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- Title: Anthroposophical Ethics (1928): Anthroposophical Ethics I
- beginning with Plato and Aristotle, and passing on through the
- signify the spiritual weapons of mercy, compassion and love.
- of mercy, compassion and love.” Then followed a short
- recovered. After that he passed through something like a
- compassion and love. All the forces he had thought of
- force, and this actually passed over to those to whom he turned
- Title: Anthroposophical Ethics (1928): Anthroposophical Ethics II
- Vedanta. The Brahmins alone were allowed to explain any passage
- passed beyond a certain average of development, but on the
- became better and better, this led to their gradually passing
- sight, namely, the fact that the individuality which had passed
- we go back in human evolution we pass through the
- the passionate cultivation of the lower human impulses. These
- Title: Anthroposophical Ethics (1928): Anthroposophical Ethics III
- been in the course of evolution, in man's passage from
- world, to take it into himself, to take part in it, not to pass
- extreme is apathy which passes everything by and occasions
- meet is to lose oneself passionately in the person; that is not
- Through apathy the world loses us; through uncontrolled passion
- apathy and the passionate intoxicating devotion to the world;
- mean in action, between apathy and sensuous passionate
- passion. Even to-day one cannot fail to observe that it is
- passion. As people were gathered together in relatively small
- love, or warmth of heart, causes harm, when it is passionately
- increasing extent. It will come to pass that in the
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