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Query was: thinking

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  • Title: Jeshu ben Pandira: Lecture I
    Matching lines:
    • thinking, our memory. Memory and thought are not something
    • love and hate, what we designate in our thinking by the terms
    • thinking really intensely, we most easily fall asleep; and so if we
    • with something which requires concentrated thinking — study a
    • individuality than is ordinary thinking not pervaded by
    • ordinary thinking, our ordinary act of conceiving. So we must now say
    • Under ordinary circumstances, the thinking of the scientist, of the
    • thoughts. Thinking carries us only into the astral world.
    • epoch in which thinking is primarily developed, in which man receives
    • stage of thinking. Hence the history of philosophy begins with
    • Thales. Only after the Graeco-Latin epoch does scientific thinking
    • appear. Intellectual thinking comes for the first time about
    • means of thinking, to make the goal understandable and to
  • Title: Jeshu ben Pandira: Lecture II
    Matching lines:
    • when thinking falls asleep. And the will slips into the pictures that
    • aspect of the super-sensible life, to thinking. As to this, we nurture
    • which seem to have nothing whatever to do with thinking, with the
    • concepts. By no method do we develop good thinking better than by
    • intensifying of attentiveness, do we render our thinking sagacious.
    • Absorption means striving to unravel something by thinking, by
    • thinking, whereas otherwise we develop a scrappy, illogical thinking.
    • results. There is an extraordinary amount of wrong thinking in our
    • actual pain when confronted by illogical thinking, and a sense
    • of well-being in connection with clear, transparent thinking. This
    • erroneous. Illogical, thinking is spread abroad in
    • extraordinary volume; at no time has illogical thinking been so
    • pride themselves so much on their logical thinking. Here is an
    • thinking, but especially absorption in the matter in question. All
    • these things work together in the soul. Such scrappy thinking has the
    • morose, hypochondriacal. What is so extremely necessary to thinking
    • have a destructive effect upon thinking. All characteristics
    • direction make our thinking unsound, and act unfavorably upon our
    • favorable effect upon thinking and upon one's mood. In truth,
    • gradually perfect in freedom our thinking, feeling, and will



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