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Searching On The Art of Lecturing

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Query was: ear

Here are the matching lines in their respective documents. Select one of the highlighted words in the matching lines below to jump to that point in the document.

  • Title: Art of Lecturing: Lecture I
    Matching lines:
    • something near to one's fellow man, a responseful interchange
    • occupied his hearers in the slightest. When someone lectures
    • heard about it, whereas this is probably not the case in
    • Once I heard a
    • valuable perhaps to the hearers, than the terrible experience
    • a novel can so move us that we shed tears at definite
    • learned in the putting together of the letters. Through this
    • only of the sense organ of the ear! Moreover, when listening,
    • abstract rules by which one learns how to speak with feeling.
    • lecturing most surely does not come from his heart, that it
    • stems from quite another place than his heart. And truly, all
    • lectures should come from the heart. Even the most abstract
    • lecture should come from the heart. And that it can! And it
    • abstract lecture can come from the heart.
    • understand quite clearly what is really stirring in the soul
    • of the listener when he gives us his ear, not perhaps when we
    • tell him something he is eager to hear, but when we expect
    • full earnestness the things that can be pointed out in this
    • earlier. The thought monologue which should be as lively as
    • possible we must have rehearsed earlier, letting it take form
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Art of Lecturing: Lecture II
    Matching lines:
    • of all have to make quite clear to ourselves what the content
    • make clear to ourselves that primarily it is the feeling for
    • or a hundred years — or many extend the time even
    • would first ripen in fifty or a hundred years. One glides
    • place, organize this economic life, while earlier, when the
    • realistically, that your ear lobe could be formed the very
    • your whole organism. Were your ear lobe only the least bit
    • as the ear lobe is formed in the sense of the whole human
    • learn from the sermon-lecture. For the sermon-lecture as we
    • spark most clearly in the particular relationship which the
    • expression when one still learned speaking from the
    • task: to speak beautifully. Hence, one can really only learn
    • is clear, for example in German, when he writes down
    • to hear Begreifen in the word Begriff it is
    • objective. He who faced language in earlier times considered
    • appeared. In England it has been called “humanism.”
    • Whether the earth began according to the Kant-Laplace theory
    • of the earth in this way. This is the pragmatic teaching of
    • everything that appears today in our civilization in one
    • ear for it, however, already hears the “As If”
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Art of Lecturing: Lecture III
    Matching lines:
    • take this example near at hand of the threefolding of the
    • however, one can be clear about the fact that exceptionally
    • should really combat through the whole manner of our bearing.
    • middle-class population hears only that which it, has sensed
    • clear that being active in the world at all in the sense, I
    • be absolutely clear about the fact that one will actually
    • quite clear — : if one speaks today to a proletarian
    • social-democratic agitator thirty years ago in popular
    • hear even physically nothing else than what they have been
    • used to hearing for decades. Even physically — not
    • merely with the soul — even physically they hear
    • terminology right-away in the ear — not first in the
    • be learned by means of external instructions. Speaking must
    • be learned to a certain extent by means of understanding how
    • going through a village where someone nearly gave you a box
    • on the ear, then it is still always better if you judge life
    • speak to the heart of the listener. It is this which should
  • Title: Art of Lecturing: Lecture IV
    Matching lines:
    • stomachs. Learn lecturing by listening: watch how others do it,
    • to hear one's own voice. A debater turns his opponent's image
    • the theater. Thus, the lecturer must be absolutely clear that
    • attention to these things, because the time is drawing near
    • good speaker who likes to speak, who likes to hear himself
    • when he is to speak. He must clearly feel this reluctance.
    • pleasures. One must even feel a certain urge to hear others;
    • one a speaker is actually listening, developing an ear for
    • hear and especially read — I have explained the
    • difference between hearing and reading — he should hear
    • at heart when one wants to affect one's fellow-men by means
    • rights-relationships could be learnt most beautifully, this
    • twenty years ago.) The delegate Rickert delivered a speech in
    • clear that what he said would ultimately make no difference
    • not a matter of words, it's a matter of deeds! I have heard
    • fun-making of today makes its appearance. With that, the
    • And we should learn not merely beautiful, not merely
  • Title: Art of Lecturing: Lecture V
    Matching lines:
    • the preparation for a speech appear, in fact? Well, one
    • life, and so that one learns to be aware of the sound in
    • speaking. In the seminar courses that I held over two years
    • content, does not prevent one from learning to merge oneself
    • breath, too, should by all means be learned through actual
    • speaking. This implies that one should learn to speak in such
    • should only learn breathing during speech — in speaking
    • And then — but please, do learn it
    • by heart, so that you can fluently repeat the one version
    • after the other — there is a third version. Learn all
    • three by heart, and try to say them so fluently that during
    • Learn one after the other, so that you can
    • do the three versions by heart, and that one never interferes
    • Again, learn it by heart and say one after
    • it is really necessary that, in a certain sense, we tear
    • from one's self, one can also tear speaking loose from
    • of a kind of curve. They had to learn swinging motions with
    • objective. Man hears himself speak quite instinctively. In
    • surroundings. One gradually learns to listen to the sounds,
    • a new birth, when it once again will descend to the earth,
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  • Title: Art of Lecturing: Lecture VI
    Matching lines:
    • consider this rather like a final clearance at a rummage
    • kept clearly in mind, the more the subject matter is
    • holding himself to one or another phrase and to hear what
    • inhalation on hearing a question. This is not contradicted by
    • a situation when the listener may be breathing out on hearing
    • with hearing a content in question form. However, because of
    • hears a straight assertion his actual tendency is to engage
    • that it removes the understanding from the organ of hearing.
    • ear of the listener. If he is too immersed in himself while
    • — after a time — they again begin to hear, they
    • by the ear, and you do that by applying unusual syntax and
    • lawfulness. You will learn these things best if, in your
    • with the formal aspect of speaking, you could learn a great
    • once heard in Vienna, where I had been led by someone to the
    • said: "Dear Christians! There are apostates from God who
    • rather from the Roman Pope. Dear Christians! Whoever would
    • believe that can learn something from what I am going to say:
    • Imagine in front of you, dear Christians, there stands a
    • superior, invented the powder? None of you, dear Christians,
    • Now the Crown Prince could not bear von
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.

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