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  • Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Lecture I
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    • alone makes it possible for man to live on this planet —
    • we must not forget that this silicon which lives in the mineral
    • a perennial. When the lives of plants are limited to the short
    • such differences are revealed. But people live their
    • lives almost unthinkingly. They do not take the trouble to
  • Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Lecture II
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    • includes, of course, the necessary cattle and live-stock.
    • animals live in its belly. Above the surface of the earth, is
    • condition of gentle aliveness. It is recognised to-day that
    • is penetrated by a gentle aliveness. This is true both of
    • the cosmic forces which live as the form of the plant inside
    • will live out their life in the region of the stem of the
    • not only a particular vegetation but also certain animals live
    • live-stock on a farm will supply just the necessary amount of
    • include within it the necessary live-stock.
  • Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Lecture III
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    • man, lives in carbon, so also does the world-ego live (through
    • lives in the carbon might be moved about, man and the higher
    • there lives the lowest order of the supersensible, the etheric
    • element; it lives there when it is not killed, as e.g. in the
    • alive again. The oxygen which circulates inside us' is not the
    • lived on a farm, but wished to remain independent of everything
    • physical and lives in the body at once in its astral form and
    • reflecting itself as ego. There it lives physically as
    • again in my youth when I lived among peasant folk. The mere
    • carbon is only the mediator. Or we can say that what lives in
    • will see how alive and organic the whole thing becomes. In its
    • lives in plants, and it must continually turn away from the
  • Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Lecture IV
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    • Delivered 12th June, 1924.
    • which man and other earthly creatures live can by no means be
    • soil itself will have the tendency to become inwardly alive and
    • in something already alive. Fundamentally all plant
    • sufficiently alive.
    • aliveness to the soil, but also in enabling the nitrogen to
    • lives within its environment and takes up from it
    • alive. ®or the earth is most inwardly alive during the
  • Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Lecture V
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    • Delivered 13th June, 1924.
    • and live earth. For calcium as required in this
  • Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Lecture VI
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    • Delivered 14th June, 1924.
    • to the Earth, the Earth was much more alive, much more fertile.
    • live within certain limits of existence. Just try to live
    • you will see what will happen. You are constituted to live in a
    • is in the same position. It cannot live without earth and
    • collected and kept alive and then burnt at the proper time. The
    • they will have completely faded away. They cannot live
    • becomes too much alive.” I will indicate this by red dots.
  • Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Lecture VII
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    • Delivered 15th July, 1924.
    • to the consideration of the rearing of live-stock and the
    • is the fully developed insect which lives on and weaves in this
    • vegetable world, for in every plant there lives something that
    • insect grubs, which can only live upon the earth because of the
    • stage throughout their lives. These animals then emancipated
    • alive and the sprouting etheric life too strong, these animals
    • lives with its nerves and sense system and part of its
    • air and warmth. Thus, the plant and earth and water live
    • If the plant lives in immediate contact with earth and water as
    • sense we can say that the animal lives by absorbing food, in
    • the same sense does the plant live by giving off air and
    • in order to live. Thus, the plant lives by giving.
    • phrase: “In Nature everything lives through giving
  • Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Lecture VIII
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    • Delivered 16th July, 1924.
    • relation between the organism formed by the livestock and
    • of correcting an unhealthy tendency of the liver. The liver is
    • of the liver (and especially those of the animal liver) can in
  • Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Appendix
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    • which decimated the livestock last year, and by the shortage of
    • agriculture to feed livestock directly on urea and to avoid the
    • deterioration of the livestock may be intensified.]
  • Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Contents
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  • Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Discussion 12th June, 1924.
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    • i.e. has lived in it, it belongs to that soil unless it
    • things that touch their lives. Such a book could have been a
    • then; one lived with the peasants on the land, and if those who
  • Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Discussion 14th June, 1924.
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    • are used for those that live above the soil?

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