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  • Title: History of Art: Lecture I: Cimabue, Giotto, and Other Italian Masters
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    • the unfolding of some of the deepest human relationships which
    • sound paradoxical to modern ears. Nevertheless, for a deeper
    • with the deeper powers that ensoul and radiate and sparkle
    • deal with the life of St. Francis, for there is a deep inner
    • been conquered by mankind. That deepening of life which had come
    • understand man as such in a far deeper way. The heavenly domain
    • — a deep religious quality which tries to find expression
    • cannot yet deepen his composition so that a living soul speaks
    • how the deep soul-impulse that came through Francis of Assisi,
    • artistic evolution; for it lets us gaze so deeply into the life
  • Title: History of Art: Lecture II: Leonardo, Michelangelo and Raphael
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    • first who sought to perceive Nature through a deep life of feeling.
    • were certainly created out of the very deepest impulse of his own being.
    • his soul. Any one who has a deeper feeling for such things will see
    • experiences which entered very, very deep into all the impulses of feeling
    • without a doubt as very deep soul-impulses. But we must add that I have
    • composition. Here we look deep into the mysterious creative powers of
    • more deeply than one imagines with the fundamental feeling of his soul.
    • But the deep and pure Christian feeling that lives in Michelangelo comes
    • Art, in the evolution of mankind. It lies in the deep tragedy of human
  • Title: History of Art: Lecture III: Dürer and Holbein
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    • too, spring forth from deeper manifestations which lie hidden, in a
    • is deeply connected with the ancient Persian wisdom of the Magi.
    • to Stephen Lochner, who, deeply rooted as he is in the Art of
    • any deeper meaning?)
    • be deep enough? Why look for any deeper meaning? If you only study
    • find in this a far deeper meaning than if you set to work with
    • us away from the true domain of Art. Even if deeper meanings can be
    • interpretations. Is not the world deep enough if it contains such
    • light-effects as these? They, indeed, are far deeper than any
  • Title: History of Art: Lecture IV: Mid-European and Southern Art
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    • example, — how infinitely deeper is the mysterious ebb and
    • Mid-European soul to assimilate into its deepest inner life all
    • what I might call a slow and silent working towards the deepening
    • Renaissance); — the South in its deepest tendencies of
    • Eyck lifts it into the still more deeply human, so as to seize the
    • is most important. In this group you can see how deeply the story
    • an infinite deepening of soul in the expression, an overwhelming
    • Christian world-conception, deeply united with the human soul,
    • its artistic perfection we see how deeply Christianity had found
    • deep striving for inwardness. It is not too much to say that one
    • world-conception. Once more, observe the deepening of the soul's
    • Christian subjects with deep inwardness of soul. The following are
    • deeply and lovingly connected as she is with our Movement.
    • On this day especially we will deepen the thoughts and feelings of
  • Title: History of Art: Lecture V: Rembrandt
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    • great in human evolution. True, if we feel, perhaps, in a still deeper
    • in the subsequent course of his life. There was a deep sincerity of
    • deep well-springs of the people. What was the time when Rembrandt lived
    • and human freedom, and his creations spring from the deep originality
    • It is deeply touching from
    • the source of a great, an infinite deepening of soul. Thus we see how
    • Rembrandt, the man of genius — henceforth it is Rembrandt deepened
    • Rembrandt painted so many portraits of himself. I think there is a deep
    • deeper meaning in the fact that the first great painter of the Fifth
    • an extraordinary deep impression upon us.
    • This is, indeed, the very time of the great deepening of Rembrandt's
  • Title: History of Art: Lecture VI: Dutch and Flemish Painting
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    • It is deeply rooted in
    • the deeper spiritual meaning of this picture; it is, if I may so describe
    • might say, is taken from that quarter. See with what deep human sympathy
  • Title: History of Art: Lecture VII: Representations of the Nativity
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    • is of extreme importance if we wish to understand the deep, deep truths
  • Title: History of Art: Lecture VIII: Raphael and the Northern Artists
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    • of it, simply as an expression of the deep mystery of the relation of the
    • we may look for something intimate and deep; deeply connected —
    • deeply on the penetration of the Spiritual world into the physical.
    • his way into the representation of landscape. Note how deeply he has
    • deep and significant laws of human evolution. This stream of evolution
    • more closely, will find still deeper connections. Think of the four
  • Title: History of Art: Lecture IX:
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    • always seemed to me of deep and lasting significance. Goethe at that
    • regard is one thing to which — if able to look more deeply into all
    • athletics and the like, which — if we look more deeply — are
    • by Winckelmann, entered so deeply into the essence of Greek Art, they
    • experienced went very deep. None the less, Brunelleschi undoubtedly had an
    • deeply into the Antique and brought it forth again, in a time when men



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