was summer. Thus, it is quite natural that
    • in this way, as if by natural initiation. Nowadays man must make a
    • We are living in an age when natural initiations are
    • initiation that could still essentially be called a natural initiation
    • occurred in the Maid of Orleans by way of natural initiation and ask
    • few days in the womb, then these days could also be days of natural
    • her mother where she received her natural initiation. Now consider the
    • 6th day of January. Thus, supernatural forces become active in the
    • natural initiation.
    • with the task. Naturally the child had been dead since five-thirty in
    • (Goethe's Natural-Scientific Writings), Dornach, 1926. A
    • Huxley, Lyell, John Murray and many other famous natural scientists in
  • Title: Mystery of Death: Lecture XI: Christ's Relationship to Lucifer and Ahriman
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    • finished in Dornach, it contains a sculptural group at an
    • paint the same motive above the sculptural group, but the view
    • but gets it as it were in natural way, as it was
    • filled with the Christ Impulse by a natural initiation. The
    • summertime. It is quite natural that somebody who wants to rise
    • the souls like by a natural initiation. Today, the human beings
    • We live in a time in which natural initiations become rarer and
    • as a natural initiation with the Maid of Orleans if the soul of
    • also be days of the natural initiation. Then such a human being
    • natural initiation. Consider the deep connections which are
    • Impulse flowed into the Maid of Orleans like by a natural
    • demands of our time in our Dornach building as a sculptural
  • Title: Lecture: The Etheric Body as a Reflexion of the Universe
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    • the ordinary natural science of to-day always speaks of the fact that
    • forces never go lost, but transform themselves. Natural science
    • out of the water; he is dead. What would be more natural than to
    • natural science thinks. Other wars belonging to the past, require to
    • so this Being can move everything up there. And the sculptural work
    • of Beings that can only be found in the spiritual world. Naturalism
  • Title: Mystery of Death: Lecture XII: Spiritual Science as an Attitude
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    • know that the external natural sciences speak about the fact
    • the external world of the physical existence the natural
    • not so simple as natural sciences make it easy to themselves.
    • eastwards, a sculptural group will be. In this sculptural group
    • can move everything. One notices in the sculptural work that
    • His passions. In our sculptural group, Christ stands as
    • world. Any naturalism of art, any tendencies of art just in the
  • Title: Lecture: Preparing for the Sixth Epoch.
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    • quite naturally meet each other as brothers and sisters.
    • Naturally, the factor of blood will continue, it will live itself out
  • Title: Mystery of Death: Lecture XIII: Common Ground above Us; Christ in Us
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    • was carried by that cultural community we call the Ancient
    • culture-epoch the culturally leading human beings will have a
    • will take place in such a way that this downward cultural
  • Title: Mystery of Death: Lecture XIV: Post-mortal Experiences of the Human Being
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    • are born whose birth we perceive. If the naturalist states that
    • in the cultural currents. The human beings must learn to look
    • just to deeper meditate about the tasks of the cultural
  • Title: Mystery of Death: Lecture XV: Overcoming Death through Knowledge
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    • those who want to be at the head of the scientific or cultural
    • vivid life which we want to insert to the cultural development
    • folly. This is just, as if anybody says: there are no natural
    • sciences. However, there are natural sciences. There is not a
  • Title: Lecture: Perception of the Nature of Thought
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    • stream of destiny cannot be investigated by the official Natural
    • pursued today by the so-called cultural-scientist of a materialistic
    • in so far as they have a sheath-nature, but whole types of natural
  • Title: Lecture: Brunetto Latini
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    • fourteenth century, when the natural scientific way of
  • Title: Problem of Death: Lecture I
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    • physical waves — and naturally the corresponding
    • Naturally these things
    • speak, it is absolutely natural that there should be
    • in gossiping. It is quite natural too that when we allow
    • next few weeks, it is quite natural, as the other man is
    • me about the Marquess's frame of mind and his natural
    • ‘Don't you think that is natural?’
    • natural in his deranged state.’
  • Title: Problem of Death: Lecture II
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    • naturally, a writer might evolve the most unreal ideas and
    • Naturally, these
    • end has come in the course of natural karma and never from
    • the Americans to European conditions. Naturally, Emmy has
    • naturally ask, if he is not materialistically minded:
    • there is naturally no wish to speak the words that
    • the necessity. For naturally, the only wish that could be
  • Title: Problem of Death: Lecture III
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    • our natural predisposition, there is nothing as a rule to
    • the life between birth and death, and which naturally,
    • everywhere, we must seek unity in the plurality, in the
    • plurality, multiplicity. We must strive there for nothing
    • Today it is something unusual, and as a natural gift it
    • less as a natural gift. But the less the human being here
    • what was earlier given to him by natural aptitude —
    • If from a natural
    • entirely lost with the loss of the natural, atavistic
    • in the Aenead. With natural horror and repugnance the
    • being also enters, in the natural course of events, when he
    • said. It is natural for an elder person when he is speaking
    • connections in the most natural possible way — or,
  • Title: Lecture Series: Meditation and Concentration
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    • takes place in man himself must naturally also be an object
    • sense of the word. It naturally has a value. But one must
  • Title: Lecture Series: Whitsuntide in the Course of the Year
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    • destruction, to dissolution; so that it seems quite natural
    • that from the moment the soul, in sleep, forsakes the natural
    • culture. When we instigate cultural work we also destroy
    • developing and can develop in a natural way, since the human
  • Title: Chance/Necessity/Providence: Lecture 1: Probability and Chance
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    • more comprehensive the truth we seek. So it was natural for even one
  • Title: Chance/Necessity/Providence: Lecture 2: Consciousness in Sleeping and Waking States
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    • It is quite natural, in considering the problem
    • naturally appears in the shape he has when looked at with day-waking
    • he starts snoring. All of this is a perfectly natural development.
  • Title: Chance/Necessity/Providence: Lecture 3: Necessity and Chance in Historical Events
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    • natural happenings on our planet are allowed by such people to pass
    • epoch and how the various facts occurring during these cultural periods
    • “In his many-sided naivete Herr Krug has challenged natural
    • the case of the concept of chance naturally requires abandoning any
  • Title: Chance/Necessity/Providence: Lecture 6: Imaginative Cognition Leaves Insights of Natural Science Behind
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    • Imaginative Cognition Leaves Insights of Natural Science Behind
    • Insights of Natural Science Behind
    • world. Nothing remains of what scientists and natural philosophers think
    • and that it is possible for scientists to discover natural laws can
    • the laws that govern nature are to be found within the natural world
    • findings of natural science made by some characteristic scientific figures,
  • Title: Chance/Necessity/Providence: Lecture 7: The Physical Body Binds Us to the Physical World
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    • perceptive instrument. We know that this condition comes about naturally
  • Title: Chance/Necessity/Providence: Lecture 8: Death, Physical Body and Etheric Body
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    • natural philosophers of ancient times, attributed a soul to magnets
  • Title: Lecture: The Golden Legend and a German Christmas Play
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    • painfully on mankind are mentioned by Haeckel, but naturally with the
  • Title: Lecture: The Christmas Thought and the Secret of the Ego
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    • disappeared even in rural areas in approximately the middle of the
    • Joseph and Mary. At first they used a very naive sculptural
  • Title: Lecture Series: Tree of Knowledge and the Christmas Tree
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    • sympathy and this love will originate quite naturally, it
    • is still possessed as a natural tendency will be lost; and
    • Naturally, many things have only been lightly touched upon,
  • Title: Lecture: The Problem of Jesus & Christ in Earlier Times
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    • as natural as possible — something that may be explained
    • we must again work to become the shepherds. Naturally, there are many
    • This is natural, but we must not ignore this: We must investigate, at
  • Title: Lecture: The Year as a Symbol of the Great Cosmic Year
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    • another takes place with us in the depths of winter (naturally, I
  • Title: Lecture Series: The Year's Course as a Symbol for the Great Cosmic Year
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    • a natural, elemental way.
  • Title: Lecture: On the Duty of Clear, Sound Thinking
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    • natural science during the nineteenth century and on into the present
    • again that it is incorrect to say that criticism of natural or of any
    • has been made by these methods of natural science, quite
    • especially in a public lecture, there are many who say: Natural
    • of experimental Natural Science. I look up a passage in the
    • the Natural Science of to-day, which has at last drawn the great
    • remarking how grand the knowledge of Natural Science is to-day, he
    • means of furthering Natural Science increased in rapid succession.
    • Natural Science to-day by no means excludes the most superficial
    • be held to be a great man in the realm of natural science. This has
    • immense advance in external natural science, the greatest scientists
    • investigators in natural science in the nineteenth century proved
    • in the realm of natural science. People blindly followed after these
    • they claim it for themselves, for naturally they cannot know how
  • Title: Lecture: Perceiving and Remembering
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    • etheric body of man naturally consists of the different kinds of ether which
    • gates of death, the ego and astral body are naturally at first far more
    • which work dreadful magic in the masses of mankind today. Naturally there are
  • Title: Universal Human: Lecture Four: The Universal Human: The Unification of Humanity through the Christ Impulse
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    • naturally difficult for us to be aware at the outset that this
    • quite natural that people then try to find out, on the basis of the
    • seven. Even though certain typical forms atrophy, and though natural
    • and showed it to him without any explanations. Naturally, a work of
  • Title: Necessity and Freedom: Lecture I: The Past Shows Us a Picture of Necessity
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    • while in the natural course of things. We know of course, as I
    • in the natural sciences. But this progress in science would not
  • Title: Necessity and Freedom: Lecture II: The Legend of the Prague Clock
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    • and negative electricity play a part in natural processes, and
    • would like to deal with all natural phenomena in the same
    • constellations in the heavens. In relation to natural
    • looks as though every event follows naturally from the
    • This is how people observe nature. Observing natural phenomena
    • Through Goethe's Faust, German cultural life in a sense
    • conquered the cultural life of other nations too. Even in
    • by my sympathy and antipathy. Naturally the man I was speaking
    • examining natural phenomena he realizes that all the
    • necessities the natural scientist finds in nature are the
    • There they become the beginning of a natural world. But
  • Title: Necessity and Freedom: Lecture III: Three Teachers with Different Attitudes
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    • teachers, with a few exceptions naturally, had all become
    • immediately preceded them?” In a certain way natural
    • it and quite naturally say that the horse is pulling and the
    • naturally say, “This happened first and then that and
    • (Of Central European Cultural and Spiritual Life),
  • Title: Necessity and Freedom: Lecture IV: The Roman World and the Teutonic Tribes
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    • of the way this encounter came about between a culturally
    • impulses can come in. In the cultural period in which
  • Title: Necessity and Freedom: Lecture V: The "I" is Found on the Physical Plane in Acts of Will
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    • natural process.
    • would be an abnormal condition at present, but natural
    • This would be the natural course of events, and those who know
    • natural tendency in the will to gradually lose its impelling
    • humanity progresses, merely natural development will be
    • science presents the natural relation of human beings to
    • This is perfectly natural. If external nature is only
    • ugly according to natural law, one person may be what is called
    • which is supposed to provide a world view grounded in natural
    • natural science, he falls on his face with a thud,
    • someone who wants to base his whole world view on natural
    • nothing but natural necessity? People would obviously dream
  • Title: Things Past and Present: Lecture I
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    • natural way and shows its spirit in nature existence. Now,
    • manifestation in a natural way as, for example, in the
    • through all this natural phenomena and this rippling, this
    • to transpose themselves more into the naturalistic, the
    • new, does not try to use these naturalistic whimsies of our
    • damaged by the natural scientific way of looking at things.
    • have been applied in this poem, he allows the naturalistic
    • Jordan paid his tribute to the natural scientific grasping of
    • They come fron the second wife. Naturally the sin of heredity
    • development of natural relationships which I have described
  • Title: Things Past and Present: Lecture II: Deeper Secrets of Man's Soul-Spiritual Nature
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    • through it. These are things which natural science certainly
    • admits and this is a ground upon which natural science
    • believes itself secure. Now, natural science, in so far as it
    • birth enters natural processes which around him in the
    • Naturally he is wet from the water when he is taken out. In
    • the so-called natural scientific view maintains, is true. In
    • that Goethe could ultimately be produced. Naturally this
    • influenced. Naturally this works in such a way that it
    • This must become as natural for us as it is natural for us to
    • side of the tree and then, naturally, a serpent on the tree.
    • first to investigate the brains of criminals, naturally,
    • appearance of illness there are unnatural relationships and
    • illness is an attempt to compensate for these unnatural
    • unnatural relationships were there. You must see that in all
  • Title: Things Past and Present: Lecture III: A Fragment from the Jewish Haggada, Blavatsky
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    • the Greco-Latin cultural period. What lived in this
    • Greco-Latin cultural period is continued in Central and
    • large amount of her ether body, but naturally that is quite
    • that the 4th post-Atlantean cultural epoch which was
    • spiritual life but also to the occult British life. Naturally
    • cultural results of the 4th post-Atlantean period. These
  • Title: Things Past and Present: Lecture IV: Secrets of Freemasonry
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    • upwards. The natural gesture for the ether eyes is turned
    • influence than you would believe. Naturally such influences
    • of thing prepares itself in the East. Naturally it will pass
  • Title: Things Past and Present: Lecture V: Comenius and the Temple of PanSophia
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    • cultural epoch and we can also go back still farther to the
    • direct participation in such instruction. Naturally such an
    • architectural structure around you which is put together from
    • time man could perceive the architectural structure as the
    • written by Karl Ludwig Sleiss entirely out of natural
  • Title: Things Past and Present: Lecture VI: Death and Resurrection
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    • already spoken of how the cultural development of mankind, in
    • instead of you. Naturally, there would be an entirely
    • happens today when these so-called secure natural scientific
    • once attempted to characterize an organism from the natural
    • scientific standpoint. Naturally he could only bring a
    • behind a corpse. Now, naturally in this way he is not
    • wonder when those particular cultural streams in the
    • always been with the deep religious cultural impulses.
    • natural science tries to say he is, if he was merely a highly
    • short the thoughts of natural researchers are in this domain.
    • cultural situation of the human being have so deteriorated
    • sense when you say that through cultural decadence man sinks
    • It was natural
    • that under the great advances and brilliance of natural
    • period of cultural development. We grasp the thoughts which
  • Title: Things Past and Present: Lecture VII: Man's Four Members
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    • if you can, an experiment which naturally cannot be done, but
    • human being, you must naturally ascribe them to the astral
  • Title: Things Past and Present: Lecture VIII: Thomas More and His Utopia
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    • were present in the brotherhoods. Naturally it is no wonder
    • in the time before the Mystery of Golgotha, naturally he met
    • Naturally they do not understand the real occultism; they do
    • naturally he would have perceived how Christ descended onto
  • Title: Things Past and Present: Lecture IX: Celtic Symbols and Cult, Jesuit State in Paraguay
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    • post-Atlantean period which were natural to human beings
    • natural scientific work by Albertus Magnus from the 13th,
    • natural scientific conceptions but exerts its influence upon
    • the content of our natural science. If you gave them
    • natural scientific Darwinistic world conception.
    • Naturally the
    • body. Naturally these methods were more easily applied to the
  • Title: Things Past and Present: Lecture XII: Luciferic Dangers from the East
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    • further. He produces a school of apes, because naturally
    • very pedagogical way and naturally they would turn into men.
    • Naturally he would look under ‘B’ in his
  • Title: Lecture: Relationships Between the Living and the Dead
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    • experience which naturally cannot be compared with any experience on
    • more naturalistic man, because this is modern ... Impressionism,
    • naturalistic woman and a still more naturalistic man, then a
    • naturalistic landscape, and a naturalistic serpent showing, of
    • course, greedy naturalistic teeth, etc. This is actually the way it
    • unconscious clairvoyance has been disappearing. For, naturally,
    • were how far natural science can bring the world forward. When a
    • remains unnoticed, is due only to the fact that natural science and
    • rearguard is useful, and the monistic rear-guard of natural
    • science is entirely superfluous — because natural science and
    • what I have just said, in the natural-scientific literature. It is
    • than this, for the fact that natural-scientific thought extends only
    • found by the ordinary science. Indeed, it is natural science itself,
    • natural science that points to a justification of Spiritual Science,
    • naturally, then, it would also be true only so long as that which has
  • Title: Lecture: The Ego-consciousness of the So-called Dead
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    • the physical plane, it is natural to speak in that way; nevertheless
  • Title: Lecture: The Moment of Death and the Period Thereafter
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    • Since we live on the physical plane, it is natural to speak in that
  • Title: Lecture: How Can the Destitution of Soul in Modern Times Be Overcome?
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    • unproductive kind of knowledge, and it is natural that people who
    • needed to make use of it, “ready-made”, as a natural
    • it developed as a natural tendency. The child grew up, and as his
    • natural tendencies developed, the natural intellect — in a
    • live their life in common dependent upon their natural tendencies.
    • of how the human being actually develops, a positive natural history
    • phenomenon in the cultural progress of our time.”
    • soul is the spirit-self, the natural predisposition for which
  • Title: Lecture: The Problem of Destiny
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    • disconnected. Modern men are naturally very proud of their thinking
  • Title: Lecture: The Influence of the Dead on the Life of Man on Earth
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    • natural process of evolution it will enter into human nature.
    • his soul when he is reborn. In ancient times there was a natural
  • Title: Toward Imagination: Lecture 1: The Immortality of the I
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    • Cultural Superstition.
    • Cultural Superstition
    • Austria, its various regions and cultural history and so on.
    • excuse for him — I mean, that is, I like him as a cultural phenomenon.
    • out of it. They were not natural flowers, but imaginary ones, yet
    • sight so beautifully at a time when natural science had not yet begun
    • with him about Goethe. At that time he naturally still considered Goethe
    • us that the trend-setting, so-called cultural world nowadays lives in
    • naturally, because this novel was written only just recently.
  • Title: Toward Imagination: Lecture 2: Blood and Nerves
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    • world. It has found its culmination, its goal, in present-day natural
    • come naturally; we have to train ourselves to attain it.
    • phenomena virtually dominate our cultural life, as in the case of the
    • our cultural life comes from the belief that anything thought out logically
    • in terms of the atomistic world view means insisting what the natural
    • and in no way outstanding — this man judged the cultural value
    • long ago someone published the memoirs of a well-known natural scientist
  • Title: Toward Imagination: Lecture 3: The Twelve Human Senses
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    • the various scientific sensations of the day would naturally have to
    • Naturally, I do not want to defend this way of proceeding. The simpleton
    • and I am sorry enough for that. Naturally it was all the silliest
  • Title: Toward Imagination: Lecture 4: The Human Organism Through the Incarnations
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    • Naturally, we must think in similar terms
    • passion of love. Clearly, this artist could not be a naturalist, for
    • naturalists have no feeling for realities but see only abstract, “naturalist”
    • out here that this is another area where the conventional natural sciences
    • really applies the way natural science assumes, one would have to start
    • Europeans do, for we have advanced to the fifth post-Atlantean cultural
    • as if they existed. And what will come of all this? Naturally about
    • people seek in the current stage of our cultural development. It will
  • Title: Toward Imagination: Lecture 5: Balance in Life
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    • become a necessary part of human cultural development in the present
    • inner being. Mysticism is one-sided and luciferic; natural science is
    • same on the cultural and spiritual level as stimulating the life process
    • cultural and spiritual realm, to use words to get to any truths about
    • visible in our so-called cultural life. Much, very much appears in our
    • educated in the natural sciences, is indeed still striving for a world
    • must continue because warfare is the natural condition of humanity.
  • Title: Toward Imagination: Lecture 6: The Feeling For Truth
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    • professor of physics and mathematics at the Vienna Agricultural College,
    • Naturally, people in Vienna back then talked a great deal about these
    • science and also because it has the task to intervene in our cultural
    • end. Spiritual science is to heal what is sick in our cultural and spiritual
    • naturally he broadcast the story everywhere, and at the time it made
    • an untenured extramural lecturer, and deals with this book as well as
    • Then came the people of the nineteenth century who were naturally more
  • Title: Toward Imagination: Lecture 7: Toward Imagination
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    • again as it was in earlier cultural epochs when a spiritual world view
    • of the spiritual world. Natural scientists also develop a view of the
    • follows along the lines of the natural sciences, I do not think you
    • That was a nuisance for a long time. Naturally
    • are on a higher stage of cultural development. However, you also say,
    • if it concerns matters of natural science? However, after everything
    • science is to bring to world evolution. Naturally, in the individual
  • Title: Riddle of Humanity: Lecture One
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    • Naturally, Weininger finds, for example, that the basic character of
    • Nothing and has nothing to contribute to cultural progress. If there
    • can participate in the cultural progress of humanity and who lives on
    • naturally one has to translate what has been written in a genial vein
    • influences. The various cultural streams of the end of the nineties of
    • him naturally had a great influence on him, too. He lived in the
    • because he cannot live with his family. Although he naturally does not
  • Title: Riddle of Humanity: Lecture Two
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    • the variety of natural occurrences, we will notice that they seem to
    • normal natural sciences do not distinguish clearly between them. On
    • Naturally, in a human life these would be expressed very differently
    • Naturally, one celestial Jubilee Year is much longer than an earthly
    • (or 49). Naturally, that is an entirely different expanse of time, an
    • 4182. (Naturally, there are certain irregularities which play into
    • natural events, the world on which such things as thunder and storms
  • Title: Riddle of Humanity: Lecture Three
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    • realm is just a dream world. And yes, naturally, these men, too, were
    • direction; it needs to come naturally, as people stop calling things
  • Title: Riddle of Humanity: Lecture Four
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    • naturally’, one is almost bound to say — must view these
    • Naturally, prior to conception everything to do with the head is
    • Naturally, these things are always meant to be taken in a restricted
    • So these things are naturally interwoven! When we speak of the
    • Naturally, it is terribly easy to deceive oneself in this regard.
    • etheric part of the head directly. From there, naturally, it is passed
    • virtually a natural necessity, connected human beings to their acts.
  • Title: Riddle of Humanity: Lecture Five
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    • realm of truth, of wisdom, naturally we are speaking more or less
    • Naturally, this outline is meant imaginatively.
    • hold of the whole human being. But all that is naturally to be taken
    • with the well-known grain of salt. Naturally, even though it grips the
    • Thanks to what could be called their natural gifts they feel it surge
  • Title: Riddle of Humanity: Lecture Six
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    • forebears, from the earth. The head is always lost. Naturally, we are
  • Title: Riddle of Humanity: Lecture Seven
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    • attention to it because we expect it as our natural right. We expect
  • Title: Riddle of Humanity: Lecture Eight
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    • doctors and natural scientists to behold when the subconscious
    • Such things as these will gradually force our natural scientists to
    • conscious. You can see how naturally spiritual science can come into
  • Title: Riddle of Humanity: Lecture Nine
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    • return to, an atavistic state that was a natural and usual state in an
    • humanity of Old Moon was necessarily insane. Naturally, one cannot say
    • vital energy, or of life energy. Naturally, one cannot do anything
    • two basic drives: it has rational impulses and natural impulses. The
    • logic of the impulse to reason functions as a natural necessity. One
    • avails it to speak of freedom as regards this sphere of natural
    • emotions. There, also, a person must follow a natural necessity rather
    • necessity. But this state also suspends natural necessity. For one
    • natural senses. These necessities are ensouled and spiritualised. A
    • Naturally, you must read Schiller's letters on aesthetics for
    • calls the freeing of natural necessity from rigidity. And what
    • Schiller calls the spiritualisation of natural necessity — he
  • Title: Lecture: The Sense-Organs and Aesthetic Experience
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    • once natural; a falling back, in this case into the Old Moon period.
    • The vision should remain within the region to which it naturally
    • the nineteenth century people still spoke of vital forces. Naturally,
    • natural necessity the impulse of reason works logically. One is
    • not free, but follows natural necessity. Now Schiller looks for the
    • condition midway between rational necessity and natural necessity.
    • aesthetic creation. And then natural necessity, on its side, is
    • spiritualised. Thus rational necessity and natural necessity come
    • process of life. What Schiller calls the spiritualisation of natural
  • Title: Riddle of Humanity: Lecture Ten
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    • of nature. Why should men need to establish natural laws if all they
    • that connect occurrences, natural laws. But these laws, too, present
    • ‘What is this all about?’ Naturally, there would be much to
    • It is scarcely possible to reply to such things, for the naturally
    • ongoing stream of recent thought. Naturally, remnants of earlier
    • terms of ever more complicated structures. In doing so, they naturally
    • cultural ferment that will again enliven today's deathly, exhausted
    • idea of the doctrine of the eternal return. Naturally, one can come up
    • such things. It would naturally be absurd to take this example and
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    • Considering it as we just have done, memory seems to be a natural gift
    • what is entirely natural — nothing but what is precisely in accordance
    • our natural inclination to acquire a memory? In this case, we summon
    • ability — as when powers that were once natural are summoned to
    • was natural in the age of Greece, something like the effortless
  • Title: Memory and Habit: Lecture I
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    • absolutely natural, under the influence of the earthly, physical
    • by heart. There is a difference between acquiring the natural faculty
    • assistance of the naturally unfolding faculty of memory? It is a case
    • times was a natural endowment, now becomes Luciferic. This conception
  • Title: Riddle of Humanity: Lecture Twelve
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    • naturally-functioning memory that typifies our usual daytime
    • Naturally, the phrases one often hears mouthed — for example,
  • Title: Riddle of Humanity: Lecture Thirteen
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    • preserved from an earlier, wiser age. Although we naturally do not
    • and Ahriman. Naturally, I can only describe individual details
    • But in spite of his wisdom — for, naturally, Lucifer possesses a
  • Title: Memory and Habit: Lecture III
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    • quite outside the natural course of his evolution. If, therefore, we
    • People are puzzled, very naturally. They say ‘Yes, but he or
    • may become natural to us, may become a habit and a
  • Title: Riddle of Humanity: Lecture Fourteen
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    • Naturally, the entire organism is sensitive to the influence of
    • soul; the will kindles speech in the soul. Naturally, no words would
  • Title: Riddle of Humanity: Lecture Fifteen
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    • of itself, because of its natural structure, to remain in balance.
    • regular, since all of these naturally occur at the same time and it is
    • treating the world as nothing but matter — naturally, it was only
    • creates mere names. Naturally, there are frightfully many of this
  • Title: Lecture: Inner Impulses: Lecture I
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    • and that we need to concern ourselves with four problems: natural
    • understand them because they play so large a part in our cultural life
    • category through the natural association of ideas. In the word
  • Title: Lecture: Inner Impulses: Lecture II
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    • and that we need to concern ourselves with four problems: natural
    • disappointment. A logician would naturally ask, “Why do not these
    • Natural Science, Anthroposophic Press, 1983
    • There will certainly be onesidedness in this cultural epoch. That goes
    • Naturally, Renan, too, used the Gospels but he reduced them to what
    • among men. Naturally, you will not find this so radically expressed in
  • Title: Lecture: Inner Impulses: Lecture III
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    • and that we need to concern ourselves with four problems: natural
    • naturally, the evolution of the earth would not continue if, over a
    • indefinitely, where would this natural impulse eventually lead us? It
    • Here, the natural impulse of primal phenomenon perception is carried
    • is one of the forces that does great service to his natural impulse.
    • interest in the Jesus figure would naturally decline and would center
    • ourselves and learn to know it. Therefore, all natural science of
    • our times. What I am saying is naturally not directed in the slightest
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    • and that we need to concern ourselves with four problems: natural
    • age, which we describe as the fifth post-Atlantean cultural epoch. We
    • post-Atlantean cultural epoch, calling it the Greco-Latin in
    • merely the intellect to natural phenomena in an external way, which
    • has created the natural science of the last three or four centuries,
    • of phenomena so that they can then be expressed in natural laws? For
    • pattern of the natural scientific method, a method was elaborated that
    • working that is felt in respect of the outer material natural order
  • Title: Lecture: Inner Impulses: Lecture V
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    • The Problem of Natural Urges and Impulses, The Problem of Death.
    • and that we need to concern ourselves with four problems: natural
    • Atlantean Impulses in the Mexican Mysteries. The Problem of Natural Urges and Impulses, The Problem of Death
    • ancient Atlantean cult, which naturally led to delusions because it
    • post-Atlantean epoch. So, in the cultural impulses that came over from
    • Mexican mysteries, in order that the necessary post-Atlantean cultural
    • further in the cultural life. We must think of Marco Polo and his book
    • consciousness, and there is a realm of subconsciousness, and natural
    • natural urges and impulses and second, the problem of birth. These
    • Let us think of the problem of natural urges and impulses. Under the
    • natural urges and impulses. The mind is directed to these impulses and
    • a certain view of life gradually unfolds. The problem of natural urges
    • Side by side with the problem of natural urges and impulses is that of
    • and prosperity is connected with that of natural urges and impulses.
    • distort the problem of natural urges into the problem of prosperity in
    • To make the problem of natural urges into the problem of the good and
    • of the problem of natural urges would be to discover how to
    • spiritualize this problem of man's natural urges and impulses. That is
    • of the senses alone. The problem of natural urges was diverted to the
    • problems is that of natural urges and impulses; the second the problem
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Lecture: Inner Impulses: Lecture VI
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    • Ancient Cultural Impulses Spiritualized in Goethe.
    • and that we need to concern ourselves with four problems: natural
    • Ancient Cultural Impulses Spiritualized in Goethe. The Cosmic Knowledge of the Knights Templar
    • faculties of mankind have evolved in the whole European cultural life
    • the depths of old cultural impulses. Today I should like to speak a
    • little about such cultural impulses in connection with yesterday's
    • In order to describe the configuration of the cultural impulses that
    • Naturally, where something great and noble arises, as it did among the
    • not be allowed to remain. Gold — naturally everything is also
    • cultural life of humanity. Not only centuries but millenniums will be
  • Title: Lecture: Inner Impulses: Lecture VII
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    • and that we need to concern ourselves with four problems: natural
    • influences coming from the southwest began to decline, cultural
    • and nineteenth centuries in Europe, one must naturally have in mind
    • English civilization who are inspired by this cultural impulse;
    • persons also appear in France in whom these cultural impulses live.
    • through thousands of cultural channels unknown to external life. Locke
    • realize how profound was the influence of the cultural impulses coming
    • earlier age. What will a later age teach? Well, it will naturally not
  • Title: Lecture: The Templars
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    • Of all sorts of other crimes also, even unnatural crimes, were the Templars
    • materialistic age of ours, we naturally never stop to think about such a
  • Title: of Utility: Lecture I: Western and Eastern Culture, H. P. Blavatsky
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    • Post Atlantean epoch. Naturally the Greeks had intellect
    • the West to investigate the natural connections of physical man
    • East as the question concerning the natural Affinity of Man and
    • science itself made it necessary — not even the natural
    • Blavatsky appeared who, through her natural endowment, was
  • Title: of Utility: Lecture II: Utilitarianism and Sacramentalism
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    • Birth, to Heredity and so on. That same principle of natural
  • Title: Karma of Vocation: Lecture I
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    • cultural epoch, the karma of human vocation.
    • important phenomena of the advancing post-Atlantean cultural
    • felt in Leipzig, but it was natural for Goethe to think that
    • supernatural things.
    • cultural mood came to life in Goethe, now baptized in the name
    • natural science by independent work. He continued his plant
    • evolution in direct connection with actual natural objects. You
    • nature, have been created by man according to true and natural
  • Title: Karma of Vocation: Lecture II
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    • aspiration to know the truth in natural phenomena? Do we not
    • then sets a candle on this altar made of natural objects and
    • a natural phenomenon in the organism. However, we never learn to
    • natural occurrences affecting his organism, such as the illness
    • Here we see how a natural event seems to enter with immense
    • natural scientist who knows that what follows must not be
    • nature of man of day and night in the cosmos. It is natural, of
    • Goethe's Natural Scientific Writings
  • Title: Karma of of the Individual and the Collective Life
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    • it as effect from cause. In the domain of natural science this
    • water-wagtails. In natural science the superstition has been
    • of course a natural phenomenon connected with his body;
    • natural events which occur in the body — such for
    • Here we see something that is apparently a natural event,
    • night in the Cosmos. It is, no doubt, more natural to material
    • regarding which the present natural philosophers, scientists
    • and in my introduction to Goethe's Works on Natural Science in
  • Title: Karma of Vocation: Lecture III
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    • nervous system of the brain is naturally the noblest because it
    • naturally related to the astral body or the ego. But these are
    • chimpanzee, in other words, has been trained in certain natural
    • perceptions, and although these could naturally not have been
  • Title: Lecture: The Cyclic Movement of Sleeping and Waking
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    • time has the most incorrect ideas, —naturally
    • natural for men to be far more intimately connected, in
    • friends, naturally enough, to-day it gives him no great
  • Title: Karma of Vocation: Lecture IV
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    • produced by the natural course of evolution. What it has been
    • before. But when you look back at earlier cultural periods, if
  • Title: Lecture: Factors of Karma/Deficiencies in Psychoanalysis
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    • evolution. Here, too, the development of natural science has
    • natural-scientific way of thought makes the most ghastly
    • studying it in the spirit of mere natural science. This school
    • of a purely natural-scientific psychology, observe a human
    • would naturally rebel against it and does indeed rebel).
    • ‘irrational.’ I am unaware how the natural scientists and the
  • Title: Karma of Vocation: Lecture V
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    • “Is that so?” because he naturally did not wish to confuse his
  • Title: Lecture: Matter Incidental to the Question of Destiny
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    • days. Famous natural scientists have arisen to protest against
    • — naturally had no suspicions when he was told this
  • Title: Karma of Vocation: Lecture VI
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    • education, demanding that much more natural science be
    • answered, naturally, but posed. We see here how modern man
  • Title: Lecture: Hereditary Impulses and Impulses from Previous Earth Lives
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    • — especially for a natural-scientific theory of heredity.
    • natural science, man is undoubtedly so organised that at the
    • Natural Science will therefore have to find out the reasons why
    • way. Naturally, all that takes place in that time between death
    • complete flattening of the intellect by the Natural Scientific
  • Title: Karma of Vocation: Lecture VII
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    • birth naturally has an influence on a human being and includes
    • Naturally, we are here looking out over wide perspectives, but
    • shall naturally not do — when she was born, how long she has
    • naturally not possible to do much that is clever when it is
    • naturally those who bring them into the world are blind to what
  • Title: Karma of Vocation: Lecture VIII
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    • thought to place these things before my Prince and natural
    • at which our natural philosophic world conception labors with
    • not only natural histories were written, but also psychological
    • natural.
    • father came from a family of pastors. He studied natural
  • Title: Lecture: The Relation of Man to the Hierarchies
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    • naturally from our recent considerations.
    • you imagine that the Natural Science of to-day is able to
    • Natural Science conceives the world as a kind of mechanism in
    • which there is simply no room for man. The natural-scientific
    • lines of Natural Science — 1763, when Watt first raised
  • Title: Karma of Vocation: Lecture IX
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    • have come to in a natural way from many considerations.
    • secrets of Freemasonry, that naturally contains nothing
    • Grimm that I have quoted even in public lectures, “Natural
  • Title: Karma of Vocation: Lecture X
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    • before us only the maya of natural phenomena, so are we
    • Mr. Leadbeater are naturally to be found, and the Lords of
    • naturalist Sir Oliver Lodge, has written a book
  • Title: Karma of Untruthfulness I: Lecture One
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    • process ... At present such cultural values survive only in
    • competitiveness, or in rural areas and small towns where there is
    • revolutions, not of cultural dreams which would have been fully
    • little fishes who are going to be his prey. It will naturally not be
    • rich treasures of culture, artistic sense and natural beauty from her
    • remarkable cultural and spiritual nature! But nothing is further from
  • Title: Karma of Untruthfulness I: Lecture Two
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    • together in spirit and in soul, in political and in cultural life. In
    • but as a cultural fact — the Polish element comes forward in a
    • quite particular way as the most advanced and culturally secure,
    • firmly-rooted spiritual and cultural life that is exceptionally
    • characterized just now there is the spiritual and cultural life of
    • scientist in its deeper significance. I mean the kind of cultural
    • cultural development of Europe.
  • Title: Karma of Untruthfulness I: Lecture Three
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    • turned to the natural scientific writings of Goethe.
    • in a rural area — he learns of the assassination of Archduke
    • would naturally be convinced that somebody making such a remark
    • Great himself. This document is used to seize hold of a natural
  • Title: Karma of Untruthfulness I: Lecture Four
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    • Naturally these people then also began to discuss these things
  • Title: Karma of Untruthfulness I: Lecture Five
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    • connection with European cultural life was that the German
    • to be a natural law in the spiritual life of these peoples. Peoples
    • people exist who drive the rural population from the soil they have
  • Title: Karma of Untruthfulness I: Lecture Six
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    • things, and do not make hasty judgements which they would naturally
    • sheep first wore naturally!
    • secret brotherhoods worthy of the name, though naturally in some
    • homogeneous cultural and religious life of a relatively high calibre.
    • used for such experiments for the future. Political, cultural and
    • Little by little natural science discovers these things, though
    • We shall come to other aspects of spiritual and cultural life
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    • Certain people in these centres, however, do not want the cultural
    • is, they want to make a kind of cultural helotry out of what exists
    • being submerged from all sides, even spiritually and culturally.
    • culturally, has come about as a result of the way Germany is wedged
    • excellent and obvious — naturally enough! But when they are met
    • much-admired technology — a consequence of natural science
    • Michael Faraday expressed how he, as a natural historian, related to
  • Title: Karma of Untruthfulness I: Lecture Eight
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    • Naturally enough, this could become a reason for succumbing to
  • Title: Karma of Untruthfulness I: Lecture Nine
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    • so far as it is a Christmas Mystery, was not an ancient, natural
    • today's consciousness will not achieve its natural connection
  • Title: Karma of Untruthfulness I: Lecture Ten
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    • way. It is perfectly natural in our fifth post-Atlantean period, in
    • two, would it not be natural to have the desire to bring together
    • offered up — naturally — by all sides. Obviously, in this
    • these are natural processes. Birth, conception, death are natural
    • one who can see where spiritual reality intervenes in these natural
    • depths as a mystery. They want to see only the natural side; they do
    • divine, of supernatural forces? This would be quite uncharacteristic
    • William, for she naturally presumed that if he had been saved he
  • Title: Karma of Untruthfulness I: Lecture Eleven
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    • universe not only those forces and powers recognized by natural
    • ought only to be accomplished under the influence of natural,
    • So the attempt to test the cultural maturity of mankind by means
    • perfectly natural that the countries of Central Europe should take
    • and culturally. Every possibility was reckoned with; and this was
    • not taken perfectly naturally, if people continue to stand up and
  • Title: Karma of Untruthfulness I: Lecture Twelve
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    • I have chosen this example for it has a very profound cultural and
  • Title: Karma of Untruthfulness I: Lecture Thirteen
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    • naturally extraordinarily complex in their application to actual
    • world round about now, to strengthen the cultural forces of Europe,
    • observes the spiritual aspects of cultural history will have to look
    • is ahrimanic may be pursued right down into the realms of natural
    • the natural partiality for Germany which characterizes the
    • indeed, if we suppose that its whole population, a naturally
  • Title: Karma of Untruthfulness II: Lecture Fourteen
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    • impulses are developed in each succeeding cultural epoch. It is
    • were to absorb what his cultural impulses require him to absorb, the
    • cultural decadence, all the emptiness of soul, the states of
    • culture, which are aggressive and antagonistic towards cultural
    • with the present cultural age. Indeed, the very best evolutionary
    • in earlier cultural epochs the possibilities of erring were different,
    • the rights of man, natural equality: they said that the strongest
    • time. From the viewpoint of cultural history, however, this is a good
  • Title: Karma of Untruthfulness II: Lecture Fifteen
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    • back to cultural periods which one might suppose to have been long
    • expanded. Naturally, ideas based on reality do not always come to
  • Title: Karma of Untruthfulness II: Lecture Sixteen
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    • also through what corresponds in the etheric body to blood. Naturally,
    • spiritual knowledge, of seeing what is factually and naturally
    • Naturally enough, even those who were able to see what was to come
  • Title: Karma of Untruthfulness II: Lecture Seventeen
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    • which she could achieve the satisfaction of her natural ambition.
    • not have been more unnatural. No one will doubt that France had entered
    • produced reinforcements in the West, which naturally produced further
    • natural philosophy, or the critical philosophy of Voltaire, which
    • possible. So you may view that whole part of German cultural history
    • you aware of their objective nature, just as the facts of natural
    • For those who dabble in the occult, this is naturally tremendously
    • Naturally, here again I must beg you not to misunderstand me. I am not
    • saying that this is a natural characteristic of the western nations.
  • Title: Karma of Untruthfulness II: Lecture Eighteen
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    • thought from cultural life capable of placing the human being firmly on
    • whatever else you would like to call this natural aristocracy — the
    • conclusions. I naturally asked myself: What is the source of these
  • Title: Karma of Untruthfulness II: Lecture Nineteen
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    • state — either by natural causes or by all kinds of mesmeric effects —
    • Naturally, the nerves run through the whole body; but in the nervous
    • what I have been saying. It is, of course, natural and justified that
  • Title: Karma of Untruthfulness II: Lecture Twenty
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    • of which very little account has so far been taken by natural science,
    • cultus in so far as their ideas and cultural life are concerned. To
    • growing old and using up his forces, so do cultural phenomena, when
    • to find an expression to describe that cultural element which bears the
    • like three cultural peninsulas and most certainly do not belong to the
    • German Naturalists of the eighteenth century, and also by Goethe; the
    • the bearer of German cultural life to France — even he has interpreted
    • taken to be paramount, then naturally the whole man can be considered
    • quite naturally it took the stand: We will gladly negotiate, for then
  • Title: Karma of Untruthfulness II: Lecture Twenty One
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    • natural; such links did not have to be brought about by active
    • naturally to the human soul as waking and sleeping do today. In today's
    • quite natural. Just as Europeans cannot interpret the sounds spoken by
    • merely a state of dreaming. It was an elementary and natural condition,
    • materialism in the world than would come about as part of the natural
    • cultural processes of our time gives a speech in parliament or writes a
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    • age — it is naturally less easy to do so with regard to the spiritual
    • Naturally, of particular interest now is the fact that life between
    • cultural period is running its course here on earth, a great deal is
    • extent. Today, art strives for naturalism, and concepts can easily
    • Mankind is today filled to the brim with commonplace, naturalistic
    • because of their significance with regard to cultural history. It was
    • not the content that interested me but their relation to cultural
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    • thoroughly immerse the fifth post-Atlantean cultural period in
    • supernatural, something physically imperceptible. And there are today
  • Title: Lecture: Mans Position in the Cosmic Whole, the Platonic World-Year
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    • with its whole climate, naturally facilitates and furthers that
  • Title: Karma of Untruthfulness II: Lecture Twenty Four
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    • Weimar to edit Goethe's natural-scientific works for the extended
    • air of Italy, together with the whole climate there, naturally
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    • brought it to a fresh birth out of the western cultural spirit. There
    • industrial and agricultural class’. Think on this, meditate on it, and
    • death. Now is it natural to complain that if human beings refuse to eat
  • Title: Lecture: The Weaving and Living Activity of the Human Etheric Bodies
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    • natural science considers, it to be, its true significance and its
  • Title: Mission of Michael: Signs of the Times: Michaels Battle and Its Reflection On Earth -- I
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    • AT THE PRESENT time of severe trials it must be quite natural to
    • the concepts which are excellent for natural science, we cannot truly
    • his world-famous inaugural speech about the study of history. This was
    • Anyone who grew up among the old peasants in rural districts knows
    • and history; it was his inaugural address and he tried his best. He
  • Title: Mission of Michael: Signs of the Times: Michaels Battle and Its Reflection On Earth -- II
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    • Well, my dear friends, consider the natural-scientific world
    • conception of the present day; compared to it, the natural-scientific
    • natural-scientific world conception which rises to the most subtle,
    • little to the so-called dead. But the natural scientific
    • body. What do I really mean by pointing to the natural-scientific
    • interpretation of the present natural-scientific world conception is
    • of natural existence.
    • social life. Naturally, my dear friends, under our present conditions
    • Naturally, quite a number of people knew the “aspect of the
    • natural-scientific thinker. The author states: I am a psychologist, a
    • who takes his stand completely upon the natural-scientific viewpoint;
    • people would place themselves honestly upon the standpoint of natural
    • unless they forsake the natural-scientific standpoint and go over to
    • natural-scientific standpoint; then they are obliged to observe
  • Title: Cosmic/Human Metamorphosis: Lecture 1. Materialism and Spirituality.
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    • rather the views which naturally come as the result of this Spiritual
    • medium. This would naturally make a strong impression on anyone who
    • not only might one say that such a case would naturally make a great
  • Title: Cosmic/Human Metamorphosis: Lecture 2. The Metamorphoses of the Soul-Forces
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    • indicated. In the primal ages it was quite natural to live in constant
  • Title: Cosmic/Human Metamorphosis: Lecture 3. The Human Soul and the Universe (part 1)
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    • is acquired by Natural Science. Spiritual consciousness leads to the
    • Now it is natural that a certain question should arise in connection
  • Title: Lecture: The Human Soul and the Universe
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    • is acquired by Natural Science. Spiritual consciousness leads to the
    • Now it is natural that a certain question should arise in connection
  • Title: Cosmic/Human Metamorphosis: Lecture 4. Morality, As A Germinating Force
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    • the end of the last public lecture at the Architectural Hall,
    • Natural Science and its ideas. There are of course plenty of people
    • to have been formed by the concepts of Natural Science. These people
    • were formed; they do not know that the ideas of Natural Science have
    • of man; it would not intervene in the natural order. It would not be
    • divided on the one hand into the mechanical natural order, and on the
    • division of the world into a natural order and a moral order. For, of
    • past — are in a sense striving outside the natural order. The
    • other natural occurrences, but by the natural order of the moon.
    • like a natural process. Valentine Andrea in
    • thought that all this has now been given over to Natural Science, and
    • force which is the germ of the natural, of the nature of the future.
    • which cause blindness chiefly in the domain of Natural Science. A
    • natural ordering, placing the two worlds of knowledge and of faith
    • those of present-day Natural Science, National Economy, and —
    • subject; he should learn to strike the balance. It is quite natural
    • cinematograph; I should like to say once more that it is quite natural
  • Title: Cosmic/Human Metamorphosis: Lecture 5. The Human soul and the Universe (part 2)
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    • naturally not then able to gain an insight into what happens to him
    • follow as a natural consequence, that people with these blind notions
  • Title: Cosmic/Human Metamorphosis: Lecture 6. Man and the Super-Terrestrial
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    • materialistic Natural Science of today compares man with the animal;
    • natural, elemental way, with the Spiritual. I might say that at the
  • Title: Cosmic/Human Metamorphosis: Lecture 7. Errors and Truths
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    • can now be gained by Natural Science but cannot be utilised, is viewed
    • Science cannot but be convinced that when the knowledge of Natural
    • of Natural Science and other experiences of man into consideration.
    • intensity as de Saint-Martin, calling the attention of the Natural
    • Natural Science of today, (as one must and should speak) can no longer
    • according to Natural Science by dividing man as I have done, into the
    • am not upholding this, but it must be mentioned; naturally I do not
    • justified according to the most minute discoveries of Natural Science
    • theosophy directed to Natural Science, a more religious form of
    • than that. He did not object to the super-naturalism of the orthodox
    • take the supernatural seriously enough. His innermost soul rebelled
    • Rothe continues: ‘His leaning to nature and Natural Science is
    • showing that modern Natural Science must allow itself to be corrected
    • melody of the Bible in its natural fulness, these conceptions must be
    • Just as today, we who wish to throw the light of Natural Science on
    • for the word ‘Salt’ was then quite naturally understood as
  • Title: Building Stones: Lecture Two
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    • The natural
    • what is forbidden territory today. Modern science naturally
    • realize that, for the animal, death is as natural to it (i.e.
    • not as the inevitable consequence of natural law, but through
  • Title: Building Stones: Lecture Three
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    • order to explore the source of the special supernatural power
    • received. Nature proceeds in obedience to natural laws. We
    • of natural laws. Everything is seen from the standpoint of
    • natural laws. In addition to the laws of nature there is the
    • honest, moral ideas are unrelated to the natural order, to
    • that which natural science regards as fundamental realities.
    • death at the end of time — for according to natural
    • That which belongs to the natural order is subject to the
  • Title: Building Stones: Lecture Four
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    • strictly delimited. Whilst natural science excludes morality
    • natural science in that the scientist emphasizes that a clear
    • study of external nature and natural phenomena. It would
    • them. Meanwhile other naturalists, amongst them the botanists
    • way certain naturalists, seeing Mother Nature partly in the
    • possessed a natural capacity, peculiar to themselves, not
    • divorced from the natural order.
    • lines of natural science. None the less it is imperative that
    • natural law and the moral law are two aspects of a single
    • intellectural cowardice, because it has not the courage to
    • that everything pertaining to the natural order has, in a
    • this natural order. And when Du-Bois Reymond and other
    • participate in reality. And our present natural science with
    • of spiritual investigation, just as the findings of natural
    • the concepts of natural science and the necessary steps will
    • Today natural
    • origin on this plane. Naturalists speculate on how animals
    • time when the natural order that at present prevails in the
    • there will exist, an order different from the present natural
    • which the natural order is only a subordinate part. To this
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  • Title: Building Stones: Lecture Five
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    • which is simply destructive in the field of natural science
    • natural for them to say: that which must come and will come
    • Gods naturally changes also. Owing to the blunting of his
    • Alpine landscape, rural scenes and the unsophisticated life
    • naturalism of Haller which echoed the rationalist
  • Title: Building Stones: Lecture Six
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    • that had to be reckoned with. People naturally looked for a
    • Emperors were alarmed, for they naturally associated the
    • cultural development of the West. In particular you will be
  • Title: Building Stones: Lecture Seven
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    • envisage Earth evolution differently from the natural
    • recently in a public lecture that natural science thinks
    • Julian. Julian spoke out of a natural creative gift whilst
    • Briefly they are as follows: Knowledge of God is natural to
  • Title: Building Stones: Lecture Eight
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    • never undertook agricultural work without first putting
    • “decompound” natural substances (i.e. to resolve
    • relation to the great cultural manifestations men are fast
  • Title: Building Stones: Lecture Nine
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    • literature and their cultural life. Just imagine how
    • with a human organism. Whilst natural science is only
    • only the physical being known to natural science, but a being
  • Title: Building Stones: Lecture Ten
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    • or, more precisely, like a marble statue or sculptural
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture I
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    • needs for development. Steiner shows how the natural development of the
    • cultural epoch, which we can do with the help of concepts
    • remotely the same way in the first postAtlantean cultural
    • ancient epoch man naturally passed through the ages of 6, 12,
    • cultural epoch a veneration, a worship of old age of which
    • then 54 and so on. When the first post-Atlantean cultural
    • ancient Indian cultural epoch.
    • ancient Persian cultural epoch followed the one we designate
    • in different branches of cultural and public life. I have
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture II
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    • needs for development. Steiner shows how the natural development of the
    • development of the physical body, in that ancient cultural
    • animals do. He felt related to natural existence and felt the
    • spiritual in all natural existence; in states of dream, of
    • natural development continued only in his forties, that is,
    • concepts. The way he is naturally organized prevents him, if
    • visualized as a movement of a cultural-political nature.
    • to the conclusion that my inductive approach to cultural and
    • natural evolution. The result is a chaos of obtuse thoughts
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture III
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    • needs for development. Steiner shows how the natural development of the
    • further the particular spiritual and cultural impulses at
    • naturally up to that age. After the age of 27 he develops
    • development in the natural sense like children right into
    • same natural way a certain worldly maturity. No one disputed
    • course of his natural development, reaches puberty, a change
    • because natural development continued until late in life, the
    • Thus, when advice was needed, one consulted the natural
    • developed naturally during the body's thriving growth, but
    • when he reaches the age when he could know, his natural
    • second post-Atlantean epoch the natural ability of the human
    • Egyptian-Chaldean cultural epoch, in the course of normal
    • place mankind's age had dropped to 33; man's natural
    • the Atlantean catastrophe man remained capable of natural
    • when man retained the ability of natural development only up to
    • their natural inner development enabled them to embody the
    • his natural evolution he had lost.
    • when every person is seen to have a natural tendency to become a
    • and highly praised, but if some aspect of natural science had
    • first post-Atlantean cultural epoch the patriarchs when they
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  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture IV
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    • needs for development. Steiner shows how the natural development of the
    • have often mentioned the natural scientist Moritz Benedikt;
    • interesting for us is the fact that a modern natural
    • Naturally this
    • naturally colored objects and also from fabrics treated
    • with natural color are due partly to the colored objects
    • naturally not generally acknowledged, individual instances do
    • came to be written. There it is said that the fifth cultural
    • natural that he is especially offended by a passage which he
    • fat book, written by a university professor, will naturally
    • it naturally reads: “born in Hungary,” and that
    • could have become lost from our cultural field, but this is
    • to such a “cultural” publication.
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture V
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    • needs for development. Steiner shows how the natural development of the
    • naturally means an inner visible proof. Thus Brentano's
    • an inborn natural ability to take pleasure in the good and
    • entitled “Natural Sanction of Law and Morality.”
    • Brentano's answers must naturally seem meager fare to those
    • one has studied the works of modern philosophers. Naturally
    • of wanting to rationalize his natural good instincts; he has
    • and disregard all others. One can naturally prove that good
    • aspects of cultural life, to find true concepts,
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture VI
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    • needs for development. Steiner shows how the natural development of the
    • It is natural
    • woman, whose normal life was one of beggary, would naturally
    • God to everything. Naturally if one's view, one's thinking is
    • natural that materialists should do so. However, Bernstein's
    • our power to attract karmic connections. Naturally, it is
    • natural-scientific means. When dealing with such delicate
    • natural objects. This is the attitude of the materialist; no
    • today's materialistic, natural-scientific outlook.
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture VII
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    • needs for development. Steiner shows how the natural development of the
    • natural development right up to the age of 56 in a way
    • natural development, without effort on man's part. As we
    • 55, 54 and so on, so that at the end of the epoch his natural
    • the Greeks and Romans remained capable of natural development
    • bodily-physical nature. After that age our natural
    • participation in his development. Thus through natural
    • from the way the natural scientist deals with his. From our
    • the Atlantean catastrophe with the methods of natural
    • somewhat different attitude to events than the natural
    • to history and social procedures. How does the natural
    • somewhat formally, saying that natural-scientific
    • society that work against a human being's natural
    • development. What develops naturally soon goes awry when the
    • naturally under a reactionary government a critic only.
    • and Grey, Lloyd George naturally had to be kept in the
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture VIII
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    • needs for development. Steiner shows how the natural development of the
    • those provided by natural science we can, if we have a good
    • being that the truths of natural science are lifeless
    • to be, it is worth remarking that in the cultural life of the
    • intellect, and with it the natural sciences have meanwhile
    • encompasses a whole complex of cultural attitudes. In the
    • Eastern Europe have a natural inclination to restore to the
    • his experience of German cultural life. Yet like hundreds of
    • Naturally the
    • thinking that is truly creative. The natural world can be
    • natural phenomena of themselves reveal. If one is to find
  • Title: Karma of Materialism: Lecture 1
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    • the 19th Century cultural life around him On the contrary there comes
    • Spir comes to the realization, out of an elemental natural impulse as
    • natural, historical or social life, is mere semblance. And he finds
    • contemporaries were bound to find it difficult; and it is natural that
    • forgotten aspects of cultural life. When, in a few strokes, I place
    • to grips with what thinking actually is. Natural science dissects man's
    • fact that those whose thinking merely reflects natural processes, historical
    • whole content of natural science is ahrimanic and will only lose its
    • in man. Both are naturally good in themselves but under the influences
    • for cultural development. One cannot however just stand still and avoid
    • a rural district and catches sight of an ox with the peasant beside
  • Title: Karma of Materialism: Lecture 2
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    • cultural life, is so urgently needed. Our studies also set out to show
    • it is almost a matter of course, for everyone naturally considers his
    • even in its crudest form, has been eradicated from natural science.
    • article, by a leading authority on natural science, demonstrates how
    • merely through certain distinguishing features and through his cultural
    • be the source of all man's cultural achievements. So we must study how
    • things the true idea of individual freedom, seen here in its natural
    • example: “The production of cultural values is a physiological
    • function of the political State. This is because there are many cultural
    • political State as such is therefore an organism that produces cultural
    • natural science in order to reach a satisfying answer to the question:
    • Where, as man, is my place in the world? then at best the natural-scientific
    • man's physical body belongs in the evolutionary process. But the natural-scientific
    • process, as described by spiritual science, with that described by natural
    • science. The natural-scientific theory of evolution leads to the animal
    • just as natural science depicts physical man as part of the physical
    • science has to say? Certainly natural physical phenomena do lead us
  • Title: Karma of Materialism: Lecture 3
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    • by natural science. For although the difference is considerable it can
    • cultural developments in their true forms seldom find any accurate picture
    • natural science and accounts of history both of which are ahrimanic
    • and they consequently present cultural development and historical events
    • — whether in the form of natural science or history — far
    • to mere belief, attempt to apply natural-scientific or historical concepts
    • expression is always the Christ impulse. Thus the natural conflict has
    • someone may strive to understand the world through natural science;
  • Title: Karma of Materialism: Lecture 4
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    • for in recent cultural achievements. However, if Herman Joachim —
    • in his human relationships with others a cultural artistic quality of
    • cultural life — held his hand in blessing over him when a child.
    • to cultural life in recent times. When a dear friend of his, the unique
  • Title: Karma of Materialism: Lecture 6
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    • adverse influence on certain financial transactions. Naturally a large
    • for sleep is in our time considerable and naturally ahrimanic and luciferic
    • Naturally there are critics
    • Century there was a great upsurge of natural-scientific thinking and
    • during the first upsurge of natural science — will make them pious
    • is a Christian; nor is that possible through natural science if one
    • from natural science to the Father Spirit. By means of natural-scientific
  • Title: Karma of Materialism: Lecture 7
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    • considerably from those presented by natural science. This applies more
    • differs from the view that is possible merely through natural-scientific
    • man's relationship to the spiritual world. Naturally it can cause clashes
    • European cultural development,
    • because she knows that there are things which neither natural science
    • are not aware of it, present-day natural-scientific knowledge is saturated
    • Naturally he considers himself far above such a superstitious idea that
  • Title: Karma of Materialism: Lecture 8
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    • view of history is very early in the fifth post-Atlantean cultural epoch.
    • more abrupt than imagined. Natural science, in itself fully justified,
    • man of his time inasmuch as in this, the fifth post-Atlantean cultural
    • one hand very much a man of the fifth post-Atlantean cultural epoch.
    • cultural epoch he felt with great intensity the deprivation which the
    • harmony with the outlook of the fifth cultural epoch but would have
    • it is replaced by another. However, in the fifth cultural epoch the
    • cultural epoch. Whereas the way man felt and experienced his place within
    • which man perforce had to have, in the fifth cultural epoch was experienced
    • of the Cosmos in the fourth cultural epoch. And on the other we see
    • felt and experienced the fifth cultural epoch as a soul belonging to
    • the fourth cultural epoch. The experiences man had to undergo in the
    • fifth cultural epoch weighed heavily on his soul.
    • by the natural-scientific view of the world, whereas the latter's thoughts
    • best sense of the word. The natural scientist of today would have been
    • indeed "natural" supersensible forces are at work in her.
    • from religious teaching. As the dawning natural science would never
    • and so on. In the fifth post-Atlantean epoch, the epoch of natural science
    • on his own and the following time could naturally not remain the only
    • cultural influence in the fifth post-Atlantean epoch. One may ask who
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  • Title: Karma of Materialism: Lecture 9
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    • Most people's view of life is based on natural science. And what things
    • So naturally socialists see paradise as the realization of socialism.
    • is based solely on their natural-scientific knowledge and observations
    • pictures, derived from spiritual knowledge. Naturally, these ideas are
    • for present-day cultural life, the most unenlightened, elementary ideas
    • The natural-scientific view of the world is based on concepts and ideas
    • being in the fullest sense is naturally difficult to understand. However,
  • Title: Fall/Darkness: Lecture 2: Humanity's Struggle for Morality
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    • left to nature. In the past, human beings naturally remained
  • Title: Fall/Darkness: Lecture 3: The Search for a Perfect World
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    • Such things can be explained in natural science, but we must
  • Title: Fall/Darkness: Lecture 5: Changes in Humanity's Spiritual Make-up
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    • the natural and not from the spiritual world can no longer
    • rumblings, natural rumblings, in brains which are emptied of
  • Title: Fall/Darkness: Lecture 7: Working from Spiritual Reality
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    • very naturalistic nowadays. Painters and sculptors, who aim
  • Title: Fall/Darkness: Lecture 8: Abstraction and Reality
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    • The natural tendency is to make our thinking
  • Title: Fall/Darkness: Lecture 10: The Influence of the Backward Angels
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    • of people who have naturally come together and become
    • establish an entirely naturalistic religion. If David
    • and dried up and is now a corpse. Everything naturalists
  • Title: Fall/Darkness: Lecture 11: Recognizing the Inner Human Being
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    • natural history which is dinned into children today should
    • spirit of human and natural evolution and find imaginative
    • municipal, rural and national representative bodies who
  • Title: Fall/Darkness: Lecture 12: The Spirits of Light and the Spirits of Darkness
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    • account of important events like this as they do of natural
    • only to natural phenomena, phenomena of the physical world
    • purely natural bonds, against the bonds of relationship,
    • natural world, and in 1413, the year when the break occurred
    • the entirely natural element of decline. Please note, the
    • element of decline is natural. Human beings cannot remain
  • Title: Fall/Darkness: Lecture 13: The Fallen Spirits' Influence in the World
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    • turning-point in the evolution of modern cultural spheres
    • certain sum total of cultural achievements which come from
  • Title: Fall/Darkness: Lecture 14: Into the Future
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    • in our fifth post-Atlantean age people are naturally capable
    • human beings are naturally capable of further development
    • Then the plural
    • came to be used, which is the straightforward plural of
    • was still the plural of
    • — singular — which had been the plural when the word
    • would be like if natural science were only 100 years old and
    • you wanted to compare it with earlier stages in natural
    • of natural history. We might consider the life of bees, not
  • Title: Behind the Scenes: Lecture 1
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    • unfold certain spiritual faculties, a certain natural capacity to see
    • Naturally, with the exception of a very few groups, opinions differed
    • feelings of compassion, however natural and justifiable they may be. A
    • conversation that means a great deal to you. A materialist, naturally,
  • Title: Psychoanalysis: Lecture I:
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    • Anthroposophy and Natural Science (Nov. 12),
    • natural that one case, which came under his observation
    • influenced, as was natural at this period, by the school of Charcot
    • back quite naturally into the house she had just left. Further
    • to make it into a cultural fact.
    • is as far as one can go by the methods of natural science! Man
    • that there can be any occurrence not conditioned by natural
    • see, you have there one of the points in the cultural life of
    • attention necessary to perceive them. We should naturally
  • Title: Psychoanalysis: Lecture II:
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    • cultural development. And psychoanalysis is not content
    • achievements of natural science. That these things are applied
  • Title: Behind the Scenes: Lecture 2
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    • Naturally, every age is one of transition. The point is to know
    • “Anthroposophy and Natural Science.” 12th November, 1917.
  • Title: Geographic Medicine: Lecture I
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    • result of the world view brought by natural scientific development, a
    • humanity. This natural scientific development today supplies so many
    • view. This natural scientific mode of observation sets itself the
    • natural laws about facts given to the outer senses.
    • today natural science must consider origins, going back to what the
    • most clearly apparent in the realm of the living.) If the natural
    • which growing and becoming evolve. The natural scientist returns to
    • natural science seeks an explanation for the world, it goes back with
    • paleontology, with what the individual branches of natural science
    • that death as such cannot be inserted in the series of natural
    • from that of the natural scientist, even when speaking about things
    • proceed in exactly the same way as the natural scientist, who poses
    • experience, namely, the very limitations of the methods of natural
    • contemporary natural science, he deduced that the human soul cannot
    • this image is well-founded from a natural scientific point of view is
    • with natural scientific knowledge. This was at the time in which
    • materialistically directed natural science posed many riddles for
    • age, due to the habits cultivated in the natural scientific sphere,
    • in the sphere of the natural scientific world view, habits that are
    • the side of natural science things are heard that demonstrate an
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  • Title: Geographic Medicine: Lecture II
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    • driven out of the sense world by the advance of natural science. Thus
    • viewing the world with modern natural science — if one takes
    • consequence of your having been united with purely natural scientific
    • sufficient, because the natural scientific, naturalistic concepts did
    • the naturalistic world, thus obstructing the ascent after passing
    • love that is developed here through natural scientific conceptions,
    • Precisely the love that is developed through natural scientific
    • century, natural science discovered that the nervous system is
    • permeated by electrical forces. Natural science is right. But when
    • natural scientists believe that the nerve-force that belongs to us as
    • everything, to drive everything into the realm of pure naturalism,
    • prejudice upon prejudice will naturally pile up. For how could one
  • Title: Reappearance/Christ: Lecture X: Individual Spirit Beings and the Undivided Foundation of the World: Part 1
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    • fourth post-Atlantean cultural epoch the task lay in the struggle
    • consciously, but what the brotherhoods pursue consciously naturally
  • Title: Wrong and Right Use: Lecture 1
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    • Anthroposophy and Natural Science;
  • Title: Reappearance/Christ: Lecture XI: Individual Spirit Beings and the Undivided Foundation of the World: Part 2
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    • to do with compromises. As is natural in outer life, however, if
    • themselves to be overruled were naturally most distressed that in the
    • The experiences of human beings continue naturally in
    • together in all that man calls nature and includes in natural science
    • gradually appear, it is natural that man is more likely under the
    • Naturally, all of this cannot give rise to wailing or
    • workmen naturally would have to be engaged. Seventy-five men must do
    • intervals would recoup as many forces as they had exerted. Naturally
    • perspectives. Today it is only erroneous ideas of natural science
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    • compromises, and naturally, when a collective decision has been
    • into human evolution as a question of power. Naturally, these
    • to 1918. A diagram will naturally show them taking their course
    • appearance in gradual stages, men are naturally much more
    • previously expended. Naturally it turned out that the results
  • Title: Reappearance/Christ: Lecture XII: Individual Spirit Beings and the Undivided Foundation of the World: Part 3
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    • Philosophy represents it, however, one must naturally consider it as
    • healing forces are able to rise from it. It is naturally easier to
    • pointed out. Naturally, when these things are spoken of in public,
    • place. Naturally much water will run over the dam until the
    • I make all these suggestions, which naturally cannot
  • Title: Wrong and Right Use: Lecture 3
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    • so naturally he is a very clever man. He has written an article
    • Darwinian natural selection to human life.
    • course. Naturally, a great deal of water will have to flow
    • that the Darwinian natural selection theory is used to
  • Title: Historical Necessity: Lecture 1: On the Functions of the Nervous System
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    • one of the many points where natural science must be
    • pertaining to the spiritual (mental) life — naturally,
    • he is clear about it, now naturally he is enlightened.
    • Naturally in science, which pertains to what already exists,
    • naturally complete nonsense. But it is exactly the same
    • look at it and admire it; it was once naturally a sapling and
    • theme here that I naturally cannot exhaust today. We will
  • Title: Historical Necessity: Lecture 3: Our Life with the Dead
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    • after it had reached its natural limits. In the course of
  • Title: Historical Necessity: Lecture 5: The Members of Man's Being and the Periods of His Life
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    • case of the ego, a year is naturally four times as long as in
    • to which modern man has reached a cultural blind alley.
  • Title: Historical Necessity: Lecture 6: New Spiritual Impulses in History
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    • in leading spiritual phenomena back to the sphere of natural
    • opposite. Just as we have seen natural causes that bring
    • that is not the one of natural science. His previous
    • similar must be found, one does not naturally turn to those
    • people discuss what must happen in social life. Naturally,
  • Title: Historical Necessity: Lecture 7: The Inadequacy of Natural Science for the Knowledge of the Life of the Soul
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    • The Inadequacy of Natural Science for
    • other processes besides the ascending processes which natural
    • that he can exhaust everything with natural scientific ideas
    • knowledge of outer natural scientific facts. What is
  • Title: Et Incarnatus Est: The Time Cycle of Historic Events
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    • natural that in this idyll, in this unpretentious landscape,
    • protest against this natural scientific caricature of world
  • Title: Mysteries of Ancient and Modern Times: Lecture 1
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    • think of natural-scientific materialism. This
    • natural-scientific materialism however, if I may say so,
    • the Europeans were naturally, nay indeed, justly proud. But
  • Title: Mysteries of Ancient and Modern Times: Lecture 2
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    • naturally enough, is thrown into no little disorder by Easter
    • nonsense to the natural-scientific age. Spiritual Science, on
    • would voice their own secrets. He wanted a Natural Research
    • association — virginal, even in Natural Science. He wanted
    • Goethe thought consistently, right into the sphere of Natural
    • Research. In Natural Research he demanded only those theories
    • realm of Natural Research to turn to the Son. We only begin
  • Title: Mysteries of Ancient and Modern Times: Lecture 3
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    • not the real heaven of the stars. Natural-scientific
    • remain at the mere words, you can talk much about Natural
    • Natural Science, whenever it claims to become a
  • Title: Ancient Myths: Lecture I
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    • those which are expressed through modern natural science about this
    • particularly outstanding degree. A certain clairvoyance naturally
    • say the cosmic sulphur. Today, indeed, many a physical-natural
    • of natural science. And the more one learns to know mythology, the
    • deeper is the natural science one finds in it, only a different one,
  • Title: Ancient Myths: Lecture II
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    • already to the time in which it was natural for men to express in
    • longer there. These things naturally come about in such a way as to
    • in the finer substantiality. Naturally, for the modern clever man it
    • nevertheless it is true: the air has become different. Naturally it
    • reality. But it is there nevertheless; naturally not only in the one
  • Title: Ancient Myths: Lecture III
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    • directly experience the spiritual in his natural surroundings in
    • all the knowledge of natural scientific profundity he again made
    • these have naturally discovered — they have discovered various
    • scholars have naturally also discovered that there never was a Till
    • Owl with a mirror. Now the learned men naturally have said —
    • same sign is found in Lauenburg and Belgium then naturally no
    • it purely literally and naturally carries it out in the wrong way.
    • profound Eulenspiegelism — I should say ‘natural
    • one-sided teachings of Natural Science.
  • Title: Ancient Myths: Lecture IV
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    • a certain example — naturally at a great distance — an
    • man naturally breathes differently. For in every man's neighbourhood
    • people impudent falsehoods, for naturally today in this
  • Title: Ancient Myths: Lecture V
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    • year through his natural forces. It becomes more and more pressing,
    • in early youth through natural forces, if they do nothing of their
    • is a trained Natural Scientist, standing in the difficult life of
    • abuse, that deep down they might not have a natural tendency to
    • not come naturally as a rule. And yet, unless a man is always taking
  • Title: Ancient Myths: Lecture VI
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    • And so it is very natural, since it actually corresponds to what we
    • diagrammatic picture for the rest of man, we should naturally have to
    • for natural science — not the natural-scientist — natural
    • natural science, or, really, natural-philosophy — one is
    • natural science which has remained mere head-knowledge in Haeckel,
    • is no better foundation than the natural science of the present day,
    • materialistic natural science of today will become spirituality.
    • Is it not true that for the natural scientific idea of the world, man
    • come when modern natural science which is so fitted for spirituality
    • must be transformed into heart-knowledge. Our natural science is
  • Title: Ancient Myths: Lecture VII
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    • Modern natural science,
    • its own standpoint. In fact the natural science of today only
    • Spiritual Science. Natural science is very near at many points to a
    • indicated the same thing here, that natural science is very near to a
    • of natural science Professor Benedict has examined people who can
    • physical aura which Professor Benedict is able to find by natural
    • purely from researches of natural science it will be possible to
    • through spiritual science. Thus natural science will discover, as it
    • organism — this will be discovered even by natural science. But
    • we touch upon another field which natural science cannot of course
    • natural science is already concerning itself with what can be
    • whole cultural life becomes imbued with the principle that it should
    • at all to go in for the study of these things. Naturally I do not
    • I have said before that what holds good today on earth has naturally
    • oneself a poet, not as the modern natural scientists are perhaps,
    • before, one can naturally not leave off, for otherwise there would
  • Title: Earthly Death/Cosmic Life: Lecture 1: The Present Position of Spiritual Science
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    • has become a corpse and builds on it in terms of natural science. His
    • relation to Natural Science, and the fourth to its relation to Social
    • triumphed in the domain of natural science; but if this mode of
    • thought is applied to history, that means making history a natural
    • regard history in the same way as natural science regards the things
    • well serve us in natural science, will never discover the historical
    • consciousness which we use in everyday life or in natural science;
    • natural science. From such cognitions one must see that the world
  • Title: Earthly Death/Cosmic Life: Lecture 2: A Contribution to our Knowledge of the Human Being
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    • the natural science of this 19th century, we find an impressive
    • first edition I had set forth my relation to Natural Science on the
  • Title: Earthly Death/Cosmic Life: Lecture 3: The Living and the Dead
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    • who to-day naturally challenge all ‘authority,’ yet swear
  • Title: Earthly Death/Cosmic Life: Lecture 4: The Cosmic Thoughts and our Dead
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    • the standpoint of the pure mechanism of pure natural science,
  • Title: Earthly Death/Cosmic Life: Lecture 5: Man's Connection with the Spiritual World
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    • Some day when Natural Science is
    • destiny is thought. Natural Science does not yet observe this; since
    • it only observes the human organism very crudely, and naturally comes
    • Natural Science will begin to ask this question: How is man connected
    • Natural Science. Because man is so fashioned as to stand upright and
    • Natural Science realises that it is required to do more than merely
    • would arrive at something very different from Natural Science. Here
  • Title: Earthly Death/Cosmic Life: Lecture 7: Confidence in Life and Rejuvenation of the Soul: A Bridge to the Dead
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    • be able to make very significant discoveries in natural
  • Title: The Earth As Being with Life, Soul, and Spirit: Lecture 1
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    • find this. Naturally it could be shown how something of this sort is
  • Title: Life Gifts: Lecture I: Folk Souls and the Mystery of Golgotha
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    • this the case on account of the many forces which external natural
    • the superficiality of natural science is not concerned) and the
    • Natural-scientific biology by no means explains the nature of earthly
  • Title: The Earth As Being with Life, Soul, and Spirit: Lecture 2
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    • that of the Copernican view. Naturally, each time only a few
    • enter again into incarnation. Naturally one must picture these things
  • Title: Life Gifts: Lecture II: The Relativity of Knowledge, and Spiritual Cosmology
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    • certain ideal of natural science would be to turn out the light and
    • entered the fifth cultural epoch of the Post-Atlantean development,
    • the fifth cultural epoch began with the 15th century A.D. Till then
    • cultural development of mankind was specially developed. In order
  • Title: Life Gifts: Lecture III: Thoughts about the Life Between Death and Rebirth
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    • of natural science can of course make nothing of this, can
    • Roman Empire merely streamed forth into Europe in a cultural
    • naturally not easy and therefore people very willingly
    • “Supernaturalism.” He considers the supernatural,
    • natural”is something which every man can judge and test
    • for himself, but with the super-sensible, supernatural, the
    • this and that men have become spoiled by supernaturalism,
    • matter as regards what is “natural,” everyone can
    • prove it; but as regards the supernatural, it is believed
    • down is quite natural, for the Consciousness Soul had to be
  • Title: Life Gifts: Lecture IV: The Eternal and the Imperishable
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    • Natural science
    • natural science. It draws our attention, for instance, to the
    • investigations of Spiritual Science show that what in natural
  • Title: Life Gifts: Lecture V: Thoughts on Life and Death
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    • once, the natural-scientific investigator forsakes his narrow
    • methods of natural science: “In the last resort all
    • natural science should be constructed on the pattern of
    • Origin of Species and Natural Selection” had simply
    • been necessary. For natural-scientific books, thought corpses are
  • Title: Life Gifts: Lecture VI: Spiritual Science, the Practice of Life and the Destinies of Souls
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    • necessity developed as the basic cultural characteristic of
    • development of natural science in the 19th century and into
    • certain natural-scientific points of view, as being divided
    • alone is really formed as natural science imagines him today.
    • external rightly understood facts of natural science confirms
    • my statements — only one must be a real natural
    • for the psycho-spiritual development of man. Those natural
    • understand their own natural science aright. They do not
    • the negation of all cultural interests of a far-reaching
    • natural science about the human organization are, as I have
    • If we study natural science properly, we shall gradually
    • then natural science itself will make it necessary to turn to
    • learn to observe correctly, we can gain from natural science
  • Title: Life Gifts: Lecture VII: Whitsuntide Lecture
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    • himself. That is the most important thing, though naturally
    • that were a natural feeling! Of course it cannot be so today,
    • natural science is certainly necessary, so that what appears
  • Title: Sound Outlook: Lecture I: States of Consciousness
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    • had a healthy power of response; knowledge came naturally to
    • aspects only if we keep this in mind. Naturally the change
  • Title: Sound Outlook: Lecture II: The Building at Dornach
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    • restricted to a “natural” way of life; in the
    • tines all mankind was “natural”; in a certain
    • that this “naturalistic” civilisation is still
    • live more on a natural level and make little use of machines,
    • look at a case where “natural” civilisation
    • “natural” method with that of to-day, another
    • energy) not only is natural energy pressed into the service
    • of man, but the natural event in its deep connections with
    • with what the purely natural scientist says.
    • who with his “natural” culture, stood so much
    • perhaps trivially but not inappropriately, the architectural
    • are always so considered and all architectural and ornamental
    • Naturally, if anything has to be done within this space,
    • the war. However, it is only a beginning. Naturally the whole
    • were naturally not easy to create, for the reason that, in
    • gravity (naturally as viewed) seemed too far to the right,
    • Naturally we notice it, for it shows that men are striving
  • Title: Sound Outlook: Lecture III: East and West
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    • inculcated as a natural thing in Eastern people. They will
    • — the exploration of the world by natural science, as I
    • knowledge of natural laws and beings. This sort of
    • supposed, in the realm of natural science, to talk for ever
    • — Thus the Kadi of Mosul, on the subject of natural
    • declined to know anything about natural science, so plenty of
    • found it to knowledge of the natural world. This needs to be
  • Title: Sound Outlook: Lecture IV: History and Repeated Earth-Lives
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    • undertakes something and it fails, he naturally begins to
    • two Catholic ecclesiastics were present. Naturally, they had never
  • Title: Sound Outlook: Lecture V: The Being and Evolution of Man
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    • Natural Science, unless the Church herself recognises it as
    • supernatural and natural truths; between the teachings of
    • studying the fundamentals of natural science and philosophy.
  • Title: Sound Outlook: Lecture VI: Problems of the Time (I)
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    • height, there were no natural sciences. This was Lucifer's
    • more ‘natural,’ arising in the age which began
    • connection with the super-sensible. Naturally, this was
    • into cultural life as sheer monstrosities — and this
    • attitude of the French, from the economic rigidity natural to
  • Title: Sound Outlook: Lecture VII: Problems of the Time (II)
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    • — whether it be natural science or social science
    • nature or in cultural life. Often in the history of
    • both were in Jena for a conference of a natural history
    • cultural paradox lies in the Jesuit's book on Goethe for the
  • Title: Reappearance/Christ: Lecture XIII: The Three Realms of the Dead: Life Between Death and a New Birth
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    • fusion of the outer, natural forces and the surrounding cosmos, so
    • that has become at the same time the world religion, natural science
    • seeming to be unfriendly to the natural sciences, even in their
    • course of the evolution of the earth understands that the natural
    • consciousness of a purely natural existence such as natural science
    • purely natural scientific world conception gradually seizes human
    • element itself to be cultivated by natural science. The spiritual
    • while natural science will still be recognizing the natural
    • existence. Knowledge of natural existence will become more and more
    • Natural science, if it has someday developed to its
    • could come to be without the help of the Mystery of Golgotha. Natural
    • birth and death, become more and more a natural science. Beside this,
    • future humanity will become a merely natural consciousness, a
    • consciousness of entirely natural facts, but that in addition to this
    • a purely natural view of things, there must enter human consciousness
    • it by natural laws, you will never arrive naturally at the act of
    • destiny that took place there. Certainly you can explain by natural
    • standpoint of natural laws, the laws of destiny are nowhere to be
    • is conveyed to him through his senses as natural facts. From day to
    • expresses a natural law today, one can also make the following
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  • Title: Lecture: The Dead are With Us
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    • and in this way lower impulses may be aroused. Naturally, there can
  • Title: Dead Are With Us: Lecture
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    • impulses may be aroused. Naturally, there is only danger for
  • Title: Lecture: The Work of the Angels In Mans Astral Body
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    • natural science, physiology, biology and anatomy speak, have no
    • consequence of natural science. Hence it is in the epoch of
    • instincts come into evidence? They will say that it is a natural and
    • shed on such matters by natural science, for whether men become angels
    • nature in terms of causality! Natural science will be totally blind to
    • regard this as a natural necessity. Scientifically, then, the matter
    • because it would all be regarded as natural necessity. But it would
  • Title: Lecture: How Do I Find the Christ?
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    • the methods of natural science or in any other historical
    • the human faculties which had unfolded in them in the natural
    • impression. Naturally, he wrote in the way determined by his
    • utterance of Tertullian is naturally regarded by clever
    • through experiment and through natural science in the period
    • Naturally, this
    • through his soul — the daimon who naturally manifests
  • Title: Occult Psychology: Lecture One
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    • among men in the remnants of what is old, rotten, in their so called cultural life.
    • of the world. Village pump politicians are always philistines. Naturally, in the sphere of
    • various examples I gave then of how Darwinism can be overcome through the growth of natural
    • previously written so well about natural science, to be the worthless and foolish effort of a man
    • Naturally it is just where this lack of skill is concerned that spiritual science is still too
    • more or less how it is. When describing things briefly one naturally gives them a little
  • Title: Occult Psychology: Lecture Two
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    • sketch in outline anything like this we must naturally always keep in mind that we have to do
    • indicates the matter. Naturally, however, we may not have the same idea of a drawing, a sketch,
    • naturalistic way is copied from an external perceptible reality. One must be conscious all the
    • this. Naturally I should have to paint the whole space in a way... but that is not really
    • (When I say ‘blue’ sea this must naturally be taken as I have often described it in
    • concepts as that of the atom. The atom, however naturally has meaning only when we cannot
    • bodily organisation. Naturally things are not in reality so simple as they must be in any
  • Title: Occult Psychology: Lecture Three
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    • far as possible from the understanding of Christ. And the endeavor in cultural development that
    • host, an army to fight for Jesus. Yes, indeed it is natural that Spiritual Science should be the
    • serious sense. We must be able to give it its right value. Naturally in this connection we need
    • the opposing cultural powers can be overcome. Man's intellect today is so great that if the
    • this understanding is not an egoistic cultural interest but one that is universal and human. For
  • Title: Mysteries of the Sun: Lecture I
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    • and after the Mystery of Golgotha. Naturally one condition
    • cultural life has arisen, a certain capacity existed in the
    • less self-evident. It was particularly natural for him to
    • opportunity to verify the history. In these he will naturally
    • saying, all kinds of bourgeois folk who naturally were not
    • to address his flock. Now formerly he had naturally told his
    • can this good Priest do now? Naturally he still has somehow
    • beautifully plausible that the devil is from God? Naturally
    • light on what is necessity, it is natural that one should
    • the Mystery of Golgotha, men of old naturally in
    • is sought to prevent natural science becoming at the same
    • time spiritual science, or spiritual science becoming natural
  • Title: Mysteries of the Sun: Lecture II
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    • thus (see upper arrows in diagram). No, naturally you do not
    • blue; seen from the other side it appears red (but naturally
    • Naturally the
    • cultural life of mankind. For in these concepts that man
    • importance in what is historically represented. Naturally
  • Title: Mysteries of the Sun: Lecture III
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    • cultural life of the earth giving men, in conformity with the
    • Naturally we
    • places in this head, these naturally are not very big; but
    • come to what naturally is only seen near man but projects
    • culture,” and denounced it in awful words. Naturally it
    • science in a university can naturally prove everything he
    • naturally may be allowed to say with the very best
  • Title: Lecture Series: St Augustine, St Simon and Auguste Comte
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    • because from out of the weaving of natural events there arises
    • who, in a purely natural materialistic ordering, seek a firm
  • Title: Bridge between the Ideal and the Real: Lecture I
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    • out of the weaving of natural events there arises as a kind of
    • who, in a purely natural materialistic ordering, seek a firm
  • Title: Lecture Series: Goethe, Comte and Bentham
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    • by our body. Mankind is subject naturally to this delusion to-day.
    • natural phenomena. Man to-day places his soul in his flesh and
    • external nature. He had no Natural Science such as we have to-day,
    • able to enter into Nature, into the ordering of natural phenomena.
    • natural ordering, permeated by causal necessity.
    • Truth as human beings get to-day under the authority of Natural
    • reality. He gets that thought from Natural Science. Such a concept
  • Title: Bridge between the Ideal and the Real: Lecture II
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    • produced by our body. Mankind is subject naturally to this
    • expressed this in his interpretation of natural phenomena. Man
    • had no Natural Science such as we have to-day, but he
    • the ordering of natural phenomena. For that reason the Ordering
    • to the external sensible natural ordering, permeated by causal
    • human beings get to-day under the authority of Natural Science.
    • reality. He gets that thought from Natural Science. Such a
  • Title: Cosmic Prehistory: Lecture II: Lucifer and Ahriman
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    • has gone through in the first half. I said that natural intelligence
    • pluralists, monadists, then the man who is actually disputing is generally
    • for unity, and the Luciferic element shows itself as plurality, because
    • it strives for plurality — therefore one expresses it as I have
  • Title: Cosmic Prehistory: Lecture III: Romanism and Freemasonry
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    • of appearances around us, which is the way of modern natural science.
    • one looks at the world merely from appearances one naturally supposes
    • natural science cannot build. For natural science investigates what
    • in the household of the world and the phenomena which modern natural
    • as alone give to the natural science world-conception its true, genuine
    • of natural science as other facts are that are discovered by the natural
    • science of today. But it is a fact which natural science with its present
    • research only along the lines of modern natural science cannot build
    • the bridge from natural science to social and political science. Those
    • are able then to lead across the bridge from natural science to the
    • The natural scientist does not hesitate in the least to speak of polarity
    • And if some day natural science is guided more into the right path of
    • Goethe's world-conception, then natural science too will be still more
    • founded on the knowledge of polarity in the world. In natural science
    • itself, that is, in the knowledge of natural order the scientist of
    • recognised in natural science, for instance, as North and South magnetism
    • the other natural facts. One cannot simply study natural facts and then
    • on these natural science facts. That leads nowhere. If the spiritual
    • cannot be explained by natural science, it can only be understood in
    • social life with natural facts. What occurs in the social order must be
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  • Title: Three Streams: Lecture I: The Lower Three Human Members and the Spirits of Form
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    • life of nature, in the natural order, everyone to-day recognises
    • — in terms of the natural order, certainly — the same
    • that a natural scientist speaks of positive and negative electricity,
    • contradistinction to the prejudices of present-day natural
    • which in natural science have a fixed and highly abstract content,
    • into mere naturalism, the highest possible degree of Luciferic
    • pictures that are outside space. Naturally, one of the
    • opportunity. Naturally this Ahrimanic element is not confined to
    • go into the spiritual in the same way that it goes into the natural
    • natural science is quite content to judge in certain realms according
    • judgments in natural science are formed nowadays — for example,
    • about death. Modern natural science docs not go much further with its
    • naturally someone may say: “You have been talking here about the
  • Title: Three Streams: Lecture I: The Lower Three Human Members and the Spirits of Form
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    • life of nature, in the natural order, everyone to-day recognises
    • — in terms of the natural order, certainly — the same
    • that a natural scientist speaks of positive and negative electricity,
    • contradistinction to the prejudices of present-day natural
    • which in natural science have a fixed and highly abstract content,
    • into mere naturalism, the highest possible degree of Luciferic
    • pictures that are outside space. Naturally, one of the
    • opportunity. Naturally this Ahrimanic element is not confined to
    • go into the spiritual in the same way that it goes into the natural
    • natural science is quite content to judge in certain realms according
    • judgments in natural science are formed nowadays — for example,
    • about death. Modern natural science does not go much further with its
    • naturally someone may say: “You have been talking here about the
  • Title: Three Streams: Lecture II: The Fifth Epoch, Semitic and Greek Cultures, the Christ Impulse
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    • natural concepts; he is already at some distance from the directly
    • moon through its natural effects has stayed with him longer. In the
  • Title: Three Streams: Lecture II: The Fifth Epoch, Semitic and Greek Cultures, the Christ Impulse
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    • natural concepts; he is already at some distance from the directly
    • moon through its natural effects has stayed with him longer. In the
  • Title: Three Streams: Lecture III: The Mystery of Golgotha Must Be Approached Supersensibly
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    • naturally be held up by the external world as an absurdity, a paradox.
    • naturally I should have to give the whole treatment a different form
    • impossible.” As a natural phenomenon it is impossible
    • Mystery of Golgotha has nothing to do with natural phenomena. Were
    • anything to be counted as a natural phenomenon, it would not be
    • can be no natural phenomenon and must, therefore, be impossible
    • facility is adapted for grasping a great deal in the natural order,
    • natural order everything found therein.
    • would never be possible for a natural science to say anything about
    • the phenomena of nature, and it was thought to be a natural
    • natural phenomenon. Every fact of this kind, however, evokes its
    • place among natural phenomena and belongs to them? The consequence
    • sense-world. Only then can a genuine science of the natural order arise.
    • thought out their theory, they built it up from natural science. On
    • correct from the standpoint of natural science. You arrive at the
    • natural science in its present-day form. What Anthroposophy has to
    • with the truth, the more it contradicts what can be said by a natural
    • Anthroposophy does not contradict the natural science of to-day. It
    • allows validity to natural science, but, instead of extending it
    • correct will it be in respect of the present natural order, which is
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  • Title: Three Streams: Lecture III: The Mystery of Golgotha Must Be Approached Supersensibly
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    • naturally be held up by the external world as an absurdity, a paradox.
    • naturally I should have to give the whole treatment a different form
    • impossible.” As a natural phenomenon it is impossible
    • Mystery of Golgotha has nothing to do with natural phenomena. Were
    • anything to be counted as a natural phenomenon, it would not be
    • can be no natural phenomenon and must, therefore, be impossible
    • facility is adapted for grasping a great deal in the natural order,
    • natural order everything found therein.
    • would never be possible for a natural science to say anything about
    • the phenomena of nature, and it was thought to be a natural
    • natural phenomenon. Every fact of this kind, however, evokes its
    • place among natural phenomena and belongs to them? The consequence
    • sense-world. Only then can a genuine science of the natural order arise.
    • thought out their theory, they built it up from natural science. On
    • correct from the standpoint of natural science. You arrive at the
    • natural science in its present-day form. What Anthroposophy has to
    • with the truth, the more it contradicts what can be said by a natural
    • Anthroposophy does not contradict the natural science of to-day. It
    • allows validity to natural science, but, instead of extending it
    • correct will it be in respect of the present natural order, which is
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Three Streams: Lecture IV: Consciousness Soul and Scientific Thinking, Sorat and 666
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    • on the other hand to overshoot his mark. Thus in cultural history we see
    • in life through natural science. They think as he does, but he carries
    • Naturally, since our author is a cook, waiter, or philosopher of this
    • less negative character, knowledge about present-day natural science.
    • This natural science is meant to treat of nature; it is meant in a
    • facts of nature. For what modern men conceive as natural science is
    • pictured by our forefathers were ghosts. And these ghosts of natural
    • science are related to reality, this ghostly natural science itself
    • they were forming conceptions of ghosts. Our natural scientists
    • through them. If we are deceived by the ghostly nature of natural
    • that natural science takes for man. Science turns man also into a
    • conception of yourselves forced upon you by natural science. And if
    • And when you perceive the accompanying phenomena of a ghostly natural
    • science, then you find that this modern age, with its ghostly natural
    • the ghostly concepts of natural science are inadequate for this;
    • a ghostly natural science; thus I always speak of psycho-analysis as
    • Intellectual or Mind Soul in the case of every man, for naturally men
    • world through a ghost-like natural science — and with that the
  • Title: Three Streams: Lecture IV: Consciousness Soul and Scientific Thinking, Sorat and 666
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    • on the other hand to overshoot his mark. Thus in cultural history we see
    • in life through natural science. They think as he does, but he carries
    • Naturally, since our author is a cook, waiter, or philosopher of this
    • less negative character, knowledge about present-day natural science.
    • This natural science is meant to treat of nature; it is meant in a
    • facts of nature. For what modern men conceive as natural science is
    • pictured by our forefathers were ghosts. And these ghosts of natural
    • science are related to reality, this ghostly natural science itself
    • they were forming conceptions of ghosts. Our natural scientists
    • through them. If we are deceived by the ghostly nature of natural
    • that natural science takes for man. Science turns man also into a
    • conception of yourselves forced upon you by natural science. And if
    • And when you perceive the accompanying phenomena of a ghostly natural
    • science, then you find that this modern age, with its ghostly natural
    • the ghostly concepts of natural science are inadequate for this;
    • a ghostly natural science; thus I always speak of psycho-analysis as
    • Intellectual or Mind Soul in the case of every man, for naturally men
    • world through a ghost-like natural science — and with that the
  • Title: Three Streams: Lecture V: Free Human Personality by Self Training, Justinian and the Schools
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    • the Consciousness Soul not in a natural way, as was to happen from
    • planet — were to land one day on the earth, naturally
    • in the way of natural products, or the wide range of works of art
    • cultural evolution, and looks only at the external facts of history,
    • lives in the cultural evolution of the West is illuminated when
    • accordance with these natural laws. And why does it do all this? It
    • true natural science to reality discovers Ahriman. But men are afraid
    • aware of these matters. Our natural science is a ghostly one, must be
    • to be connected with this knowledge is a true natural science. What is
    • true natural science, my dear friends? As I have often emphasised,
    • Spiritual Science is not hostile towards natural science in its
    • present form, but it realises that this natural science does not give
    • natural phenomenon, about which he is under no illusion, a quite
    • about the reality of the natural phenomena which lie open to
    • picture of a natural phenomenon. Just think — of course you
    • free from what is merely spectre-like, ghost-like, in natural phenomena,
    • true natural science.
    • it is possible to study natural science as mere ghostly knowledge and not
  • Title: Three Streams: Lecture V: Free Human Personality by Self Training, Justinian and the Schools
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    • the Consciousness Soul not in a natural way, as was to happen from
    • planet — were to land one day on the earth, naturally
    • in the way of natural products, or the wide range of works of art
    • cultural evolution, and looks only at the external facts of history,
    • lives in the cultural evolution of the West is illuminated when
    • accordance with these natural laws. And why does it do all this? It
    • true natural science to reality discovers Ahriman. But men are afraid
    • aware of these matters. Our natural science is a ghostly one, must be
    • to be connected with this knowledge is a true natural science. What is
    • true natural science, my dear friends? As I have often emphasised,
    • Spiritual Science is not hostile towards natural science in its
    • present form, but it realises that this natural science does not give
    • natural phenomenon, about which he is under no illusion, a quite
    • about the reality of the natural phenomena which lie open to
    • picture of a natural phenomenon. Just think — of course you
    • free from what is merely spectre-like, ghost-like, in natural phenomena,
    • true natural science.
    • it is possible to study natural science as mere ghostly knowledge and not
  • Title: Three Streams: Lecture VI: Augustus and the Roman Catholic Church, Rhetoric, Intellectual Soul and Consciousness Soul
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    • pervades modern natural science and has extended very widely into
    • a great cultural question. What happens if the Intellectual or Mind
    • the Consciousness Soul, the way towards a true natural science, and
    • of having not merely the abstract, dry natural science which
    • and is therefore taken up into natural science without any wish for a
    • connection with the Mystery of Golgotha. Because of this, natural
    • that over against this we have a natural science without any desire
    • spiritual-scientific research. Research in natural science needs to
    • Müllner, a Catholic philosopher, in his inaugural address as
    • sacramental experience. Naturally, the Catholic Church makes use of
    • since the Mystery of Golgotha natural phenomena have to be observed
  • Title: Three Streams: Lecture VI: Augustus and the Roman Catholic Church, Rhetoric, Intellectual Soul and Consciousness Soul
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    • pervades modern natural science and has extended very widely into
    • a great cultural question. What happens if the Intellectual or Mind
    • the Consciousness Soul, the way towards a true natural science, and
    • of having not merely the abstract, dry natural science which
    • and is therefore taken up into natural science without any wish for a
    • connection with the Mystery of Golgotha. Because of this, natural
    • that over against this we have a natural science without any desire
    • spiritual-scientific research. Research in natural science needs to
    • Müllner, a Catholic philosopher, in his inaugural address as
    • sacramental experience. Naturally, the Catholic Church makes use of
    • since the Mystery of Golgotha natural phenomena have to be observed
  • Title: Symptom 2 Reality: Lecture I: The Birth of the Consciousness Soul
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    • natural phenomena. I am referring to the continuous
    • natural phenomenon of which one sees only the external
    • certain sense, he has developed naturally like a plant, like
    • a member of the natural order. I intentionally called your
    • European culture) was something natural and spontaneous. The
    • as a natural inheritance, the impulse of personality was
  • Title: Symptom 2 Reality: Lecture II: Symptomatology of Recent Centuries
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    • of authority, he regarded himself as the natural heir to his
    • energy, that especially in the cultural field which
  • Title: Symptom 2 Reality: Lecture III: Characteristics of Historical Symptoms in Recent Times
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    • is the historical significance of the natural scientific mode
    • acquaintance with natural science. That is quite false; in
    • fact the reverse is true. Natural scientists think
    • general public. For natural science cannot provide a
    • achievements of natural science in the technical field. It
    • eighteenth century when natural science began to be
    • natural science quite instinctively attempts to dispense with
    • whenever we introduce natural science into our community life
    • of what it develops naturally in man. Even if the Byzantine
    • introduce solely the achievements of natural science into
    • waking. At a pinch we can live our waking life with natural
    • achievements, natural science, sociology, modern industrial
  • Title: Symptom to Reality: Lecture IV: The Historical Significance of the Scientific Mode of Thinking
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    • sixth and seventh cultural epochs the individual will have to
    • and death as the natural order of things. Everything created
    • followed the natural cycle of birth and death. Civilizations
    • rose and fell as a natural process. In the epoch of the
    • because the forces of birth and death were still naturally
    • cultural epochs.
  • Title: Lecture: Evil and the Future of Man
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    • eighteen-seventies. This cultural sleep of the bourgeoisie could
    • the Spirit: which from henceforward must fertilise all cultural life,
  • Title: Symptom 2 Reality: Lecture V: The Supersensible Element in the Study of History
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    • knowledge of this ‘cultural sleep’ ought to have
    • the whole sphere of cultural life if it is not to perish. Our
    • cultural epoch even a professor who dabbles in politics may
    • simply as an anodyne, a kind of cultural soporific, it is a
  • Title: Symptom 2 Reality: Lecture VI: Brief Reflections on the Publication of the New Edition of 'The Philosophy of Freedom'
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    • centre, a focal point where many and various cultural streams
    • struggles free of the constraint of natural laws and the
    • science of freedom which is fully in accord with natural
  • Title: Symptom 2 Reality: Lecture VII: Incidental Reflections on the Occasion of the New Edition of 'Goethes Weltanschauung'
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    • is often the case today that for those naturally endowed with
    • the cultural life of the time. It is of course easy for me to
    • he could not string together a complete sentence. In natural
    • once one has become inured to the natural scientific outlook
    • Background of natural science it is impossible of course to
    • They find themselves driven towards the cultural life which
    • cultural stream to which Goethe belonged and which produced a
    • colleges which have begun to lose a little of their natural
    • their cultural sleep ask nothing more. We must seek
  • Title: Symptom 2 Reality: Lecture VIII: Religious Impulses of the Fifth Post-Atlantean Epoch
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    • consequence of natural development, men cease to develop
    • impulse is a natural endowment amongst the true People of the
  • Title: Symptom 2 Reality: Lecture IX: The Relation Between the Deeper European Impulses and Those of the Present Day
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    • indicated, was something natural and self-evident to the
    • god of deism, they ask: is it natural for man to discover
    • the existence of a God, he finds it natural therefore to
    • cultural ferment for the whole world. Small wonder then
    • I showed that this individualism is a natural consequence of
  • Title: Challenge/Times: Lecture I: East and West from a Spiritual Point of View
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    • regions you naturally find much that has no such connection.
    • sixth cultural epoch is in its preparatory stages in Eastern
    • human being that will in future be developed in a natural way
    • post-Atlantean cultural epoch. This force actually requires
    • Naturally, in
    • natural order of things, to the blood, can be comprehended by
    • the opposing elements, into mere atheistic natural science;
    • natural science holds sway in the field of the social
    • transformed into naturalism. Against this kind of thinking
    • from Ludendorff. These things, which it was naturally not
    • my very first point. Naturally, the first point did not read,
    • This would naturally have been possible only if he had been
  • Title: Challenge/Times: Lecture II: The Present from the Viewpoint of the Present
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    • date centuries ago, whereas life has naturally moved forward
    • the results of natural events and elemental occurrences. It
    • handed over to agricultural communes. According to this
    • culture. There are cultural objects. To select one example,
    • element in the natural or spiritual order that some part of
    • source. It will then naturally be impossible to use money for
    • something extremely unnatural today in the social order. This
    • on it. This is the most unnatural thing that could possibly
    • trend will become natural in the social structure toward
    • providence only in external nature, crass atheistic natural
  • Title: Challenge/Times: Lecture III: The Mechanistic, Eugenic and Hygienic Aspects of the Future
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    • this fact compels us, naturally, to use words that will be
    • differentiation. This differentiation has to do, naturally,
    • naturally, unheard of that such a statement has been made by
    • absolutely no Central European policy. This is naturally the
    • this stratum of facts. You may naturally pass over to a
    • should be presented to the world. These would naturally have
    • there will then naturally result an entirely different
  • Title: Challenge/Times: Lecture IV: Social and Antisocial Instincts
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    • being, naturally, since you would not be human if you were
    • one strives — and, naturally, the relationship is
    • that is really objective is, naturally, not so easy as
    • ordinary power. Naturally, we are not to think ill of them on
  • Title: Challenge/Times: Lecture V: Specters of the Old Testament in the Nationalism of the Present
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    • a cultural element in the evolution of humanity. We touch
    • cultural element, which was permeated in an especially
    • The cultural impulse of the Old Testament is to be maintained
    • in the course of life. Naturally, I do not refer to an acute
    • natural life of human beings, from the fifth post-Atlantean
    • course of the present and the two following cultural epochs,
    • pictorial form, created through atavism in ancient cultural
    • such a sculptural form as that of our Group: the
  • Title: Challenge/Times: Lecture VI: The Innate Capacities of the Nations of the World
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    • which naturally takes a chaotic form and gives rise to many
    • this point of view, which is naturally a purely abstract one
    • peculiar way. Such revolutionists also have naturally always
    • they can lay their hands. This is the natural result and
    • that appears naturally throughout the world, without
  • Title: Lecture: Social and Anti-social Forces In The Human Being
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    • Now we need not give a full description of these cultural stages, but
    • naturally corresponds to certain impulses which are ultimately found
    • social impulses are quite naturally opposed by anti-social impulses in
    • really in accord with our natural development.
    • notice of the social in merely acting naturally. Rather it must be
    • balance those anti-social forces which are developing naturally within
    • this or that person who has come into our life? This is our natural
    • unnatural thing that could possibly be thought today. It expresses an
    • unnatural precisely because, on the one hand, it shows the necessity
    • opposition, a revolt against the instinctive elements natural to the
    • intelligence naturally, instinctively, with events in the world. To
    • naturally, even instinctively, place oneself in the life of the world
    • East has the task of carrying the intellect separated from its natural
  • Title: Fundamental Social Demand: Lecture 1
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    • natural tendency to over-population. Wars he regards as
    • of improvement. Naturally, in so doing, many of them set out
    • just as the Natural Scientist does. Such a man then lets the
    • naturally to these three — differentiated in West,
    • Middle and East, as I described last time. Quite naturally,
  • Title: Fundamental Social Demand: Lecture 2
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    • rational thinking, abstract thinking, natural scientific
    • today, soaked and steeped as it is in the natural-scientific
    • through natural science or the like. That is absolutely
    • Natural-Scientific type of thinking something that cannot
    • is brought up on Natural Science but in an altogether
    • uncertainty, and this uncertainty will naturally grow ever
    • finds expression in a “Natural Law” is nothing
    • “respectable” thinking. We should naturally
    • repudiated. Hence it lies in the natural course of human
  • Title: Fundamental Social Demand: Lecture 3
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    • Proletariat today, as is natural in the fifth Post-Atlantean
    • perfectly natural way — as Russian authors themselves
    • expression in the receiving of every kind of cultural
    • intelligible and natural for people in the Entente and
  • Title: Fundamental Social Demand: Lecture 4
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    • Natural Scientists of the present time. If we look more
    • mechanistic order. In many spheres of natural science —
    • outlines who have made certain ideas of Natural Science their
    • grown accustomed to conceive the world of Natural Science.
    • has arisen at this pole a kind of natural scientific thinking
    • necessary and natural way for modern humanity.
    • who would merely preserve the Old quite naturally stand
    • These are the natural opponents. as it were. We can
    • “Natural Science” we do not mean a science that
    • is natural but a science of Nature, which has to be achieved
    • life of men. Well, my dear friends, it is quite natural that
    • Naturally, then, they are most liable to be attacked by those
  • Title: Fundamental Social Demand: Lecture 5
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    • modern Natural Science. True, to begin with it emerges in an
    • knowledge. For that which is recognized as Natural Science
    • should prefer the Ahrimanic Natural Science to the
    • anthroposophical; for the Ahrimanic Natural Science is no
    • Natural Science is anathematized.
    • that Natural Science may be lifted again to its Divine
    • the Gods and hide it from us, as it were. Naturally,
    • naturally see themselves just as little as Mach did;
  • Title: Lecture: The Birth of Christ in the Human Soul
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    • spiritual world. No vision of the natural world can ever
    • only if he knows, on the one hand, that all natural gifts,
  • Title: How Can Mankind Find Christ Again?: Lecture 1
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    • do this if he knows that all natural gifts, capacities, talents, even
    • Kingdom of Heaven.” The sense of equality that is natural to a
  • Title: How Can Mankind Find Christ Again?: Lecture 2
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    • and Romanism. In the same way, indeed, that materialistic natural scientists
  • Title: How Can Mankind Find Christ Again?: Lecture 3
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    • appear clearly in the natural course of that stream, we must call them
    • kind of absolute natural necessity, and out of this necessity accomplishes
    • I said that in the ancient Indian cultural epoch man was dependent upon
    • cultural epochs of our post-Atlantean period that was not the case.
    • Aristotelian concepts to explain natural phenomena; they also employed
  • Title: How Can Mankind Find Christ Again?: Lecture 4
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    • them, are only a kind of veil. Whatever natural science may now have
    • world, to which he was led up again through the eight stages. Naturally,
    • epoch in which it is natural for people to disavow completely everything
    • Naturally, only a few selected individuals became Christ-bearers. Moreover,
    • no reason to be proud that our natural science views the modern Englishman,
    • properly) with which we now view it. Natural science does not do this;
    • its aim is limited to finding laws, the so-called natural laws, which
    • current literature, which cloaks the natural-scientific concepts in
    • about these things are quite unable to relate their natural laws to
    • reality. They reach natural laws, but these remain abstract concepts,
    • abstract ideas. Such an individual as Goethe tried to push beyond natural
    • forms we can shape conceptions about the successive cultural epochs.
  • Title: How Can Mankind Find Christ Again?: Lecture 5
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    • thoughtfully the customary, trivial natural science and its mode of
    • As I have often said, Goethe provided an elementary beginning in natural
    • mode of forming concepts. Naturally it angers people today when we say
    • As soon as they begin someday to see beyond it, natural research will
  • Title: How Can Mankind Find Christ Again?: Lecture 6
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    • conscience of modern natural science.
    • but by the spiritual world itself. Naturally, it then had the appearance
    • he may naturally fall back occasionally into an acceptance of life in
  • Title: How Can Mankind Find Christ Again?: Lecture 7
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    • so far as these are natural events. You observe in the same way natural
    • belonging to natural events. Natural science pays no heed to the tremendous
    • world and the speed of natural events. When we compare the part of our
    • compare it to the external natural events toward which our senses are
    • slower than that of natural events. This is important for us to bear
    • the course of natural events in so far as they are subject to the etheric
    • of natural events subject to the etheric life. Thus our human life would
    • finally arriving at this Earth period. But naturally everything continues
  • Title: How Can Mankind Find Christ Again?: Lecture 8
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    • was definitely spoken of in the Bible. Naturally you will find in my
    • reckon. Naturally, if someone boxes our ears, we can't return it to
    • natural-scientific world of today. You see, there are definitely two
    • of mankind can work creatively, sculpt