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Here are the matching lines in their respective documents. Select one of the highlighted words in the matching lines below to jump to that point in the document.

  • Title: Necessity and Freedom: Contents
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    • legend of the Prague clock and the workings of Ahriman and
  • Title: Necessity and Freedom: Back Cover
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    • necessity, arising out of the unchangeable past, works in our
    • philosophical scholar, particularly known for his work on
  • Title: Necessity and Freedom: Further Reading
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    • important philosophical work. By first addressing the nature of
    • Rudolf Steiner. Rudolf Steiner's fundamental work on the path
    • this work Steiner carefully explains many of the basic concepts
    • work begins with a thorough discussion and definition of
  • Title: Necessity and Freedom: Lecture I: The Past Shows Us a Picture of Necessity
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    • divine guidance is at work everywhere. And if we look at
    • given you the groundwork to get to the bottom of this strange
    • feeling left that there are two different powers at work. Here
    • outside through skillful manipulation. That is the work of
    • another being is working on or withdrawing from a task.
    • following from the other on the basis of concepts. Things work
  • Title: Necessity and Freedom: Lecture II: The Legend of the Prague Clock
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    • fact, it is a great work of art created by a very talented man.
    • professor of a Prague university who made this work of art,
    • would have happened? Would we have had Goethe's works?”
    • his works have been created if he had been brought up
    • 1770s onward, would entirely different works have
    • work of art through divine inspiration has done a great deal of
    • good. For a lot of people may have looked at this work of art
    • his work of art. That is what will have to be put down in his
    • work of art, one that has great inner value, because it might
    • Faust is a great work of art, one that is tantamount to
    • people. They regarded it as an absolutely unique work of art.
    • undertaken a long and, alas, wearisome piece of work. I
    • to be a great work of art and in a certain way judged it
    • work upon us but upon our sympathy and antipathy. What does
    • are at work in us. That is to say, we must be able to allow
    • conscious that they are at work in us, we must nevertheless
    • because what works in us as necessity — I will now say
    • works in us as necessity must always be from the past. We must
    • continues to work there as necessity.
    • present does not yet work as necessity, otherwise there
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  • Title: Necessity and Freedom: Lecture III: Three Teachers with Different Attitudes
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    • were successful and got across to the children. All the work I
    • what work he would give the pupils to do in school and what
    • would be set as homework in the course of the year. All his
    • themes, both for schoolwork and homework, had been chosen from
    • all the subjects he was going to give the pupils for schoolwork
    • and homework in the course of the year, basing it on the
    • schedule, and worked out the subjects you will give your pupils
    • as schoolwork and homework during the year?”
    • schoolwork and homework?” “Yes, but not until
    • set the work accordingly.” “Well,
    • 25 next year I will present such and such items of school-work.
    • I will be doing at Easter, nor do I know what schoolwork I will
    • set in February. I will set the work according to the kind of
    • you join forces as it were with the spirit at work in the
    • cannot anticipate the school work you will be presenting in
    • February, you will know that it will be the right work.”
    • their attention on the way they had done their work the
    • mistakes happened in the course of the work my pupils and
    • year, and our working together is not affected by the mistakes
    • made last year. I have to work with new pupils.”
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  • Title: Necessity and Freedom: Lecture IV: The Roman World and the Teutonic Tribes
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    • something does not work out and we feel uncomfortable later on
    • because it has not worked out, it is absolutely true that our
    • facts but allows the facts themselves to work upon him will be
    • The facts then continue their work in the soul.
    • works. We can, as it were, regard all that Goethe achieved as
    • produce his Faust or any of his life's work out of
    • person who wants to work in total freedom! I want to disregard
    • areas of course one thing will work in opposition to another.
    • a work that can just as well be understood in the succession of
    • being what could become tangible in his work. That is to
    • Between the two statements “Goethe's work had to be
    • action is going to take. And if it does not work out on the
    • it can work again as a youthful force. While the physical grows
    • is why in connection with working our way into spiritual
    • necessity we speak of working our way up to the beings who bend
    • work in us spiritually in the same way as we would be aware of
    • through the gate of death will continue to work on, both
  • Title: Necessity and Freedom: Lecture V: The "I" is Found on the Physical Plane in Acts of Will
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    • impulses he accepts, but they should work in him — and
    • works in the same way as intoxicating drink does when it robs a
    • science people must obviously work to counteract this;
    • people should work towards acquiring a conception of their

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