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Searching East and West, and the Roman Church
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  • Title: East and West, and the Roman Church: Lecture I
    Matching lines:
    • a sinister echo which expresses itself in the wars and revolutions
    • modern technics, which has united itself with modern Natural
    • faces a man of the West the Oriental feels himself absolutely
    • thereby exposed itself, according to the Eastern view, to a certain
    • the element of soul into what expresses itself as their culture or
    • Europe with the second world, which is the world he himself
    • and earnestly that the Greek, when he sang, felt himself to be the
    • Dionysian element and still forces itself out of man in and animal
    • related to Dionysus. When the Greek looked within himself he could
    • has come from primeval worlds to the Earth. If I give myself to
    • that, I give myself to something superhuman and I say: ‘Sing to me,
    • rhythmically ebbing to and fro in human nature itself, — that
    • in this spiritual-physical world, thus did he feel himself related
    • incorporates itself from the past into the present of the Earth;
    • around us to-day, when this feeling of self in the Cosmos contrasts
    • bad taste in the West. And when Europe recovers and pulls itself
    • America. That consciousless, blind, self-seeking of gold is the
    • is the cold sense for self-seeking.’”
    • friends, is what a European should say for himself to-day; and with
    • of a University Professor. I myself have learned that, through my
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: East and West, and the Roman Church: Lecture II
    Matching lines:
    • presents itself to an Oriental judgment, and at the conclusion I
    • they would have to lose their self-consciousness, they would have
    • to lose the degree of self-consciousness which they had in those
    • self-consciousness was strengthened, so that the pupils could cross
    • their self-consciousness would have been taken from them.
    • self-consciousness into which paralysis can no longer enter. Human
    • Modern human beings do not lose their self-consciousness, nor fall
    • have not lost their self-consciousness, have lost their
    • lose himself, but he has had to lose the Spirit of the Universe;
    • should recognise in himself. There it became dogma to recognise as
    • self-consciousness, but loses the world-consciousness of the
    • Thomas Aquinas, can of itself bring forth ideas for that social
    • presented itself as the one teaching for all mankind the Earth
    • himself externally to the world, received only that which did
    • while he gave himself up to the most intellectual clearly-defined
    • looks out into the world around him, he can arm himself with a
    • make his way through those meadows and find in himself the capacity
    • his self-consciousness; but, as he passes beyond that which the
    • self-consciousness, he must strengthen it by a knowledge of the
    • spiritual world which can spring up out of that self-consciousness.
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.



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