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- Title: Karmic Relationships, Volume I: Complete Edition (ref.)
- Title: Karmic Relationships, Volume I: Lecture I
- see, it has cost us some pains today, by way of preparation, to enter
- Title: Karmic Relationships, Volume I: Lecture IV
- is more or less good, or bad. He feels the beauty of a painting or
- to us from the outer world as pain, distress, unhappiness caused from
- will reply: we experience so much of suffering and pain; is it all
- by the satisfaction it gives. But when it returns as pain and
- the present life, it does not follow that all pain which comes
- as it were, out of our own stored-up hatred), the outcome of the pain
- caused me the greatest imaginable pain. For it is necessary to bring
- Title: Karmic Relationships, Volume I: Lecture V
- an art of painting; and there were some human beings even then who
- walls of their room or a picture beautifully painted. And there were
- paintings in a former life on earth. The people with an unsympathetic
- the works of art of painting with obtuse and phlegmatic indifference.
- through the time between death and new birth, that which was pain on
- Title: Karmic Relationships, Volume I: Lecture VIII
- Spain. He was a Prince of Castile who had a name for being
- reached Spain.
- Title: Karmic Relationships, Volume I: Lecture IX
- with the result that through the self-inflicted pain he knits himself
- very strongly with his physical body. Pain makes one intensely aware
- that is in pain, wants to penetrate it through and through. The
- Title: Karmic Relationships, Volume I: Lecture X
- passing across Africa and thence into Europe by way of Spain.
- into Spain. It takes hold of Europe as it were from the other
- direction, by way of Spain.
- Iberian Peninsula; the followers of Arabism come right across Spain
- storming across Spain. Tarik, Commander of the Arabs, sets out from
- Spain at the beginning of the 8th century. Battles are fought, and
- have come down into Spain to join with the old inhabitants, and the
- commanded tremendous respect in Spain. Naturally, the Europeans had
- established in Spain. Many remains of Arabism lived on in the
- spiritual life of Europe. Spain itself soon ceased to play a part in
- fro and the fighting continued from Spain; in men such as Spinoza we
- Spain on the fierce wings of war. The aim of the Arabians in their
- culture. And what a Tarik had carried into Spain at the beginning of
- Spain to the West lives on and develops in the tranquil flow, so to
- Title: Karmic Relationships, Volume I: Lecture XI
- the other hand, is at pains to introduce bourgeois life, ordinary
- painting and of poetry in his Laocoon. But the most
- so writing, Lessing is giving expression to his pain in a wonderfully
- brave way, not for that reason feeling the pain one whit less deeply
- draw back into himself in pain was characteristic of the man who at
- Title: Karmic Relationships, Volume I: Lecture XII
- a genuine geometrician and nothing else. In the case of a painter or
- But an overwhelming pain took possession of these two men. And the
- pain that entered into them like a piercing ray, paralysing them both
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