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  • Title: Necessity and Freedom: Lecture I: The Past Shows Us a Picture of Necessity
    Matching lines:
    • preceding it. This preceding verse says that a person can
    • in other people. A person has had some experience. But
    • significance than what happened to the person on the physical
    • what a person knows with his I is actually only a part
    • of the party decides to stay behind, the person who has second
    • person stays behind and after a while has a vision. In this
    • vision any event can appear to that person. He or she could of
    • spiritual world. In short, the clairvoyant person may have seen
    • following could happen. That person could say, “As
    • person imagine that there can be any talk about the immortality
  • Title: Necessity and Freedom: Lecture II: The Legend of the Prague Clock
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    • These two figures are exceptionally good examples of the person
    • ahrimanic person — and the luciferic person who wants
    • us imagine that a person might have stood in front of the
    • thoughts a person might have about it, or rather the
    • imaginations a person might see, for that sparrow was not mere
    • Let us look at it rationally for a moment. A person in a state
    • person might be a pessimist and say that times are too evil for
    • hatred of the rich. And when a person like that saw the clock,
    • regarding all the karmic damage this person might have
    • personality of the nineteenth century will no longer be
    • our reflections by seeing the critic as a different person from
    • opinion just now. It is possible for one person to say this and
    • another that. On what does it depend that one person has a
    • considered, we cannot dispute whether a person is free or
  • Title: Necessity and Freedom: Lecture III: Three Teachers with Different Attitudes
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    • a very self-satisfied person. Have you at least drawn up a
    • time, for in all the yearbooks and personnel files it was
    • person like this third teacher.
    • approach. He clung to the past, and out of personal egotism
    • science. Suppose a person carries out some action on the
    • has entered that is only to be found in the life of that person
    • now let us imagine another person, younger perhaps. I
    • he behaves. Well then, another, younger person, not out of
    • other person accompanying the postman did it all voluntarily.
    • this freedom. You will not deny that if the second person had
    • accompanied the first person long enough, he would
    • confirm this. We can compare three people. The first person
    • second person is inclined to be more of a hypochondriac,
  • Title: Necessity and Freedom: Lecture IV: The Roman World and the Teutonic Tribes
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    • Consciousness of everything a person does out of
    • been a better person, a more capable person. That is egotism
    • what we have said keep a person who has stolen something from
    • a person broods about how differently he should have acted, the
    • vision. Such persons see specters merely because the cornea has
    • fact but distorted it. Yet a person must see the real facts
    • Their effect on a person who is not filled with feeling about
    • can follow up the education of a person such as he, and can see
    • person who wants to work in total freedom! I want to disregard
    • necessity.” Thus that person is most free of all
    • educate. Now an average person has his educational principles.
    • in necessity, everything a person does on the physical plane is
  • Title: Necessity and Freedom: Lecture V: The "I" is Found on the Physical Plane in Acts of Will
    Matching lines:
    • and a person cannot say “I” to himself. If he
    • though, people did not look into a person's eyes like we do
    • is there. In the past people knew that if a person forms the
    • Nowadays when a person looks at nature, he believes it to be
    • personal experience of willing anything out of the I.
    • effect on a person. If all that mankind receives by nature
    • our sensations and memory pictures. Thus we can blame a person
    • ugly according to natural law, one person may be what is called
    • a good person. But on no account should the goodness or
    • can blame a person for a bad deed just as little as we can
    • person responsible for his actions if one takes the stand of
    • the person under no circumstances stops to think about it or
    • person does not attempt to have a clear view of the will
    • this is a fitting image — like wine does when a person is
    • person of the full possession of his wits. That is to say, we
    • is completely bowled over. If you take an ordinary person,
    • of a living person, and someone gives as his objective
    • opinion “This portrait is very like the person,”
    • compares the portrait with the person, they both look the
    • external reality any more? The person is no longer there. We
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.



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