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    Query was: man
  

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: Oswald Spengler: Cover Sheet
    Matching lines:
    • Healing of the Social Organism, GA198 in 1920, published in German as,
    • Spirit, GA214 in 1922, published in German as, Das Geheimnis der Trinitat.
    • Goetheanum,' 1921-1925, published in German as, Der Goetheanumgedanke
  • Title: Oswald Spengler: Contents
    Matching lines:
    • Healing of the Social Organism, GA198 in 1920, published in German as,
    • Spirit, GA214 in 1922, published in German as, Das Geheimnis der Trinitat.
    • Goetheanum,' 1921-1925, published in German as, Der Goetheanumgedanke
  • Title: Oswald Spengler: Lecture I: On Spengler's "Decline of the West"
    Matching lines:
    • Healing of the Social Organism, GA198 in 1920, published in German as,
    • Spirit, GA214 in 1922, published in German as, Das Geheimnis der Trinitat.
    • Goetheanum,' 1921-1925, published in German as, Der Goetheanumgedanke
    • Dornach, July 2, 1920Translated by Norman Macbeth
    • who looks around a little in Germany today, and not at
    • symptom which is far more significant than many sleeping souls
    • even in Germany allow themselves to dream.
    • Germany decay and decline rule today, and the external things
    • One such symptom (but only one of many), a psycho-spiritual
    • younger generation in Germany today. And the remarkable thing
    • very costly now in Germany, yet it is much read. You will
    • create progress by means of programs. Such a man as
    • Monadistic, etc. Oswald Spengler is a man who is
    • Indian, Persian, Greek, Roman, modern occidental —
    • human evolution. For if this wisdom of initiation were entirely
    • in the further development of mankind — what would be the
    • clever about this book. One very young man has brought forward
    • want a comparison for what the cultural life of mankind brings
    • may bring up ever so many social questions, or questions
    • many meetings; but if you form your programs out of the
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Oswald Spengler: Lecture II: Oswald Spengler - I
    Matching lines:
    • Healing of the Social Organism, GA198 in 1920, published in German as,
    • Spirit, GA214 in 1922, published in German as, Das Geheimnis der Trinitat.
    • Goetheanum,' 1921-1925, published in German as, Der Goetheanumgedanke
    • time. Here is a man who felt in much that is now active in the
    • man who had developed such a feeling — a very
    • well-informed person, indeed, with mastery of many scientific
    • and civilization can come out of the will of mankind, if this
    • something that can yet be brought forth out of the soul of man
    • as a new force, if the human being of today wills it so. Of
    • we can see that a very well-informed, brilliant man, with a
    • remote from everything spiritual, from all inner human
    • points out much more forcefully all that lives in a man of the
    • characterize the whole state of this man's soul. You need to
    • likewise of many other people of the present time. What is to
    • be said of it has not merely a German-literary significance,
    • definite kind of thinking is what humanity has achieved since
    • the time of Galileo and Copernicus. It shows first that man can
    • develop freedom of the human soul, or any kind of freedom for
    • man. Only one who understands the character of clear, objective
    • outer activities of man.
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Oswald Spengler: Lecture III: Oswald Spengler - II
    Matching lines:
    • Healing of the Social Organism, GA198 in 1920, published in German as,
    • Spirit, GA214 in 1922, published in German as, Das Geheimnis der Trinitat.
    • Goetheanum,' 1921-1925, published in German as, Der Goetheanumgedanke
    • that he has complete command of the great variety of thoughts
    • that have become the possession of civilized humanity in
    • man who has assimilated a large number of the sciences, or at
    • Europe a brilliant man — not in France, but in Central
    • of this gifted man the eye of a Philistine unmistakably peers
    • to see that just through reaction, human freedom can result
    • Spengler says: The statesman, the practical man, the merchant,
    • we go back in humanity's evolution, we find everywhere
    • back in the evolution of humanity to find that it is out of the
    • Greek history, play a part in Roman history, and they are also
    • humanity's evolution when Oswald Spengler supposes that
    • that what the human being acquires through thoughts has nothing
    • ancient times made the human being of that time unfree. Men's
    • substance into human thoughts on the part of the Gods had
    • to cease; and as a result, human thoughts came more and more to
    • be images. The thoughts of the humanity of earlier times were
    • in the thoughts of ancient humanity, those substances
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Oswald Spengler: Article I: Spengler's "Perspectives of World History"
    Matching lines:
    • Healing of the Social Organism, GA198 in 1920, published in German as,
    • Spirit, GA214 in 1922, published in German as, Das Geheimnis der Trinitat.
    • Goetheanum,' 1921-1925, published in German as, Der Goetheanumgedanke
    • Translated by Norman Macbeth
    • at this? Is this what the man of the present is naturally
    • of the man of the present. “The passion for invention
    • — and is manifest throughout our music. Book-printing
    • the machine, human life becomes, precious ... The entire
    • their forms less and ever less human, more ascetic,
    • Faustian man has become the slave of his creation
    • should man, who seems to be placed in such a relation to
    • certainly not gazing in this direction that brought man into
    • was it looking at lifeless nature. Ever since man approached
    • lifeless nature man sees in complete clarity all that he needs
    • the soul of man these ideas are mere pictures. Our
    • the real human essence. We cannot advance from the grasp
    • of the lifeless to the experiencing of the true human essence
    • “reliable” cognition. Besides it stands man
    • darkness of man's own nature. It becomes clear for the first
    • time when the human soul becomes simply a mirror,
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Oswald Spengler: Article II: The Flight From Thinking
    Matching lines:
    • Healing of the Social Organism, GA198 in 1920, published in German as,
    • Spirit, GA214 in 1922, published in German as, Das Geheimnis der Trinitat.
    • Goetheanum,' 1921-1925, published in German as, Der Goetheanumgedanke
    • in mankind. In contrast to this, what is formed by waking
    • really creative plant-like forces in human nature:
    • with the words: “But though man is a thinking being he is
    • man; it is not the result of waking abstraction. It is true
    • Life-experience and human knowledge address themselves
    • only to facts. The acting, willing, struggling man, who daily
    • of human life. It was preceded by a picture-thinking, which was
    • human life, but it is the creator of all the early stages in
    • evaluating that period of time in which human evolution
    • purity, if we have absorbed in a full human way its coldness
    • course of human thinking. The ascent to this conscious
    • understanding of the forming of plants, he demanded the
    • to life. Abstract thinking makes the cognizing man a mere
    • in Spengler. As a modern man he has lived himself into this
    • man do in life with this thinking? But this points us to the
    • tragedy in the life of modern man. He has raised himself to the
    • fact for many persons, but which they have never noticed. The
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Oswald Spengler: Article III: Spengler's Physiognomic View of History
    Matching lines:
    • Healing of the Social Organism, GA198 in 1920, published in German as,
    • Spirit, GA214 in 1922, published in German as, Das Geheimnis der Trinitat.
    • Goetheanum,' 1921-1925, published in German as, Der Goetheanumgedanke
    • in mankind from the beginning of earth existence until
    • in the next culture and in this blossoming leads humanity
    • only progress to ever higher stages. Many a later thing appears
    • necessary because they lead humanity through experiences
    • Hegel's idea, that history manifests humanity's progress in the
    • which pierces the multiplicity of human history, you need
    • blood, human knowledge expanded over the past and
    • or superfluous.” A man must speak this way when he
    • looks honestly at historical evolution. Such a man can go no
    • one tries to win as many souls as possible.
    • humanity enters the stage of the Magian religions. Man on earth
    • should live in all souls. The human ego is not yet placed
    • world-being. This thinks in man, acts through man. This
    • streams into the Greek and Roman World and takes on its forms.
    • forms of the Greek and Roman World. “Actually,
    • was he at times a Manichaean, but he remained so even as a
    • Manichaeanism nor his relation to Persian theologians, but his
  • Title: Oswald Spengler: Article IV: Spengler's Spirit-Deserted History
    Matching lines:
    • Healing of the Social Organism, GA198 in 1920, published in German as,
    • Spirit, GA214 in 1922, published in German as, Das Geheimnis der Trinitat.
    • Goetheanum,' 1921-1925, published in German as, Der Goetheanumgedanke
    • unconscious, instinctive human relations out of which the
    • primitive conditions links one man to another. He finds the
    • spirit becomes gradually more conscious to man, it appears to
    • inefficacious soul-content of the contemplative man;
    • nothing for the acting man who lives in facts.
    • Spengler's inquiry into the origins of human community
    • of many leaders of great revolutions.”
    • [The German word Stand seems best
    • the form of man and woman, family, people, estate, state,
    • spirit works through men and brings itself to manifestation in
    • truth, in weaving thoughts as the basis for every human
    • humanity, in all significant Cultures and Civilizations,
    • has reached the point where man, as man, frees himself from
    • aging Spengler sees as history. Man is about to develop, out of
    • I tried to characterize man within this world-historic moment
    • Spengler there is no longer any deed-impulse for man when he
    • and priesthood, money and mind, craftsman and wage-earner, as
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.



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