[RSArchive Icon] Rudolf Steiner Archive Home  Version 2.5.4
 [ [Table of Contents] | Search ]


[Spacing]
Searching On The Art of Lecturing
Matches

You may select a new search term and repeat your search. Searches are not case sensitive, and you can use regular expressions in your queries.


Enter your search term:
by: title, keyword, or contextually
   


Query was: sentence

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:
    • in the next days as abstract sentences.
    • first sentences touch on something that, until now, had not
    • not formulate the same sentences. They would be so much
    • foolishness. For, when one speaks concretely, such a sentence
    • Verbal formulation of the first and the last sentences. Our thought
    • sentences when we begin to lecture. But the thought content
    • speaks from the first sentence on under direct inspiration,
    • first sentences in such a way that certainly the feeling of
    • most, the fifth sentences. Then one proceeds to the
    • formulated the closing sentences. For, in winding up a
    • not find one's last sentence. This stage fright is necessary
    • that one is anxious about finding the last sentence. Now, if
    • most, five — sentences. Thus, a lecture should really
    • sentences. And, in between, the lecture should be free. As
    • sentences such as one speaks in ordinary life only now and
    • are shaped, the sentences are shaped, and the arrangement is
  • Title: Art of Lecturing: Lecture II
    Matching lines:
    • [einschnappte] into the language. The sentence
    • The sentence is that out of which one evolves the judgment.
    • But the judgment is in truth so laid into the sentence that
    • feels, when a sentence is uttered, whether one may or may not
    • is still widespread that there can be sentences which one
    • present, there are no longer such sentences. Every sentence
    • speaking the language must be adequate; the sentence must fit
    • something insufficient, every sentence as something
    • word, the adequate sentence; one can only conduct oneself as
  • Title: Art of Lecturing: Lecture III
    Matching lines:
    • one's conceiving one statement after the other, one sentence
  • Title: Art of Lecturing: Lecture V
    Matching lines:
    • formulation of key sentences. Speech exercises.
    • to several concluding sentences of which I have already said
    • opening sentences in a way one considers necessary. One will
    • sentences that serve as catch-phrases. They do not make the
    • sentence perhaps ten or eight or twelve will result. But one
    • should write such sentences down. One should therefore not
    • these sentences down on one's piece of paper. So, let us say,
    • say these sentences aloud, but in such a way that one always
    • read you a number of such sentences whose content is often
    • can or should only be practiced with sentences that are
    • meaningful for the intellect. Because in those sentences that
    • words, the word-formation, the sentence-construction, how
    • from one sentence to another. This is why tea is indeed the
    • disposition through catch-sentences, as our inner
  • Title: Art of Lecturing: Lecture VI
    Matching lines:
    • back and re-read a sentence he has not understood. The
    • indirectly, so that a sentence which falls during an
    • changing the word order. You should speak some sentences in
    • attention to the sentence concerned but also to the one that
    • the second sentence if you interlace your word-order a bit.



The Rudolf Steiner Archive is maintained by:
The e.Librarian: elibrarian@elib.com