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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by Location (Helsinki)

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    Query was: homer

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: Lecture: The National Epics With Especial Attention to the Kalevala
    Matching lines:
    • epics of Homer, which have become the epics of Greece; of the legends
    • of the ancient people of Greece of whom the Epics of Homer tell us,
    • in a very beautiful book on Homer's Iliad which appeared only a few
    • to say: “Oh! this Homer!” We do not need to-day to go into
    • the question of the personality of Homer; When he describes anything
    • description of battles in Homer; and he was a man who without doubt
    • are presented to our soul by Homer as if they were immediately in front
    • at the first lines of the Iliad that Homer speaks with exactitude. What
    • Iliad. Homer wishes only to describe to us that which he states so pregnantly
    • fact appears at the very beginning of the Iliad; Homer does not begin
    • Beings — in Homer's poems chiefly the deeds and purposes and passions
    • the other heroes. Homer also brings before us how Achilles has to settle
    • all the special form of the intervention of the Gods in Homer. Let us
    • times, for instance, when Homer's epics arose, existed only as an ancient
    • If we go back beyond Homer we find that men had clairvoyant consciousness,
    • In Homer's time the circumstances were such that one felt that the ancient
    • powers, spoke out of him. Thus we must take it seriously as if Homer
    • line of Homer is a reality. Thus we are not referred to ancient dynasties
    • we are referred by Homer to the fact that in primeval times there was
    • comprehend Achilles when we know that Homer wished to represent in him
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 1 of 9
    Matching lines:
    • less wild than that into which Homer straightway places us in the
    • Greek legend depicts Homer as a blind man, so the Gita tells
    • symbol in the Greek singer Homer as in that figure that meets us at
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 8 of 9
    Matching lines:
    • Kalevala by the Finnish people, or the Homeric poems by the

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