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  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 2 of 9
    Matching lines:
    • that man not only experiences the rhythm of sleeping and waking but
    • experiences the cycles of sleeping and waking, summer and winter. He
    • instrument for thinking, feeling and willing in his waking
    • something winter-like in waking up — not as one might imagine,
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 3 of 9
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    • consciousness that appears between our ordinary waking state and our
    • consciousness at a comparatively early stage. As if awaking from a
    • border of sleeping and waking and that is nourished by images of
    • would have these new experiences between sleeping and waking during
    • from our waking consciousness. If, however, we hold back all our
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 4 of 9
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    • both waking and sleeping beings. Different as these two conditions
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 5 of 9
    Matching lines:
    • consider a cycle familiar in everyday life, that of our waking and
    • activity of man's waking life brings about a continual destruction of
    • supplement our waking day life. We are approaching the point where
    • effect that our waking life brings a kind of destructive process to
    • disintegration did not take place in us during our waking hours.
    • consciousness, it is that process we perceive. Our waking life
    • and destruction with its consciousness in waking life, fundamentally
    • of somewhat greater significance than that of waking and sleeping.
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 7 of 9
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    • develop at all in our waking life when we normally acquire knowledge.
    • away of the nerve structures. Therefore in waking life these forces
    • waking life; that what raises man above the animal is at rest and a
    • in the organism of man. In our waking life the latter are inactive,
    • destroyed during waking life. They are not present at all, but during
    • his waking life, must be the forces that raise him above the animals.
    • other, from going to sleep to waking again. In our waking state we
    • regeneration of what is worn away in waking life. So we have in
    • unmixed form; not during waking life nor even in sleep because in
    • after-effects of waking life, by the disturbing and destructive



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