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Searching Egyptian Myths and Mysteries
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Query was: india

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  • Title: Egyptian Myths: Lecture 1
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    • post-Atlantean time was sent from this group of people into India,
    • final echoes of a very early Indian culture that was directed by
    • Indian culture.
    • flowed and the Persian culture arose. Long did the Indian culture
    • In the seventh period, ancient India will appear in a new form. We
    • the first period, that of the Indian culture, we will find that this
    • Ancient India will then appear in a new form. Mysterious forces are at
    • following. We know that India has something that strikes our
    • see in the annals of the future. Thus ancient India will appear again;
    • that belonged to the ancient Indians were also incarnated in Egypt and
  • Title: Egyptian Myths: Lecture 2
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    • the ancient Indian, the ancient Persian, the
    • The first period, the primeval Indian, developed a religion that seems
    • was for Indian consciousness summed up as a single high individuality
    • primeval past as the attitude of the Indian; while the duality
    • the first period the ancient Indians could conceive the first
    • * Note 1: It may occur to the reader that India, even in ancient times, was notable for the multiplicity of its gods rather than for their unity. In this connection the following passage from the Upanishads may be illuminating:
  • Title: Egyptian Myths: Lecture 3
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    • the holy pre-Vedic Indian culture, in its philosophical conceptions,
    • ancient Indian, Persian, and Egyptian cultures. If we want to form a
    • Northern India was the first country to receive its new cultural
    • Therefore, we find in all these countries, in India, in Persia, in
    • Indian population encountered by the colonists had such a relation to
    • the learned books. Whether we look at India, Persia, Egypt, Greece, or
    • In ancient India the Rishis guided the culture. We must try to
    • into one of the most important forms of the Indian outlook. We know
    • the Indian initiation-teaching, where it was summed up in the ancient
    • earth was the most sacred thing for the ancient Indian initiate. He
    • * Note 1: Echoes of this term were preserved by many peoples: e.g. Menes in Egypt, Manu in India, Minos in Crete, and Manitu in America.
  • Title: Egyptian Myths: Lecture 4
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    • retained in memory through the time of the flood. The ancient Indian
    • self. When the Indian pupil had this picture before him, he felt that
    • When the Greeks, under Alexander, pressed into India and met the last
    • universe as man, then he has Heracles before him. The Indians gave the
    • the ancient holy Indian culture. This was the fruit of the Greek's
    • campaign to India under Alexander the Great.
    • doctrine of the ancient Indian initiates, which appears like a
    • of the ancient holy Indian culture and had Manu for their own teacher.
    • Who were these seven great teachers of ancient India? As far as
    • experienced the word. When the Indian pupil raised himself into
    • find again in the ancient sacred tradition of the Indians, in what was
    • To the Indian pupil the human form, the primal image, became clearly
    • the Rishis, of the wonderful teachings that flowed into the Indian
    • this kind. This was likewise true in ancient India and Persia.
    • India, reigned among those wise Rishis who guided affairs, who
    • plane that Being whom we learned to know as Brahman in the Indian
    • ** Note 2: The Sanscrit word is Vach or Vac; see Maurice Bloomfield's Religion of India (New York, Putnam, 1908), pages 191 and 243. Dr. Steiner uses WHA in German, but the first letter should be pronounced like the English V, hence the WHA becomes VHA in English.
  • Title: Egyptian Myths: Lecture 5
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    • experienced by such an Indian neophyte, in whose soul arose the
    • the earth. This picture, the Brahman of the Indians, which was later
  • Title: Egyptian Myths: Lecture 6
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    • male-female, which is what the Indian recognized as Brahma. The Indian
    • What the Indian pupil experienced has been preserved for us in a
  • Title: Egyptian Myths: Lecture 7
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    • human germs, which formed the primeval earth-mist. The Indian
  • Title: Egyptian Myths: Lecture 9
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    • into the souls of the people of the Indian culture in general, in the
    • through the mind of the Indian man of the first post-Atlantean times,
    • Indian culture the time was past when he could see into the spiritual
    • of the ancient Indian when he saw himself transplanted into the
    • ancient Indian longed to escape from this hard reality, which for him
    • between the Indian and Persian cultures, we may say that a member of
    • Indian, but planted his feet firmly on this physical earth. A member
    • of the Indian culture, who did not plant his feet in this way, would
    • the old Indian time. What kind of teachers did the initiates need? It
    • new method, became necessary in Egypt. In ancient India man had
    • Egyptians had schools entirely on the model of those of the Indians,
    • the physical world. Thus they taught new subjects. In ancient India
    • Man stood at his highest in the Indian culture. At this highest point
    • the Indian still moved in spiritual heights. In the second culture,
  • Title: Egyptian Myths: Lecture 10
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    • physical plane. We have shown how the Indian gazed into a high world
  • Title: Egyptian Myths: Lecture 11
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    • culture. It has been stated that the Indian period will repeat itself
  • Title: Egyptian Myths: Lecture 12
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    • evolved the ancient Indian epoch, the ancient Persian epoch, and the
    • the Indian culture remained, although it underwent a change. It was
    • Indian culture that was contemporaneous with the Egyptian, something
    • only out of the remotest periods. Among other things, the Indians now
    • person today who accepts something as Indian teaching has no idea that
    • does not claim to be an oriental-Indian teaching. In certain circles



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