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  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 1 of 9
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    • sentiments, feelings and ideas it contains had their origin in an age
    • ideas, serving for everyday life, are sufficient for it; how little
    • read only words, only concepts and ideas. There are even those —
    • wrestled with another kind of human knowledge, with those ideas,
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 2 of 9
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    • idea, it was new, especially in regard to Arjuna's situation.
    • philosophers in particular have most distorted ideas about thought,
    • of external sense reality. They imagine that concepts and ideas and
    • and ideas, but no one could think abstractly, could have
    • thoughts and ideas, if he were not clairvoyant. In our ordinary
    • thinking the pearl of clairvoyance is contained from the start. Ideas
    • and ideas. We must realize that these come to us from the
    • concepts and ideas come into the human soul, not from the world of
    • souls, “O, Man, make bold to claim thy concepts and ideas as
    • where I showed that human ideas
    • their concepts and ideas. They must have had the feeling, “In
    • the one hand you experience the majesty of the world of ideas that is
    • and time in order to be together with your concepts and ideas.
    • to you that the world of ideas has now drawn together as in a single
    • ideas. You become utterly bewildered in your world of ideas, an
    • experience in your world of ideas, when the full cup of doubt in all
    • which your ideas have come. Now only, after the bitterness of doubt,
    • to be, since you imagined that the ideas had come into your soul from
    • world of ideas having experienced its origin in the spiritual worlds?
    • me my world of ideas.”
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  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 3 of 9
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    • without trying to get a clear idea of the peculiar life that the soul
    • idea that there is anything remarkable in the revelations of our
    • a clear idea of his dream experiences, learning something from them
    • have no idea that beneath the threshold of consciousness we are quite
    • reluctance he lessens it. The idea that he does not want to enter
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 4 of 9
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    • for immortality and therefore invents the idea of it, but rather that
    • like now to give you an idea of how one's consciousness in this realm
    • definite feelings and ideas or perhaps views about the Christ —
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 5 of 9
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    • the custom of teaching children religious ideas. He points out that
    • no religious ideas. Therefore it is unnatural to inculcate these
    • ideas into children. Now we can be certain that this Calendar
    • was permeated with the idea of gravity, the effects of Newton's
    • the heavenly bodies. The idea of gravity was especially extended in
    • imbedded in these ideas and how widely they influenced political and
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 6 of 9
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    • like to approach such spiritual creations from the ideal or
    • preconceived ideas, he is wanting a spiritual world just like the
    • I tried to give an idea of the form of the first four
    • vision. A sound idea of the artistic composition of this poem may be
    • in our souls the ideas presented to us in this part of the song.
    • increasing current of feeling and idea. First, immortality is the
    • life. We are led on to the idea, so familiar to the man of India, of
    • discourses we try to make the ideas borrowed from ordinary life
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 7 of 9
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    • is a very simple idea, but sound.
    • the idea that regenerative forces must be present building up the
    • the inner being of man to the highest ideal of individual strength,
    • majesty of the Christ-Idea. On the contrary, by shedding the light of
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 8 of 9
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    • evolution that is important concerning those ideas we must have in
    • thinkers would like to make these ideas their own.
    • it our ideal to truly understand all the masterpieces of the human
    • spirit. If we feel this ideal through and through and consider what
    • have mentioned. They were striving to grasp the world in ideas and
    • of the ideas, were experienced quite differently by the men of that
    • to show how different is the whole configuration of feeling and idea
    • importance to the ideal concepts these words imply in the
    • a little nearer to an idea of their meaning. When man today
    • our present intelligence we cannot penetrate life. The ideal now is
    • have come nearer to the idea of life by producing external forms that
    • idea of sattwa.
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 9 of 9
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    • is permeated by feelings and shades of meaning saturated with ideas of sattwa,
    • idea of those important concepts by making use of present-day
    • which gives us an idea of how different men were then. They called
    • who receives the light of ideas, of feelings and sentiments streaming
    • way we can best read the ideas of sattwa, rajas, and tamas. In
    • ourselves with the feeling these ideas give we can apply them to
    • everything that surrounds us. These ideas are really comprehensive.
    • does not build up concepts and ideas about the world but just lives
    • has to do so by learning to understand his surroundings through ideas
    • At first we are gradually made acquainted with its ideas as
    • more preliminary ideas before we set out to answer this question. Let
    • concepts and ideas, but pictures like those of our dreams today. Thus
    • ideas. This is really true, that Shankaracharya would today introduce
    • the ideas of Solovieff, Hegel and Fichte to his revering disciples as
    • active, in order to get ideas and concepts of our surrounding world.
    • after all we really penetrate into their depths. Another idea follows
    • of these ideas are inconvenient. It is the sad fate of that movement
    • on and upheld by pure devotion to the ideal of truthfulness. In our

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