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  • Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Lecture I
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    • Leipsic, water was scarce and had to be fetched from a
    • the earth with its plant growth. Quartz is not soluble in water
    • — the water trickles through it. It thus seems to have no
    • more water falls on the Earth than on dry days! Water moreover
    • hydrogen, and nothing more. If water is decomposed by
    • acts in its own way. But this tells us nothing about water.
    • There is much more hidden in water than appears in the chemical
    • properties of hydrogen and oxygen. Water by its very nature is
    • the Moon on to the Earth. So, it comes about that it is water
    • the water on the Earth. Let us suppose that after a rainy spell
    • say about warmth? Spiritual observation shows that while water
  • Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Lecture II
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    • reflected from below; whereas in the air and water above
    • rock; the substances which do not absorb water, which are
    • All forces produced by the action of water and air above the
    • they pass into the earth. It is different in the case of water
  • Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Lecture III
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    • he has decomposed water through electrolysis. But in oxygen
    • right quantity or water is present in any given soil and
    • experiences sympathy; when water is deficient it experiences
    • give form to all plants as long as there was water below it.
    • the tenuous water-plants. But in the midst of them is carbon
  • Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Lecture IV
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    • best only the water element in the soil. You can produce with
    • mineral manures an effect in the watery part of the earth, but
    • which betrays that it comes from water which has been
    • only on the water element in it, but especially on the solid
    • mixed with water. This shows that all its odour had been
    • hibernation and diluting it with water which perhaps
    • half a bucket full of water. The whole of the contents of the
    • horn must be thoroughly united with the water. You must begin
    • or feldspar that has been ground to powder and mixed with water
    • water; the main thing is that it must be stirred for an hour,
  • Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Lecture V
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    • manure by adding minerals, we vivify only the watery part of
    • enough to organise and vivify the water for this does not
    • from dried leaves which have been boiled in water. Then take
    • such contrivance, a maximum amount of rainwater. Alternatively,
    • into which rainwater could flow and drain off again. This would
    • be left there through the autumn and the winter, snow water
    • being just as effective as rainwater. Prepared thus, this
    • Juice and dilute it with plenty of warm water (this can be done
  • Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Lecture VI
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    • the Water-carrier through the Fishes to the Ram and the Twins
    • Water-carrier. As the Sun goes through these signs [The signs
    • referred to are: Water-carrier, Goat, Fishes, Scorpion, Scales,
    • and water influences. But the forces in every plant and in
    • destruction. Thus, just as on the one hand water is a promoter
    • with water, which is the usual way of making' them fruitful,
    • Moon-saturated water. It also develops destructive forces
    • influence of the Moon and mediated through water. Thus, certain
    • water. Then you have the moon. The moonbeams, as they
    • earth is permeated with water, less easily when the earth is
    • dry. Thus, the water acts only as a mediator. What has to be
    • Water, too, is something mineral. There is no sharp boundary,
    • the water of its power as a mediator and restore to the
    • excess of lunar forces from the water. This is done by making
  • Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Lecture VII
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    • not only woods, but also well-watered meadows suitably
    • earth and water, the animal is not able directly to assimilate.
    • warmth; it works upon earth and water with its metabolic
    • is to be able to “work up” earth and water. This,
    • and water. The process of transformation which I have
    • plant stands in an immediate relation to earth and water just
    • earth and water in the same direct manner as the animal absorbs
    • air and warmth. Thus, the plant and earth and water live
    • If the plant lives in immediate contact with earth and water as
    • animal “works up” earth and water? But this is not
    • The fact is that whereas the animal absorbs earth and water
  • Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Appendix
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    • rain water to the waning moon for a fortnight. The water must
    • pressure, dilute it in the proportion of 3:1000 of water and
    • and boil them in ¼ gallon of water so as to form a kind of
    • stirred with water, this will hold sufficient
  • Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Contents
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  • Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Discussion 12th June, 1924.
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    • quantities of water and proportionately fewer cow-horns will be
    • garden. We took one horn to half a bucket of water. Then we
    • QUESTION: The distribution of half a bucket of water over an
    • Is it permitted to add more water or should the ratio of half a
    • cow-horn in half a bucket of water, you can dilute the mixture
    • with more water, but then you must stir again. I think,
    • than one cow-hornful is needed for half a bucket of water. The
    • into more water. If the mixture is still thick and has not been
    • thoroughly stirred into the water, no real interpenetration can
    • to mix the half bucket of water with less than one
    • with water be used for half the area for which it was
    • bucket of water to one cow-horn. We did so for an area which,
    • smaller proportion (of horn to water) will be required.
  • Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Discussion 13th June, 1924.
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    • the whole rainwater is good for the manure.
    • ANSWER: In a certain sense rainwater is necessary to the
    • water; it is therefore necessary to put some clay with it
    • watery influences. Without this combination of the two
    • kinds of soil the water will percolate away. For the same
  • Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Discussion 14th June, 1924.
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    • apply to water-weeds, e.g. water-thyme (or American
    • and in water. The banks should be sprinkled with the
  • Title: Agriculture Course (1938): Discussion 16th June, 1924.
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    • water containing quantities of fish-spawn, thus destroying a

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