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- Title: Anthroposophical Ethics (1928): Anthroposophical Ethics I
- belonged or belong to the highest caste of Indian life, the
- to other castes looked upon it as natural, especially in
- ancient times, that the caste of religious life and devotion
- Title: Anthroposophical Ethics (1928): Anthroposophical Ethics II
- were divided into four castes, the highest of them being
- castes in ancient India was so strict that, for example, the
- members of the other castes. The members of the second caste,
- the Warrior caste, were only allowed to hear the teachings
- books. The second caste consisted of those who had to cultivate
- country. Then there was a third caste which had to foster
- trades, and a fourth, a labouring caste. And last of all, an
- nation was divided into four recognised castes and one that was
- civilisation in Europe, no one belonging to the Warrior caste
- is certainly remarkable that we should find these castes
- universe, in the guidance of the world, that one caste, one
- caste not a single one would have been able to achieve it. If
- other hand the lower castes remained behind it.
- consist merely of the four castes which settled down in
- were seven castes, and the four which appeared in India were
- the four higher castes. Besides the fifth, which was completely
- Pariahs there were other castes which did not accompany them as
- developed castes reached India, and those who remained in
- Africa there were people who simply belonged to castes or races
- Now, the other castes who had gone to India had also left
- Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
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