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Searching Necessity and Freedom

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  • Title: Necessity and Freedom: Lecture I: The Past Shows Us a Picture of Necessity
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    • beyond the sense world — and infinity does go beyond the
    • sense world. And do not imagine this to apply only to unlimited
    • the sense world — after all, had not Matthias Claudius
    • unable to get beyond this world of the senses?
    • people should not confine themselves to immediate sense
    • sense world — if we happen not to be just like that
    • view accordingly. However, the world of the senses cannot
    • transcends the sense world. We cannot just quote the other
    • “Why is it that when we transcend the sense world our
    • to get lost at a time when a sense had to gain ground that
    • senses, we have no idea that wherever we look there are
    • What we perceive with our physical senses and physical
    • and not in the realm of the senses. Now we have arrived from
    • those of the sense world, this is occasionally, in fact
    • concepts in the usual sense.
    • proved, the whole thing is nonsense and there never was such an
    • accessible to their senses and their brain-bound intellect and
    • happenings in the world of the senses arise from a pure
  • Title: Necessity and Freedom: Lecture II: The Legend of the Prague Clock
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    • that produce a series of good deeds would be nonsense when it
    • sense of spiritual science. For it is a very trivial thing to
    • an objective but a subjective sense — when we are guided
    • Through Goethe's Faust, German cultural life in a sense
    • Of sublime galimatias, of nonsense in high-faluting
    • words, many poets have given us samples, but Goethe's nonsense
    • more I think about this long litany of nonsense, the more
    • patch together the dullest, most boring nonsense, a legion of
    • and great beauty in this insipid nonsense and know how to
    • had himself become a school teacher and passed on this nonsense
    • in it, everything perceived by the senses has a
    • greater significance than what is presented to our senses. What
  • Title: Necessity and Freedom: Lecture III: Three Teachers with Different Attitudes
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    • When we penetrate external reality with our senses, we can say,
    • events on the physical plane we really judge in the sense of
    • the second fellow in the same sense as we can of the first. For
    • can very well say this, and yet in one sense they are both
    • undifferentiated. They think it is nonsense to say that the
    • being in a certain sense joins us in the external events in a
    • done well. In a certain sense, he is bound to do well, isn't
    • in a certain sense by way of a mirror. Knowing always means
    • that we actually know in a certain sense by way of
  • Title: Necessity and Freedom: Lecture IV: The Roman World and the Teutonic Tribes
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    • actually enter forces we sense as coming from the spiritual
    • moral sense.
    • a degree of unconsciousness? In a certain sense it does. We do
  • Title: Necessity and Freedom: Lecture V: The "I" is Found on the Physical Plane in Acts of Will
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    • observe it externally with our senses, and everyone else
    • perceived at all by the senses.
    • Ziehen goes on to show that there is no sense in speaking of
    • (i.e., in the physical sense) and are the necessary product of
    • psychological sense — but not directly blameworthy.
    • bad — also in a psychological sense — but not
    • the answer that even where the external sense world is
    • definition of truth is nonsense, and this becomes evident
    • they sense a weakness of their I. How many people are

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