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  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 1 of 9
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    • what is well understood in the West, the sense matters of earthly
    • civilization in a right sense when we recognize that in this respect
    • sense-world, almost doubting the possibility of its existence. I
    • goes on in the world of the senses. He must even be told of those
    • things of the sense-world that are projections into it from the
    • the old clairvoyance was in a sense bound up with external blood
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 2 of 9
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    • deepest sense of the word. For the moment we will only indicate this
    • and at first hearing his words are in a sense trivial, though in a
    • spirit is eternal” (spirit in the sense of what is generally
    • called “trivial” in a special sense. That holds true in
    • of external sense reality. They imagine that concepts and ideas and
    • the senses. In the 18th century what was considered a great word was
    • changes that take place within the external world of sense. Bodies
    • the transitoriness of the world of sense. Then, when they have been
    • doubt was justified, and in what sense it was justified. For it had
    • the spiritual worlds. They, not the world of sense, have bestowed on
    • goes to sleep every night. The sense world fades out around him and
    • possibility exists of letting this world of sense vanish from his
    • consciousness where the things of the sense world vanish for him as
    • especially in its modern sense, leads to this expansion of
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 3 of 9
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    • bring nothing into it of our everyday sense experiences. Thereby in a
    • certain sense new experiences have room to enter. When, through an
    • nothing of him, just as we would know nothing of the sense-world if
    • we had not received something from the sense-world itself that formed
    • our senses for perceiving it. Similarly, Krishna must take from
    • sense tear his self out of him, and then by its help make himself
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 4 of 9
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    • world around me I receive impressions through my senses. These
    • anything more than what his senses and his brain-bound intellect can
    • and passes before its senses. Why isn't this the case with man?
    • soul, something that has no purpose or sense for physical life. Many
    • but when man today observes life through the senses and considers it
    • that obviously has no connection with the outer world of the senses.
    • longing for something he does not have, but the lack of sense for
    • world of the senses. Thus he is driven to cultivate something
    • found in the world of sense. That is the deeper reason why there are
    • moral sense, his moral feelings, that he must tear all earthly
    • would be no sense in asking about these truths that we simply come
    • to talk sense about Buddha, just as those with a Christian bias will
    • least easily be able to talk sense about Christ. This is always true.
    • sense impressions of this world of ours but even our feelings and
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 5 of 9
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    • though the portals of her senses are closed, she has inherited a
    • times men had themselves set as the boundary of their senses a blue
    • super-sensible to bring forth in the sense world what did not exist in
    • how senseless it is to teach children religion. There are many such
    • evolution in the spiritual sense, not in Wilson's Darwinistic sense.
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 6 of 9
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    • statement is not incorrect, it may be nonsense from the standpoint of
    • be perfectly correct and yet nonsense. Not until this is no longer
    • here. Yet, in no sense is it in truth a contradiction. Indeed one
    • at least not in the sense of being an interpretation or
    • the same sense there is philosophy in the West. In this respect the
    • familiar to them in the sense world. In that higher realm one
    • sense world though in a refined form. In our world here man is
    • super-sensible beings are far above all attributes of the senses and
    • in their true form do not appear at all with sense qualities because
    • the latter presuppose eyes and ears, that is, sense organs. In the
    • higher worlds, however, we do not perceive by means of sense organs
    • and stamping it in words borrowed from the sense world. Only that in
    • of feeling that thus translates the super-sensible into sense terms.
    • science; when in this sense we see the earth as the place where man
    • uplifted in the sense that souls individualized themselves and so
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 7 of 9
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    • senses in their true form. It will be possible to indicate their
    • world of sense will now say, “Inside there is no air, only an
    • thing in the double nature of man is, that behind all that the senses
    • in such a way as to give it sense and meaning for those who can
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 8 of 9
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    • So it has remained, in a certain sense, right up to our present age.
    • Not only in this sense
    • spiritual tendency that in the deepest sense permeates the
    • been foolishness for that ancient time; it has sense only for mankind
    • sense of the ego; fully conscious Imagination as it is described in
    • significant thing, something from which we may in a certain sense
    • philological sense, not in order to give academic commentaries, but
    • feeling. It is easier to take them in the true sense of the life of
    • laws with his thinking, can in a certain sense live together with it.
    • not in the moral sense.) A man who would truly see spiritual facts
    • must get accustomed to not taking them in an absolute sense.
    • relative sense. A European professor took objection to this. He
    • red, orange, yellow — in the sense of Sankhya philosophy the
    • sattwa colors. In this sense too green must be called a rajas color;
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 9 of 9
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    • feeling must be attuned so as to understand what is said in the sense
    • were men who in a certain sense knew nothing of the Divine Beings
    • who, in a material or spiritual sense, will only believe in what has
    • his eyes. Such are tamas men in a certain conscious sense, and quite
    • in the sense too of the tamas men of Krishna's time.
    • sense for “Sat,” the All-being, the unity without and
    • enter into Brahma would be a senseless anachronism. It would be like
    • In the ancient Indian sense Lucifer said to man, “You will be
    • sense. In effect, the pursuit of this Jesus-path alone went on and on
    • to such a pitch that men were in a certain sense brought more and
    • in the true anthroposophic sense the impulse necessary for the
    • to pursue the study of all religions, and do so in the same sense as

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