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


[Spacing]
Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by Location (Helsinki)
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 context
   


   Query type: 
    Query was: sense
  

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:
    • which in the profoundest sense of the word belongs to the most interesting
    • us in a certain sense a task; directly we study them they present to
    • at all understand the sense, and spirit, and meaning of it all unless
    • sense from ordinary humanity, and again with the passions, purposes
    • reasoning sense-perception, the ordinary feelings; something which was
    • restricts itself to what is perceived by the external senses, to what
    • the intellect connected with the senses and the brain can tell of things.
    • into the forms of existence which lie behind the sense-world. It is
    • the impressions received from the external sense-world, a primeval humanity
    • who laid no claim to science in the present-day sense, or to the use
    • of the intellect in the present-day sense, a primeval human soul-power
    • of rulers who in the ordinary sense resemble present-day humanity, butt
    • world not merely by means of the external senses, but by means of something
    • or ether body. This etheric body lies within our sense body. By means
    • sense body, into that condition of perception whereby we become aware
    • experience that which our eyes see, our ears hear, our senses can grasp,
    • perceive with his external sense, cannot even perceive when he looks
    • and not in the animal sense. The creative spirit for the etheric body
    • which are so impersonally alluded to even in the national sense, so
    • active sense of spiritual culture, can perform immeasurably great service.
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 1 of 9
    Matching lines:
    • what is well understood in the West, the sense matters of earthly
    • civilization in a right sense when we recognize that in this respect
    • sense-world, almost doubting the possibility of its existence. I
    • goes on in the world of the senses. He must even be told of those
    • things of the sense-world that are projections into it from the
    • the old clairvoyance was in a sense bound up with external blood
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 2 of 9
    Matching lines:
    • deepest sense of the word. For the moment we will only indicate this
    • and at first hearing his words are in a sense trivial, though in a
    • spirit is eternal” (spirit in the sense of what is generally
    • called “trivial” in a special sense. That holds true in
    • of external sense reality. They imagine that concepts and ideas and
    • the senses. In the 18th century what was considered a great word was
    • changes that take place within the external world of sense. Bodies
    • the transitoriness of the world of sense. Then, when they have been
    • doubt was justified, and in what sense it was justified. For it had
    • the spiritual worlds. They, not the world of sense, have bestowed on
    • goes to sleep every night. The sense world fades out around him and
    • possibility exists of letting this world of sense vanish from his
    • consciousness where the things of the sense world vanish for him as
    • especially in its modern sense, leads to this expansion of
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 3 of 9
    Matching lines:
    • bring nothing into it of our everyday sense experiences. Thereby in a
    • certain sense new experiences have room to enter. When, through an
    • nothing of him, just as we would know nothing of the sense-world if
    • we had not received something from the sense-world itself that formed
    • our senses for perceiving it. Similarly, Krishna must take from
    • sense tear his self out of him, and then by its help make himself
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 4 of 9
    Matching lines:
    • world around me I receive impressions through my senses. These
    • anything more than what his senses and his brain-bound intellect can
    • and passes before its senses. Why isn't this the case with man?
    • soul, something that has no purpose or sense for physical life. Many
    • but when man today observes life through the senses and considers it
    • that obviously has no connection with the outer world of the senses.
    • longing for something he does not have, but the lack of sense for
    • world of the senses. Thus he is driven to cultivate something
    • found in the world of sense. That is the deeper reason why there are
    • moral sense, his moral feelings, that he must tear all earthly
    • would be no sense in asking about these truths that we simply come
    • to talk sense about Buddha, just as those with a Christian bias will
    • least easily be able to talk sense about Christ. This is always true.
    • sense impressions of this world of ours but even our feelings and
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 5 of 9
    Matching lines:
    • though the portals of her senses are closed, she has inherited a
    • times men had themselves set as the boundary of their senses a blue
    • super-sensible to bring forth in the sense world what did not exist in
    • how senseless it is to teach children religion. There are many such
    • evolution in the spiritual sense, not in Wilson's Darwinistic sense.
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 6 of 9
    Matching lines:
    • statement is not incorrect, it may be nonsense from the standpoint of
    • be perfectly correct and yet nonsense. Not until this is no longer
    • here. Yet, in no sense is it in truth a contradiction. Indeed one
    • at least not in the sense of being an interpretation or
    • the same sense there is philosophy in the West. In this respect the
    • familiar to them in the sense world. In that higher realm one
    • sense world though in a refined form. In our world here man is
    • super-sensible beings are far above all attributes of the senses and
    • in their true form do not appear at all with sense qualities because
    • the latter presuppose eyes and ears, that is, sense organs. In the
    • higher worlds, however, we do not perceive by means of sense organs
    • and stamping it in words borrowed from the sense world. Only that in
    • of feeling that thus translates the super-sensible into sense terms.
    • science; when in this sense we see the earth as the place where man
    • uplifted in the sense that souls individualized themselves and so
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 7 of 9
    Matching lines:
    • senses in their true form. It will be possible to indicate their
    • world of sense will now say, “Inside there is no air, only an
    • thing in the double nature of man is, that behind all that the senses
    • in such a way as to give it sense and meaning for those who can
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 8 of 9
    Matching lines:
    • So it has remained, in a certain sense, right up to our present age.
    • Not only in this sense
    • spiritual tendency that in the deepest sense permeates the
    • been foolishness for that ancient time; it has sense only for mankind
    • sense of the ego; fully conscious Imagination as it is described in
    • significant thing, something from which we may in a certain sense
    • philological sense, not in order to give academic commentaries, but
    • feeling. It is easier to take them in the true sense of the life of
    • laws with his thinking, can in a certain sense live together with it.
    • not in the moral sense.) A man who would truly see spiritual facts
    • must get accustomed to not taking them in an absolute sense.
    • relative sense. A European professor took objection to this. He
    • red, orange, yellow — in the sense of Sankhya philosophy the
    • sattwa colors. In this sense too green must be called a rajas color;
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 9 of 9
    Matching lines:
    • feeling must be attuned so as to understand what is said in the sense
    • were men who in a certain sense knew nothing of the Divine Beings
    • who, in a material or spiritual sense, will only believe in what has
    • his eyes. Such are tamas men in a certain conscious sense, and quite
    • in the sense too of the tamas men of Krishna's time.
    • sense for “Sat,” the All-being, the unity without and
    • enter into Brahma would be a senseless anachronism. It would be like
    • In the ancient Indian sense Lucifer said to man, “You will be
    • sense. In effect, the pursuit of this Jesus-path alone went on and on
    • to such a pitch that men were in a certain sense brought more and
    • in the true anthroposophic sense the impulse necessary for the
    • to pursue the study of all religions, and do so in the same sense as
  • Title: Lecture 1: Spiritual Beings in the Heavenly Bodies and in the Kingdoms of Nature
    Matching lines:
    • for the fact that behind our sense world, behind the world which we as
    • can perceive with our senses, see with our eyes, hear with our ears,
    • sense impressions. The spiritual is in a sense always hidden from
    • beings, which are not revealed to the external senses, to the external
    • of all that lies behind our sense-world, then, in accordance with the
    • sense-world, as soon as we raise the very first veil which our sense
    • — whether we recognize it in the physical sense as something real
    • In like manner we might let the most varied sense perceptions work
    • through our senses disappear, as it were, so that this sense-veil is
    • constitutes the physical-sense-perceptible. I have already said that
    • which we first of all find behind the physical-sense world. A second
    • works on our senses because we are underground, if we allow all this
    • folk-legends have made use of all that, in a sense, is actually in
  • Title: Lecture 2: Spiritual Beings in the Heavenly Bodies and in the Kingdoms of Nature
    Matching lines:
    • vision when the veil of the sense-world has been drawn aside.
    • through the sense impressions but morally. If we wish, however, to
    • through any action of his — then his memory in an occult sense
    • itself that, just as during the waking hours in the sense-world, we
    • the great sense-apparatus of the earth, through which the earth-planet
    • veil we have the sense-world, with all its multiplicity, with all we
    • see spread out before our senses and which we can understand with our
    • human mind. Then, behind this sense-world, we have the world of
    • take it that the most external veil is this world of the senses,
    • certain respect penetrates through to the sense-world; so that in a
    • certain way we can perceive its image in the sense-world; this also
    • nature-spirits. So that if we observe the sense-world itself with
    • drew aside the sense-world as the outermost skin, and behind this we
    • consciousness realizes the sense-world by means of its perceptions;
    • the imprints of the nature-spirits working behind the world of sense.
    • the external sense-world. Science to-day does not do this. Those who
    • the world perceptible to our senses, we should be able to interpret
    • sense-world. That would be the external Maya. In the first place the
    • sense-world itself is an external Maya, for it is what the etheric
    • for the planet, with man, we may say: “The sense-world
  • Title: Lecture 3: Spiritual Beings in the Heavenly Bodies and in the Kingdoms of Nature
    Matching lines:
    • all other beings which also use their senses. As man we have a common
    • his troubles and cares, his hopes and ideals; in a sense these form a
    • world appears before his senses. He surrenders himself, so to speak,
    • in the same way as man does with his senses; they perceive it (though
    • his own nature. Thus in a certain sense for these beings of a higher
    • consciousness arises for them — in a certain sense they sleep.
    • manifest themselves externally, and in a certain sense they lose it
    • development must have, is the striving, in a certain sense, to subdue
    • occultly, be rooted out of his heart; he must, in a certain sense, be
    • distributed over our planet, we are, in a certain sense, placed under
    • environment we can never, therefore, in the highest sense, experience
    • look away from all that our senses can see externally, all that our
    • a sense color our inner world; but we also experience something quite
    • special, in a sense, our differentiated inner world; it bears a
    • active through our senses, to a distant place, and there meet with a
    • because he can take pleasure, in a certain sense, in the things which
    • themselves in the highest sense, through the inner being. If a man
    • sense-world there is much that can only be decided by freewill; but
    • to the external sense-world. Such thoughts may at first be nothing but
    • true presentation as regards the external physical sense-world. Now
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Lecture 4: Spiritual Beings in the Heavenly Bodies and in the Kingdoms of Nature
    Matching lines:
    • beings called, in the sense of western esotericism, Angels, Angeloi.
    • the other condition of consciousness which he can, in a sense, produce
    • a certain sense, “I am here; and that being which I see is
    • it with our senses or grasping it with our reason. It is not possible
    • sense-world if we know the path by which clairvoyant consciousness
  • Title: Lecture 5: Spiritual Beings in the Heavenly Bodies and in the Kingdoms of Nature
    Matching lines:
    • by means of which they have, in a certain sense become quite
    • to human eyes and senses is his physical body. Thus we look upon the
    • of them as separate unities. In a certain sense the physical body of
    • pertaining to the sense-world of what exists even above the
    • individual life of man in the external sense-world. Naturally, we
    • beings, if we are to regard them as in any sense analogous, we have
    • being of a planet in the sense of spiritual science, we must say:
    • fixed star, which is in a sense the Commander-in-Chief under the
  • Title: Lecture 6: Spiritual Beings in the Heavenly Bodies and in the Kingdoms of Nature
    Matching lines:
    • sense we call Saturn. Thus the outermost line in the formation of
    • place? In the ordinary sense of the word we cannot so do; we can only
    • you will ask about our Earth. In the sense of what has been expounded,
    • where, in the sense of Maya-perception you believe yourselves to be
    • sense matter only exists when spiritual forms are broken up. Thus the
    • arises a pretty little planetary system. Quite in the sense of the
    • senses is indeed, considered in its reality, something quite
    • this teaching which, having originated in Asia Minor, is in a sense,
  • Title: Lecture 7: Spiritual Beings in the Heavenly Bodies and in the Kingdoms of Nature
    Matching lines:
    • — the actual external form of the stars visible to the senses
    • conceivable that an evolution in a spiritual sense might take place
    • physical body of man in the occult sense, not in the sense of mere
    • which would have no sense at all if only compared as though they were
  • Title: Lecture 8: Spiritual Beings in the Heavenly Bodies and in the Kingdoms of Nature
    Matching lines:
    • a view of the spiritual super-sensible world, he must, in a sense,
    • with what he has become. In this way we can in a certain sense
    • understand in the right sense the spiritual beings who participate in
    • separated, but when the whole planetary system was, in a sense, Sun,
    • body of the animal in our ordinary sense-world, as we do that of man.
    • say; “A great deal of nonsense has been talked.” just as
    • which appears nearest to the sense-world as soon as one draws aside
    • plane, beyond what can be perceived by the senses there still exists
  • Title: Lecture 9: Spiritual Beings in the Heavenly Bodies and in the Kingdoms of Nature
    Matching lines:
    • can, in a certain sense, describe the group-egos as offspring of the
    • differentiate the human race, which was actually, in a certain sense,
    • sense that we have to seek for the normal Spirits of Motion as working
    • whole planetary system. This unitary spirit must, in the sense of the
    • Christ. In the solar system we cannot, in the ordinary sense, speak of
  • Title: Lecture 10: Spiritual Beings in the Heavenly Bodies and in the Kingdoms of Nature
    Matching lines:
    • arrive at the following result. In the sense of occultism we must, in
    • physical plane which is perceptible to the external senses. We must be
    • and further that the offspring of the Spirits of Form — in the sense in
    • tin as main substance; from Mars, iron; and in the occult sense, from
    • that he was later confused with Venus. The life-activity (in the sense
    • In the whole sense of our past considerations it will be clear, that
    • sun. In a certain sense this mineral is therefore somewhat different
    • other forces which in a certain sense paralyzed them and arrested
    • and in a certain sense, balanced its effects. Thus while certain
    • Spirits of Wisdom who separated the moon, and who now, in a sense,
    • to our senses, and to find an external expression for it, we can
    • themselves in a sense in certain phenomena which we find as minerals
    • sense as the other planets as belonging to our system from Saturn
    • such. She preferred him, in a certain sense to the Moon-god, because
    • varied directions. In a higher moral sense we attain a sense of
    • the origin of these bearers outside in cosmic space. In this sense
    • In this sense I should like now, at the end of our course of lectures,
    • them in the true occult sense, what has been learnt will so stream
    • the highest sense, we can designate as harmony, as peace. Then will
  • Title: Occultism and Initiation
    Matching lines:
    • primarily those which lead us beyond sense-perception and beyond the
    • external senses, there is also a part of the human being which is the
    • through my senses and I can know them because I investigate their
    • one hand, the sense of satisfaction that arises through an
    • truths which do not come from the world of the senses.
    • cannot be perceived through the ordinary sense-organs, nor grasped
    • requirements of logic, sound common sense and science. Consequently
    • must now be recognized through sound common sense. Truths which can
    • common sense as well as any other scientific result; indeed, in the
    • us, those our sound common sense recognizes as true.
    • growing measure, and sound common sense will accept them, in the same
    • Speak to human senses,
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part II: Helsinki, 4-5-12
    Matching lines:
    • Pure, honest intentions ennoble the streams in senses and nerves.
  • Title: Esoteric Lessons Part II: Helsinki, 4-14-12
    Matching lines:
    • Whereas he may have been more careful before, he now senses that



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