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- Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Lecture II
- the Cosmos and being caught up underground must be able to flow
- promotes the cosmic upward flow.
- However, this cosmic upward flow is not enough by itself.
- development of flowers, leaf and so on, the cosmos only
- sunflower- (so-called only because of its shape) as the force
- of Jupiter. It should be called the Jupiter flower, for it is
- brings forth the white and yellow colours in the flowers. The
- blue of the chickweed or chicory flower is the effect of Saturn
- red-coloured flower. Jupiter in the yellow, Saturn in the blue,
- But the same powers which appear as colour in the flower are
- colour the cosmic forces work upwards into the flowers. And the
- form of a plant and the colour of the flowers, to tell how much
- prevented from manifesting it by pushing up into flowers but
- in flowers, but in the growth of the lower part of the
- an apricot or plum is, like the colour of a flower, both being
- Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Lecture III
- of man. On the other hand, nitrogen flows straight back into
- sides. The plant would not flower if it were not touched from
- vision when we look upon a piece of ground covered with flowers
- before they have flowered. The reason is that these plants
- Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Lecture IV
- the flower) is designed not to give out scent but to take it
- full of fragrant aromatic flowers, we shall begin to notice how
- fragrance of flowers which is diffused and which is something
- Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Lecture V
- yarrow with any other flower, we realise how particularly
- obtain fresh flowers, then take some that have “been
- winter. Thus, during a whole year, the yarrow flowers (there is
- no harm in using flowers in which the fruit has begun to set)
- into which rainwater could flow and drain off again. This would
- Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Lecture VII
- of orchards, especially in the spring when they are in flower,
- Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Lecture VIII
- nervous system, and there both flow into one another. The
- Suppose now that we wish to consider the flowering and fruiting
- boiling, etc. Flower and fruit are most suitable for
- Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Appendix
- edge of potato fields, and corn flowers grown among corn and to
- looking at the flower garden at Whitsuntide, 1924, Dr. Steiner
- said: “The flowers do not seem to be quite happy here|
- roses, which were not flowering well and were suffering from
- Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Contents
- Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Discussion 12th June, 1924.
- Let me remind you of the fact that flowers in window-boxes will
- Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Discussion 13th June, 1924.
- eating the dandelion shortly before it flowers, but cease
- taking it once it had begun to flower.
- Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Discussion 14th June, 1924.
- QUESTION: Do you also take the flower of the
- it ia in flower, but not the roots.
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