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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 Ahrimanic Deception
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    • in our sense — as once Lucifer appeared in human form in China, as
    • which can very well be used by Ahriman in the sense I have indicated.
    • Luciferic Gnosis. But the grasp of the Gospel in this old sense is not
    • revelation; the time of revelations in the old sense is over. We need
  • Title: Lecture: The Ahrimanic Deception
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    • in our sense — as once Lucifer appeared in human form in China, as
    • which can very well be used by Ahriman in the sense I have indicated.
    • Luciferic Gnosis. But the grasp of the Gospel in this old sense is not
    • revelation; the time of revelations in the old sense is over. We need
  • Title: Lecture: The Alphabet
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    • printed material can take it in the fullest sense as containing what
  • Title: Lecture: The Alphabet
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    • printed material can take it in the fullest sense as containing what
  • Title: Lecture: Anthroposophy and Christianity
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    • different field from the external sense-perceptible field covered by
    • science in the sense that any unprejudiced person trained in natural
    • upon anything perceptible to external senses, but rather upon
    • of the senses ebbs away. Then we lose consciousness. In concentration,
    • as in sleep, our senses must be wholly shut off from all impressions
    • purely inner consciousness. From then on, he can make sense of a
    • learn to make sense of the statement, “You are experiencing yourself
    • senses. Objections that we might easily be deceiving ourselves, that
    • senses, a world where spiritual actualities and beings surround us.
    • of his awakening spiritual senses, just as he finds his way into his
    • physical surroundings with the help of his external senses.
    • of the senses to calculate the course of the stars and the particular
    • prophets in the old sense will simply be laughed at. Spiritual science
    • thing? We get a sense of why he said it when we see in reading Plato,
    • to leave the world of the senses and gain entry into the world of the
    • he returned forty crowns instead of thirty, we're talking nonsense,
    • sense of belonging toward the Christ-Sun as the center of our
    • science knows that we can trust our sense for truth. Through the
  • Title: Lecture: Anthroposophy and Christianity
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    • different field from the external sense-perceptible field covered by
    • science in the sense that any unprejudiced person trained in natural
    • upon anything perceptible to external senses, but rather upon
    • of the senses ebbs away. Then we lose consciousness. In concentration,
    • as in sleep, our senses must be wholly shut off from all impressions
    • purely inner consciousness. From then on, he can make sense of a
    • learn to make sense of the statement, “You are experiencing yourself
    • senses. Objections that we might easily be deceiving ourselves, that
    • senses, a world where spiritual actualities and beings surround us.
    • of his awakening spiritual senses, just as he finds his way into his
    • physical surroundings with the help of his external senses.
    • of the senses to calculate the course of the stars and the particular
    • prophets in the old sense will simply be laughed at. Spiritual science
    • thing? We get a sense of why he said it when we see in reading Plato,
    • to leave the world of the senses and gain entry into the world of the
    • he returned forty crowns instead of thirty, we're talking nonsense,
    • sense of belonging toward the Christ-Sun as the center of our
    • science knows that we can trust our sense for truth. Through the
  • Title: Bhagavad Gita/Paul: Lecture I: The uniform plan of World History. The Confluence of three spiritual streams in the Bhagavad Gita.
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    • the Anthroposophical Society in the narrower sense, and we should take
    • sense, as the last thousand years before the Christian era. Let us
    • then comes the form which consists of the organs of the senses; this
    • substances of which, for instance, our sense organs are woven, and the
    • the senses, the finer and the coarser elements, he understands thereby
    • sphere of the soul: the soul-nature remains in a sense undisturbed by
    • sense we may call Sankhya philosophy. Then read what is there said
  • Title: Bhagavad Gita/Paul: Lecture II: The basis of knowledge of the Gita, the Veda, Sankhya, Yoga.
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    • itself, in a certain sense, be penetrated by the knowledge and ideas
    • of Manas in the sense of the Sankhya philosophy, we are not speaking
    • of quite the same thing as when we speak of it in the sense of
    • Spirit-Self; but we cannot actually do so in the sense of Sankhya
    • In this case we first start with man in the world of sense, living in
    • way that he realises his surroundings by means of his senses; and
    • him. Man realises the surrounding world by means of his senses and he
    • works upon it, in a physical sense, by means of his organs of touch.
    • man realise the surrounding world by means of his senses? Well, with
    • smell we sense perfumes; with our organs of taste we receive
    • taste-impressions. Each separate sense is a means of realising a
    • being which we call senses; through them we open ourselves to the
    • surrounding world; but through each separate sense we approach a
    • holds together these different provinces to which our senses incline.
    • feel, we apply what is perceived by the one sense to the others. We
    • which we realise as a sense of warmth — more delicately sensitive
    • separate senses together, and makes out of the separate sense-fields
    • colour; we unite the separate sense-impressions inwardly into one
    • collective sense which does not belong to the department of any one
    • sense alone, but lives in our inner being and fills us with a sense of
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Bhagavad Gita/Paul: Lecture III: The union of the three streams in the Christ Impulse, the Teaching of Krishna.
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    • all its forces to acquire a conception of the world in the sense just
    • contains the regular forces of the senses, the body which is called
    • regulating the senses, in a third that which pertains to the inner
    • senses, in a fourth Ahamkara. Or, in our own language, we may say that
    • sense of the words, had brought Manas to expression within him, who
    • senses-bearer. One would have said: That is a Manas-bearer, he is a
    • through the senses and by what reason teaches through the brain, but
    • through his senses and reflected upon it afterwards with the intellect
    • the first who contemplated the world through his senses and by means
    • sense as those secret forces within him which can raise him up to
    • we ourselves today, ensnared as we are in the sense-world, and this
    • forces of the sense-organs, or Ahamkara and Manas, but the chief thing
    • world, shuts the door of the senses, shuts out all that reason and
    • to that which he can dimly sense as the highest, and by the strength
    • physical body, it is connected with the senses, with Manas, Ahamkara,
    • away at the preceding stages. In the sense of the foregoing, what is
    • and I perceive how Thy glow warms the universe which I can dimly sense
  • Title: Bhagavad Gita/Paul: Lecture IV: The nature of the Bhagavad Gita and the significance of the Epistles of St. Paul. How the Christ Impulse surpasses the Krishna Impulse.
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    • collective evolution of man on earth, agitating sense of propagandism;
    • which he had to find in the Pauline sense: “Not I, but Christ in
    • part, therefore, in this sense does the Mystery of Golgotha play in
    • have the first age — which, in a sense, as regards certain
    • him with the assistance of his senses and of the understanding
    • our senses and the understanding bound up with the brain was only one
    • in a sense, an inverted plant. All that you have learnt must be
    • sense, as aroused to anger about this, or that, and so on. Thus would
    • sense of its relation to Rajas. If you feel the throbbing of many a
    • form that Sankhya philosophy is mostly concerned; in a sense it leaves
    • this same sense the soul, when it is in the condition not only of
    • lead to initiation, it must lead in the sense of the old Yoga to a
    • substance. But considering the matter in our own sense, we have the
  • Title: Bhagavad Gita/Paul: Lecture V: The spiritual nature of Maya. Krishna - the Light-Halo of Christ. The Risen One.
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    • is in a certain sense public. Not that there is no longer any occult
    • his powers of understanding and his sense-realisations. But in olden
    • hearing? If the whole body were a sense of hearing, where would be the
    • has himself accomplished by his actions in this world of sense; and
    • the senses that he no longer thirsts for reincarnation, that he has
    • this sense-world. Thus it is the issuing forth from this maya, the
    • what we know as Western revelation. In the Pauline sense, we too speak
    • grasp of this formula, down to the words of Goethe: “The senses
    • thought as a Christian, even in that very formula: “The senses do
    • Thus Orientalism, if we consider it aright, is in a certain sense
    • Adam, he who may be described as Adam in the sense of my
    • the first time in a human body in the strictest sense of the words, it
    • highest sense to look humbly and truthfully into our own selves and
  • Title: Lecture: Soul and Spirit in the Human Physical Constitution
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    • differentiations, is an organism in the same sense as the solid organism,
    • in it, in a very special sense, the Chemical Ether which streams in
    • 'fluid' in a certain sense. And as well as the fluid organism we have
    • body in a still deeper sense through the knowledge of being within it
  • Title: Lecture: The Moral as the Source of World-Creative Power
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    • the real sense — we saw that this must be regarded as only one of
    • speak, still dark light, in the sense that the seed of a plant is not
    • tone and, in a certain sense, even the source of light. This is
    • in the chemical sense. For tone works in the chemical sense by
    • should not be man in the true sense. Because the universe dies in us,
    • becomes in itself a source of morality in the higher sense. But what
    • sphere of the moral in the universal sense. — All the ideas we
    • the universe in the sense of the Copernican system — this is
  • Title: Lecture: The Path to Freedom and Love and their Significance in World Events
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    • we Man in the truest sense. Consider too, how everything that
    • sense.
    • more. Our thoughts are pictures in this same sense.
    • lived through in the real sense between death and a new birth, and
    • in a certain sense, during the life between birth and death.
    • man is a threefold being: as nerve-and-sense man he is the bearer of
  • Title: Lecture: Christ in Relation to Lucifer and Ahriman
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    • The war could be interpreted, in this sense, to be inevitable because
    • sleep-like state. He has not yet perceived with his senses what is
    • physical body. For this reason man overcomes his sense of national
    • terrible of all wars. In a certain sense, this war is the karma of
    • co-exist in the same geographic area and share a sense of commonalty
  • Title: Lecture: Christ in Relation to Lucifer and Ahriman
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    • The war could be interpreted, in this sense, to be inevitable because
    • sleep-like state. He has not yet perceived with his senses what is
    • physical body. For this reason man overcomes his sense of national
    • terrible of all wars. In a certain sense, this war is the karma of
    • co-exist in the same geographic area and share a sense of commonalty
  • Title: Lecture: Introductory Lecture. Winter Session, 1911-1912
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    • occultism would make as much sense as to distinguish between Eastern
    • nonsense in regard to Christianity. Concerning the various religions
  • Title: Lecture: Evidences of Bygone Ages In Modern Civilisation
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    • stories is identical. This sense of “togetherness” with the
    • “above” and the “below” — in this sense, that
    • that the Atlantean would in any sense have denied the existence of the
  • Title: Lecture: 'Chance' and Present-day Consciousness. An Easter Meditation
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    • and feelings. They were in his power, in the sense that his influence
    • of sense, the very way in which the external facts present themselves
    • ruins. A materialist who speaks in this sense will certainly be ready
    • certain sense it is true to say that they are courageous because after
    • reached which must now be understood in a new sense, and in full
    • sense, the Deeds of the Exusiai, of the Spirits of Form! When man
  • Title: Lecture: The Forces of the Human Soul and Their Inspirers. Kalewala: The Epic
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    • languages. Scholars then proceeded to give senseless explanations of
    • waits in that external sense. People will then learn to understand the
  • Title: Lecture: The Idea of Reincarnation and Its Introduction Into Western Culture
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    • become. In a general sense, progress of this kind is certainly to be
    • others. In this sense I ask you to pay attention to a difference that
    • been a theosophist in the modern sense, for what I am going to refer
  • Title: Lecture: The Mission of the Earth
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    • sense, we also realise that it is not possible to speak forthwith
    • be senseless to inquire about the “ultimate goal” for we
    • something which in a certain sense was known, and at the same time
    • only what is to be perceived by means of the ordinary senses.
    • something that is not present in the world of sense. And so, before
    • Supersensible in the phenomena presented to the senses. The wonder
    • to the eyes of sense. They said to themselves: “What I there
    • the world of sense the philosophers perceived no super-sensible forces.
    • than the actual phenomena of the sense-world. In other words:
    • sense-existence. It is as though the soul were to say: “I discern
    • as a being who comes into the world of the senses from a super-sensible
    • world and finds that the things of the sense-world do not tally with
    • when the form in which the things of sense are made manifest, can only
    • outside, impressions come from him to our senses and intellect; with
    • Supersensible — for neither the operations of the senses nor of
    • the world of sense we can be set free from, can pass out beyond
    • human soul by way of the intellect and the senses, ray into physical
    • spiritual world and present the outer world to him as a sense-world,
    • wonder at the things of the world of sense to arise in man, compelling
    • true sense, love. In the age of materialism it is exceedingly
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  • Title: Lecture: The Signature of Human Evolution The Advancing Individuality
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    • changed in the sense that it is possible now for every single soul to
    • These things are still regarded as nonsense, but the time is not far
  • Title: Lecture: Consciousness, Memory, Karma
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    • sleep and must make use of the senses, that is to say, of the
    • other than the senses, is obvious; for in this everyday, waking
    • Or rather, in the sense of Spiritual Science it would be better,
    • “consciousness” per se in ordinary sense-existence —
    • something that is not, in the same sense as thinking, feeling and
    • the air, for one thing. Even in the physical sense, the whole of our
    • who performs them in the sense that his memory-pictures belong to him,
    • The consequence of this is that actions remain in a certain sense
    • In what sense may we speak of a strong moral impulse in the principles
    • the physical body. In this sense, earthly man is a threefold being,
    • karma. Without these principles he is not, in the real sense, an
  • Title: Lecture: Form-creating Forces
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    • evolution. Not only man, but in a certain sense all the Beings of the
    • they no longer function, in the primary sense, as “Spirits of
    • a sense, the Spirits of Form leave man greater freedom as they
    • the culmination and, in a sense, the close of the ancient Mysteries,
    • certain sense the Buddha forms an exception. We must reach the
    • casting all sense of truth to the winds to compare the experience of
  • Title: Lecture: Lecture 2
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    • would have appeared, although then it was not material in our sense
    • light-aura. What one would have sensed as a light-principle, one would
    • world from morning to evening by means of his senses. Through his
    • sense-activity he continually receives impressions of sight, hearing,
    • etc. But at night this sense-world sinks into an ocean of
  • Title: Lecture: Lecture 3
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    • sense-perceptions. By night he was the companion of the divine
    • form, what he only sensed by day — the spirits that live in all things.
  • Title: Lecture: Lecture 4
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    • we perceive with the physical senses is a result of what is spiritual.
    • initiation, could in a certain sense be reawakened. The consciousness
  • Title: Lecture: Lecture 5
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    • Could one have penetrated this with a feeling-sense, it would have
    • like plants in the modern sense. They were cloud-masses in
    • mother earth. As in a cruder sense the child of today is cherished and
  • Title: Lecture: Lecture 7
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    • evolution in a still broader sense. Those who are too strongly
    • nonsense from the contemporary point of view. They may say this, but
    • comprehensive sense-organ. When the moon withdrew, this transformation
    • spiritual sense than were the other Greeks. Thus, the centaur was once
  • Title: Lecture: Lecture 8
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    • This is not meant in a moral sense, but points to the lowest stage in
    • “Male and female created he them.” This has no sense in
    • way for real seeing is a symbol in the occult sense. A symbol is a
  • Title: Lecture: Lecture 9
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    • that the things of sense were untrue, were Maya, and that the physical
    • world of the senses was the
    • was nothing but illusion, for to him the true was not what his senses
    • judgment to assert that law, in this sense, existed earlier. It is
    • nonsense to speak of oriental lawgivers, such as Hammurabi. There were
  • Title: Lecture: Lecture 10
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    • man who, with all his thoughts and all his senses, felt himself
    • Christ. All other initiates were in a certain sense forerunners of the
    • Christ-spirit again united himself in the full sense with the earth.
  • Title: Lecture: Lecture 11
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    • When in his daily life man lets the impressions of the senses work
    • plane. If we let this work upon our souls, we sense what happened with
  • Title: Lecture: Lecture 12
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    • study the character of our own time in the same sense in which we have
    • world-existence. We need only think of the deep sense in which, for
    • had experienced. There was no sense in saying that between birth and
    • those days there would have been no sense in giving a single man a
    • sayings take on light and meaning when one senses the spiritual
  • Title: Lecture: The Etherisation of the Blood
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    • that in his present physical existence man is, in a certain sense,
    • purely external way, for we know that we can wake in the occult sense
    • an awakening of our spiritual senses. In the night, of course, we are
    • man actually sleeps by day, that is to say he is not in the real sense
    • these dreams in the usual sense, dreams which permeate
    • with undimmed senses they will know that there is an etheric body that
    • refers to it in the same sense; he has written two very interesting
  • Title: Lecture: The Etherisation of the Blood
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    • that in his present physical existence man is, in a certain sense,
    • purely external way, for we know that we can wake in the occult sense
    • an awakening of our spiritual senses. In the night, of course, we are
    • man actually sleeps by day, that is to say he is not in the real sense
    • these dreams in the usual sense, dreams which permeate
    • with undimmed senses they will know that there is an etheric body that
    • refers to it in the same sense; he has written two very interesting
  • Title: Evil and the Future of Man
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    • course be talking nonsense, though it cannot he disputed that the
  • Title: Evil and the Future of Man
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    • course be talking nonsense, though it cannot he disputed that the
  • Title: Lecture: The Four Sacrifices of Christ
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    • spiritual world, and we have in a sense, three Mysteries of Golgotha that
    • life. If the same degree of selfishness could take over our senses, it would
    • be a great misfortune because our senses now work in our bodies in a
    • the other senses. Let us assume that our eyes were self-seeking. What
    • same with the other senses.
    • In our senses unselfishness reigns, but they would never have reached
    • impression — and it would have been the same with the other senses
    • quieting and harmonizing of our senses so that today we can use them
    • the selfish senses in man. That was the first step leading to the Mystery of
    • I am so placed in the world that I can look at it around me, my senses being
    • realize that it is not ourselves, but Christ within our senses Who enables
    • most comprehensive sense, that we say, “Not I, but Christ in me.”
    • human ego or I. In the Lemurian age the sense organs would have
    • can come to true unselfishness. The senses have said, “Not I, but
    • aesthetic sense. Every experience with this person, whether of teaching
    • the human sense, life and psychic organs unselfish. It is now man's task
  • Title: Lecture: The Four Sacrifices of Christ
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    • spiritual world, and we have in a sense, three Mysteries of Golgotha that
    • life. If the same degree of selfishness could take over our senses, it would
    • be a great misfortune because our senses now work in our bodies in a
    • the other senses. Let us assume that our eyes were self-seeking. What
    • same with the other senses.
    • In our senses unselfishness reigns, but they would never have reached
    • impression — and it would have been the same with the other senses
    • quieting and harmonizing of our senses so that today we can use them
    • the selfish senses in man. That was the first step leading to the Mystery of
    • I am so placed in the world that I can look at it around me, my senses being
    • realize that it is not ourselves, but Christ within our senses Who enables
    • most comprehensive sense, that we say, “Not I, but Christ in me.”
    • human ego or I. In the Lemurian age the sense organs would have
    • can come to true unselfishness. The senses have said, “Not I, but
    • aesthetic sense. Every experience with this person, whether of teaching
    • the human sense, life and psychic organs unselfish. It is now man's task
  • Title: The Human Heart
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    • on in his environment. Later on it is only in the sense organs that
    • we have a process imitating in a certain sense what is going on in the
    • senses. But this restriction of the imitative principle to the
    • the senses are during the rest of human life. The child is still in
    • behave no longer like a sense organ but to assimilate something in the
    • observed by anyone with an unbiased sense of truth. But they are
    • characterized by all that we see with the senses and understand with
    • of the senses. Then, other structures slip into the breathing
    • first place that every single organ bears within it, in a sense, an
    • The heart is an exception, in a certain sense. Here, too, an astral
    • sense. And while you have an astral formation around the etheric and
  • Title: The Human Heart
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    • on in his environment. Later on it is only in the sense organs that
    • we have a process imitating in a certain sense what is going on in the
    • senses. But this restriction of the imitative principle to the
    • the senses are during the rest of human life. The child is still in
    • behave no longer like a sense organ but to assimilate something in the
    • observed by anyone with an unbiased sense of truth. But they are
    • characterized by all that we see with the senses and understand with
    • of the senses. Then, other structures slip into the breathing
    • first place that every single organ bears within it, in a sense, an
    • The heart is an exception, in a certain sense. Here, too, an astral
    • sense. And while you have an astral formation around the etheric and
  • Title: Human Life in the Light of Spiritual Science
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    • He cannot be content with what he sees through his senses or what he must
    • sense has this soul life within the outer physical world? A perfectly
    • a certain sense those who are conscious of the riddles presented by life in
    • speak of human life. It may be said that natural science has in a sense
    • means of the senses alone, and of the intellect bound fast to the senses.
    • he appears to the senses, and to the intellect guided by those senses, and
    • senses, the physical external man, there exists a super-physical man,
    • active and alive within the man of the senses and alone capable of
    • preventing the sense man from becoming a decaying corpse at any moment. For
    • appears to outer sense observation. But for this sensible observation, what
    • disappeared within the plant world, in a certain sense, returning to the
    • in a certain sense with the alternations in human experience brought about
    • evolution of the earth to what sense perception beholds in earth life. But
    • in the world of sense. It is the special evolutionary task of the earth
    • region which still reveals itself through the senses. It is a super-sensible
    • and spiritual forces into which we grow even as through our senses we
    • grow into the world of sense. But in the act of learning to know the spiritual
    • Fidei, as soon as we understand this concept in the correct sense of the
    • the sense world, but it does perceive what has occurred in the spiritual
    • Events perceptible by the senses, can as such, when they cannot enter
  • Title: Human Life in the Light of Spiritual Science
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    • He cannot be content with what he sees through his senses or what he must
    • sense has this soul life within the outer physical world? A perfectly
    • a certain sense those who are conscious of the riddles presented by life in
    • speak of human life. It may be said that natural science has in a sense
    • means of the senses alone, and of the intellect bound fast to the senses.
    • he appears to the senses, and to the intellect guided by those senses, and
    • senses, the physical external man, there exists a super-physical man,
    • active and alive within the man of the senses and alone capable of
    • preventing the sense man from becoming a decaying corpse at any moment. For
    • appears to outer sense observation. But for this sensible observation, what
    • disappeared within the plant world, in a certain sense, returning to the
    • in a certain sense with the alternations in human experience brought about
    • evolution of the earth to what sense perception beholds in earth life. But
    • in the world of sense. It is the special evolutionary task of the earth
    • region which still reveals itself through the senses. It is a super-sensible
    • and spiritual forces into which we grow even as through our senses we
    • grow into the world of sense. But in the act of learning to know the spiritual
    • Fidei, as soon as we understand this concept in the correct sense of the
    • the sense world, but it does perceive what has occurred in the spiritual
    • Events perceptible by the senses, can as such, when they cannot enter
  • Title: The Inner Development of Man
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    • any respect whatever, nor neglect his daily duties in any sense, nor
    • closely acquainted with his pupil, not in the ordinary sense of the
    • word but in a spiritual sense. While the occult teacher need not know
    • birth of soul and spirit, not in a figurative, allegorical sense, but
    • as a fact in the literal sense of the word. Even in this area a birth
    • negates itself in a sense in like manner as the snake that curls up
    • to which you can surrender yourself so that you can sense how a given
    • or one who is prone to senseless judgment or apt to fall prey to any
    • a person of common sense wire only devotes himself to disciplined
    • superstition in the world of sense reality, it soon tends to be
    • corrected by sense reality itself. If, however, a person does not
    • person must be able to tear himself away from all sense impressions,
    • from what flows into him through his eyes, ears and his sense of touch.
    • this inner silence, this shedding of all sense impressions has
    • occurred, all memory of past sense impressions must in addition be
    • world, one must have sense organs for this soul world just as one has
    • sense organs for the material world. Like the body, which possesses
    • are called chakrams in esoteric language. These are the sense organs
    • All this must be taken in the sense of broad outlines. They are
    • needs personal instruction should be understood in the sense that
  • Title: The Inner Development of Man
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    • any respect whatever, nor neglect his daily duties in any sense, nor
    • closely acquainted with his pupil, not in the ordinary sense of the
    • word but in a spiritual sense. While the occult teacher need not know
    • birth of soul and spirit, not in a figurative, allegorical sense, but
    • as a fact in the literal sense of the word. Even in this area a birth
    • negates itself in a sense in like manner as the snake that curls up
    • to which you can surrender yourself so that you can sense how a given
    • or one who is prone to senseless judgment or apt to fall prey to any
    • a person of common sense wire only devotes himself to disciplined
    • superstition in the world of sense reality, it soon tends to be
    • corrected by sense reality itself. If, however, a person does not
    • person must be able to tear himself away from all sense impressions,
    • from what flows into him through his eyes, ears and his sense of touch.
    • this inner silence, this shedding of all sense impressions has
    • occurred, all memory of past sense impressions must in addition be
    • world, one must have sense organs for this soul world just as one has
    • sense organs for the material world. Like the body, which possesses
    • are called chakrams in esoteric language. These are the sense organs
    • All this must be taken in the sense of broad outlines. They are
    • needs personal instruction should be understood in the sense that
  • Title: The Invisible Man Within Us
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    • preearthly life. In a certain sense it is then sent down as spiritual
    • In a certain sense, then,
    • In a certain sense, then,
    • us, a stream that flows directly from the ego into the nerve-sense
    • most of the sense organs are concentrated, but I should actually draw
    • this stream in such a way that it spreads out over the skin-senses,
    • pathways, proceeding from the senses, a delicate death process
    • pathways up to the senses. Thus when we examine the human being as we
    • senses, and therefore also into the skin, and encounters the other
    • nerve-sense process, where the ego takes hold of the physical
    • death process is the nerve-sense process, and a weakened process of
    • that too much activity is developed from the nerve-sense
    • say that, in a certain sense, what lies above the physical in the
    • nerve-sense activity, which goes through the whole body, stimulates
    • of the breakdown system, the nerve-sense system, is insufficient to
    • a significant extent. In a certain sense they already approach the
    • sense, for what anthroposophy is striving to realize for the health
    • similar to that of the nerve-sense system: A. The ether
    • centripetally active [force] — of the nerve-sense
  • Title: The Invisible Man Within Us
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    • preearthly life. In a certain sense it is then sent down as spiritual
    • In a certain sense, then,
    • In a certain sense, then,
    • us, a stream that flows directly from the ego into the nerve-sense
    • most of the sense organs are concentrated, but I should actually draw
    • this stream in such a way that it spreads out over the skin-senses,
    • pathways, proceeding from the senses, a delicate death process
    • pathways up to the senses. Thus when we examine the human being as we
    • senses, and therefore also into the skin, and encounters the other
    • nerve-sense process, where the ego takes hold of the physical
    • death process is the nerve-sense process, and a weakened process of
    • that too much activity is developed from the nerve-sense
    • say that, in a certain sense, what lies above the physical in the
    • nerve-sense activity, which goes through the whole body, stimulates
    • of the breakdown system, the nerve-sense system, is insufficient to
    • a significant extent. In a certain sense they already approach the
    • sense, for what anthroposophy is striving to realize for the health
    • similar to that of the nerve-sense system: A. The ether
    • centripetally active [force] — of the nerve-sense
  • Title: Jesus and Christ
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    • is completely false. In one sense, spiritual science aims to develop
    • external senses, but from the world of the spirit. Questions
    • the second. When, in this second period of life, our senses weaken,
    • their senses away from the external world and thus eventually to enter
    • by sleep, when sense impressions cease. The soul of the pupil was led
    • sense impressions. After pursuing his exercises for a long time, the
    • with the world of the senses, I do not really live within my full
    • withdrawing from the sense world and entering the spiritual world he
    • universe. In not a bad but a good sense, he was beside himself. He
    • this proud sense of self was indispensable to their experience of the
    • and dark for us. The same reasoning applies to the other senses. They
  • Title: Jesus and Christ
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    • is completely false. In one sense, spiritual science aims to develop
    • external senses, but from the world of the spirit. Questions
    • the second. When, in this second period of life, our senses weaken,
    • their senses away from the external world and thus eventually to enter
    • by sleep, when sense impressions cease. The soul of the pupil was led
    • sense impressions. After pursuing his exercises for a long time, the
    • with the world of the senses, I do not really live within my full
    • withdrawing from the sense world and entering the spiritual world he
    • universe. In not a bad but a good sense, he was beside himself. He
    • this proud sense of self was indispensable to their experience of the
    • and dark for us. The same reasoning applies to the other senses. They
  • Title: Lecture: Man As A Picture of The Living Spirit
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    • our life; in a sense, we only supplement them by what accrues to us
    • which is its physical, sense-perceptible manifestation.
    • educated people, the true scholars, in the Oriental sense. No doubt
    • this remnant of an ancient wisdom no longer belongs, in the best sense
  • Title: Lecture: Man As A Picture of The Living Spirit
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    • our life; in a sense, we only supplement them by what accrues to us
    • which is its physical, sense-perceptible manifestation.
    • educated people, the true scholars, in the Oriental sense. No doubt
    • this remnant of an ancient wisdom no longer belongs, in the best sense
  • Title: Lecture: Outlooks for the Future
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    • same way in which we now conform ourselves to the sense-perceptions
  • Title: Lecture: Outlooks for the Future
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    • same way in which we now conform ourselves to the sense-perceptions
  • Title: Lecture: Polarities in Health, Illness and Therapy
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    • system of the physical being is the nerve-sense system which is primarily
    • arms are continued inwardly. Thus we can now distinguish the nerve-sense
    • What matters is not that the nerve-sense system is only in the head. It is
    • Now both these systems, the first and the third, the nerve-sense system
    • opposite activity in the head, in the nerve-sense system, when the person
    • system intensifies so much that it extends right up to the nerve-sense
    • metabolic-limb system reaches over to the nerve-sense system. Then you
    • nerve-sense system.
    • breaks through to the nerve-sense system so that the nerves and senses
    • intensive in the nerve-sense system, and which is completely opposite to
    • the metabolic process, can in a certain sense also break through to the
    • metabolic system. Consequently an enhanced nerve-sense process takes
    • nerve-sense process should be active. Thus what belongs to the head, as it
    • illness develops out of a healthy process. If our head, with its nerve-sense
    • balance between the two opposed polar activities of the nerve-sense
    • to speak, the nerve-sense organization, which is primarily subject to the
    • nerve-sense system, which the organism through the nerve-sense system
    • the senses actually should do is supported by the remedy, which is
    • then a weak activity in the nerve-sense system is supported so that it then
    • works with the proper strength. Now if this nerve-sense activity becomes
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Lecture: Polarities in Health, Illness and Therapy
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    • system of the physical being is the nerve-sense system which is primarily
    • arms are continued inwardly. Thus we can now distinguish the nerve-sense
    • What matters is not that the nerve-sense system is only in the head. It is
    • Now both these systems, the first and the third, the nerve-sense system
    • opposite activity in the head, in the nerve-sense system, when the person
    • system intensifies so much that it extends right up to the nerve-sense
    • metabolic-limb system reaches over to the nerve-sense system. Then you
    • nerve-sense system.
    • breaks through to the nerve-sense system so that the nerves and senses
    • intensive in the nerve-sense system, and which is completely opposite to
    • the metabolic process, can in a certain sense also break through to the
    • metabolic system. Consequently an enhanced nerve-sense process takes
    • nerve-sense process should be active. Thus what belongs to the head, as it
    • illness develops out of a healthy process. If our head, with its nerve-sense
    • balance between the two opposed polar activities of the nerve-sense
    • to speak, the nerve-sense organization, which is primarily subject to the
    • nerve-sense system, which the organism through the nerve-sense system
    • the senses actually should do is supported by the remedy, which is
    • then a weak activity in the nerve-sense system is supported so that it then
    • works with the proper strength. Now if this nerve-sense activity becomes
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Lecture: Pre-Earthly Deeds of Christ
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    • In a certain sense as preparation this Mystery, as I have already
    • a certain sense he might also have been able to give out what he had
  • Title: Lecture: Pre-Earthly Deeds of Christ
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    • In a certain sense as preparation this Mystery, as I have already
    • a certain sense he might also have been able to give out what he had
  • Title: Lecture: Preparing for the Sixth Epoch
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    • narrower senses, associations of human beings who are known to one
    • only for the existence known to the senses and for the existence that
    • purpose of spiritual science is to prepare in this sense for the sixth
    • its true spiritual sense. We find ourselves together in working groups
    • the full sense, allowing the individual to grow out of and beyond
    • be understood in the right sense. Understood in the wrong sense it may
    • the world. If we, with our senses, behold the evil and wickedness, we
    • our senses, how can we believe in a divine world, since a divine world
    • can certainly not exhibit evil! But the senses perceive evil
    • almost word for word: Look at the world with your ordinary senses; try
    • would be absurd! Death exists. Knowledge acquired through the senses
    • we see therein only evil, wickedness, degeneration, senselessness. If
    • risen the world would be senseless, therefore Christ has risen.”
    • when I say, if Christ had not risen the world would be senseless;
    • three, or seven, or many are united in this sense in the Name of
    • sense acknowledge Christ as their Brother, are themselves sisters and
    • work in the sense of spiritual science, to that extent I know full
  • Title: Lecture: Preparing for the Sixth Epoch
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    • narrower senses, associations of human beings who are known to one
    • only for the existence known to the senses and for the existence that
    • purpose of spiritual science is to prepare in this sense for the sixth
    • its true spiritual sense. We find ourselves together in working groups
    • the full sense, allowing the individual to grow out of and beyond
    • be understood in the right sense. Understood in the wrong sense it may
    • the world. If we, with our senses, behold the evil and wickedness, we
    • our senses, how can we believe in a divine world, since a divine world
    • can certainly not exhibit evil! But the senses perceive evil
    • almost word for word: Look at the world with your ordinary senses; try
    • would be absurd! Death exists. Knowledge acquired through the senses
    • we see therein only evil, wickedness, degeneration, senselessness. If
    • risen the world would be senseless, therefore Christ has risen.”
    • when I say, if Christ had not risen the world would be senseless;
    • three, or seven, or many are united in this sense in the Name of
    • sense acknowledge Christ as their Brother, are themselves sisters and
    • work in the sense of spiritual science, to that extent I know full
  • Title: Lecture: Problems of Nutrition
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    • place in the physical sense world, is only the external aspect of
    • a sense, plants also breathe but their breathing process has a
    • utilized in a sense to direct counter-effects against what external
    • more apt he will be to develop a sense for wider horizons and he
    • matters only with common sense, he can tell from the look in a
    • restricted sense, it has little to do with the individual
  • Title: Lecture: Problems of Nutrition
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    • place in the physical sense world, is only the external aspect of
    • a sense, plants also breathe but their breathing process has a
    • utilized in a sense to direct counter-effects against what external
    • more apt he will be to develop a sense for wider horizons and he
    • matters only with common sense, he can tell from the look in a
    • restricted sense, it has little to do with the individual
  • Title: Search for the New Isis, the Divine Sophia: The Quest for the Isis-Sophia
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    • expressed this in a certain sense very radically when he said that he had
    • Today, however, we will consider something which stood, in a sense, at the
    • sense explained in that book we are permitted to point out a spiritual
    • in a Christian sense. For the Egyptians, Osiris was a kind of
    • sun being had been lost in a sense, and must be found again. We cannot
    • may be sunk into the earth. No, in a sense, we must find the Isis legend
    • we will experience in a true sense what humankind in many of its
  • Title: Search for the New Isis, the Divine Sophia: The Quest for the Isis-Sophia
    Matching lines:
    • expressed this in a certain sense very radically when he said that he had
    • Today, however, we will consider something which stood, in a sense, at the
    • sense explained in that book we are permitted to point out a spiritual
    • in a Christian sense. For the Egyptians, Osiris was a kind of
    • sun being had been lost in a sense, and must be found again. We cannot
    • may be sunk into the earth. No, in a sense, we must find the Isis legend
    • we will experience in a true sense what humankind in many of its
  • Title: Self Knowledge and the Christ Experience
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    • into his capacity of intellectual thinking in its narrower sense, which
    • in the full sense of the word if I give myself over to chance. Chance has
    • myself to karma. I am only man, in the full sense of being man, if I take
    • conviction that man does not belong to the earth in the same sense as do
    • panorama of past life spread out before us. In a sense this consciousness
    • not even feel that he was man in the fullest sense. He felt that he was more a
  • Title: Self Knowledge and the Christ Experience
    Matching lines:
    • into his capacity of intellectual thinking in its narrower sense, which
    • in the full sense of the word if I give myself over to chance. Chance has
    • myself to karma. I am only man, in the full sense of being man, if I take
    • conviction that man does not belong to the earth in the same sense as do
    • panorama of past life spread out before us. In a sense this consciousness
    • not even feel that he was man in the fullest sense. He felt that he was more a
  • Title: Lecture: Social Understanding Through Spiritual Scientific Knowledge
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    • The world of the senses and the world in which we work and live socially
    • forces by means of our ordinary senses nor by means of our intellect
    • bound to our ordinary senses. We perceive only what is in the realm of
    • Thus we have the sense world, super-sensible forces and subsensible
    • not eat in a physiological sense until we understand it. I told you once,
    • everything. Now it is essential for people really to develop a sense for the
    • nonsense. You can understand people saying it is pure nonsense. Why, it
    • developing ideas about a world that is not limited to the senses will also
    • will be good people in a social sense, and anti-social people will be
    • sense for super-sensible knowledge. And the realm in which super-sensible
  • Title: Lecture: Social Understanding Through Spiritual Scientific Knowledge
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    • The world of the senses and the world in which we work and live socially
    • forces by means of our ordinary senses nor by means of our intellect
    • bound to our ordinary senses. We perceive only what is in the realm of
    • Thus we have the sense world, super-sensible forces and subsensible
    • not eat in a physiological sense until we understand it. I told you once,
    • everything. Now it is essential for people really to develop a sense for the
    • nonsense. You can understand people saying it is pure nonsense. Why, it
    • developing ideas about a world that is not limited to the senses will also
    • will be good people in a social sense, and anti-social people will be
    • sense for super-sensible knowledge. And the realm in which super-sensible
  • Title: Lecture: Social and Anti-Social Forces in the Human Being
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    • presents itself to the senses, but in the total situation, when one
    • the social demands of the present. They can in a certain sense be seen
    • evolution in our time. It is simply sheer nonsense to say that the
    • anthroposophical movement is that we, in a sense, carry into the whole
    • course of time. If we try to develop a sense of the debt we owe to
    • opening-up of a new sense in our souls, a sense which enables us to gain a
    • is the archetypal phenomenon of social science in Goethe's sense. This
    • connection with the world of sense experience into the future age of
    • world of sense — this struggle which conditions all that calls forth
    • humanity with sickness and death in the broadest sense, as injurious,
    • sense we should always remember that we do not work against, but
  • Title: Lecture: Social and Anti-Social Forces in the Human Being
    Matching lines:
    • presents itself to the senses, but in the total situation, when one
    • the social demands of the present. They can in a certain sense be seen
    • evolution in our time. It is simply sheer nonsense to say that the
    • anthroposophical movement is that we, in a sense, carry into the whole
    • course of time. If we try to develop a sense of the debt we owe to
    • opening-up of a new sense in our souls, a sense which enables us to gain a
    • is the archetypal phenomenon of social science in Goethe's sense. This
    • connection with the world of sense experience into the future age of
    • world of sense — this struggle which conditions all that calls forth
    • humanity with sickness and death in the broadest sense, as injurious,
    • sense we should always remember that we do not work against, but
  • Title: Spiritual Emptiness and Social Life
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    • to be understood in the spiritual sense. In telling this story I have
    • all the vapid nonsense that has been uttered of late, the theosophical
    • account — that it is impregnated in the best sense with soul but
    • to grasp, with a due sense of the tragedy of it: this brilliant
    • achieving the transition from the sense-world into the super-sensible
    • says to himself: I perceive through my senses: they are indeed
    • and senses — and there he stops. Further observation will, of course,
    • the nerves and senses is altogether different from what can be known
    • of it in physical existence. The nerves-and-senses life, everything
  • Title: Spiritual Emptiness and Social Life
    Matching lines:
    • to be understood in the spiritual sense. In telling this story I have
    • all the vapid nonsense that has been uttered of late, the theosophical
    • account — that it is impregnated in the best sense with soul but
    • to grasp, with a due sense of the tragedy of it: this brilliant
    • achieving the transition from the sense-world into the super-sensible
    • says to himself: I perceive through my senses: they are indeed
    • and senses — and there he stops. Further observation will, of course,
    • the nerves and senses is altogether different from what can be known
    • of it in physical existence. The nerves-and-senses life, everything
  • Title: Lecture: The Sun-Mystery in the Course of Human History
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    • mental images of the workings of our will and in this sense are
    • itself out in the antipathies — taking the word in the widest sense
    • through a sense of well-being or comfort — all this weaving activity
    • can surge even higher — into the domain of the senses. When negative
    • judgment surges into the domain of the senses, what is the result? The
    • To all the twelve senses it would be correct to apply what has here
    • of the senses? I We have spoken of organic activity, activity of the
    • between the senses and the outer world is in truth no longer our own
    • still felt his thoughts as we today feel sense-impressions, he was
    • their senses.
    • In this sense Constantine and Julian the Apostate are two symbols of
    • that is nonsense — but that it is a mere reflector which cannot
    • the spiritual sense, light streams out from Saturn, Jupiter, Mercury,
    • Persia with their instinctive wisdom, and in this sense the sun was
    • and destiny. But in a spiritual sense it had become known to those
    • nature-knowledge in the best sense — only then will an important
  • Title: Lecture: The Sun-Mystery in the Course of Human History
    Matching lines:
    • mental images of the workings of our will and in this sense are
    • itself out in the antipathies — taking the word in the widest sense
    • through a sense of well-being or comfort — all this weaving activity
    • can surge even higher — into the domain of the senses. When negative
    • judgment surges into the domain of the senses, what is the result? The
    • To all the twelve senses it would be correct to apply what has here
    • of the senses? I We have spoken of organic activity, activity of the
    • between the senses and the outer world is in truth no longer our own
    • still felt his thoughts as we today feel sense-impressions, he was
    • their senses.
    • In this sense Constantine and Julian the Apostate are two symbols of
    • that is nonsense — but that it is a mere reflector which cannot
    • the spiritual sense, light streams out from Saturn, Jupiter, Mercury,
    • Persia with their instinctive wisdom, and in this sense the sun was
    • and destiny. But in a spiritual sense it had become known to those
    • nature-knowledge in the best sense — only then will an important
  • Title: The Threshold In Nature and In Man
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    • in modern times, drawing indeed, in a certain sense, the ultimate
    • herself in her external aspect to his senses and his intellect? It is,
    • in the act of sense-perception. For him thought was also, in a manner
    • speaking, sense-perception. Red, blue, G, C sharp — these are for us
    • sense-perceptions; but thought we ourselves produce by inner activity.
    • we get red, green, G, C sharp from sense-perception, so did he get the
    • the feeling of freedom, that sense of freedom which is in reality a
    • is a reproduction of what we perceive with the external senses. Man
    • senses, has contributed to the achievements of thought. In olden times
    • far we go in the knowledge we acquire from sense-observation and the
    • for thought the kind of beholding we use outwardly in sense
    • dim, by comparison. For a sense of self, for an experience of self,
    • In deep sleep we have in a sense lost our own being; we pass through
    • the development of the experience of freedom. Here, in a sense, we
    • the old sense of the word. The men of olden times believed they would
    • for sense-perception and leaves the inner being of Nature beyond the
    • atomistic conceptions, that we lose all sense of the “whole”
    • sense-perception in combination with the results of intellectual
  • Title: The Threshold In Nature and In Man
    Matching lines:
    • in modern times, drawing indeed, in a certain sense, the ultimate
    • herself in her external aspect to his senses and his intellect? It is,
    • in the act of sense-perception. For him thought was also, in a manner
    • speaking, sense-perception. Red, blue, G, C sharp — these are for us
    • sense-perceptions; but thought we ourselves produce by inner activity.
    • we get red, green, G, C sharp from sense-perception, so did he get the
    • the feeling of freedom, that sense of freedom which is in reality a
    • is a reproduction of what we perceive with the external senses. Man
    • senses, has contributed to the achievements of thought. In olden times
    • far we go in the knowledge we acquire from sense-observation and the
    • for thought the kind of beholding we use outwardly in sense
    • dim, by comparison. For a sense of self, for an experience of self,
    • In deep sleep we have in a sense lost our own being; we pass through
    • the development of the experience of freedom. Here, in a sense, we
    • the old sense of the word. The men of olden times believed they would
    • for sense-perception and leaves the inner being of Nature beyond the
    • atomistic conceptions, that we lose all sense of the “whole”
    • sense-perception in combination with the results of intellectual
  • Title: Lecture: Truth, Beauty, and Goodness
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    • that is elaborated, in a certain sense, by man himself in pre-earthly
    • nay also with his sense of the connection between this physical body
    • his “spiritual sense of being” in the universe. And this spiritual
    • sense of being depends upon maintenance of the threads proceeding from
    • create a substitute for his healthy sense of being — and he does so,
    • sense of being “out of the common.” But even here he has fallen
    • For this purely spiritual sense of being that we find existing with
    • What is it that can strengthen man in this sense of being? In earthly
    • establishes man's true and original sense of existence so firmly as a
    • his words — this helps to consolidate the sense of existence that is
    • body — with this, indeed, the sense of being is connected. There is,
    • The sense of the reality of the etheric body is strengthened by the
    • real experience, we are, in a sense, living rightly in the physical
    • body. A highly developed sense of beauty gives us a right relation to
    • civilization, Man cannot be truly man if he has no sense of beauty. It
    • is so, indeed; for to possess a sense of beauty is to acknowledge the
    • reality of the etheric body. To have no sense of beauty is to
    • an inner sense of the arch of my brow as in the temple!” Inwardly
    • is absent can possess no real sense of truth and truthfulness. But
    • when this sense is highly developed, it binds man strongly to the
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Lecture: Truth Beauty and Goodness
    Matching lines:
    • that is elaborated, in a certain sense, by man himself in pre-earthly
    • nay also with his sense of the connection between this physical body
    • his “spiritual sense of being” in the universe. And this spiritual
    • sense of being depends upon maintenance of the threads proceeding from
    • create a substitute for his healthy sense of being — and he does so,
    • sense of being “out of the common.” But even here he has fallen
    • For this purely spiritual sense of being that we find existing with
    • What is it that can strengthen man in this sense of being? In earthly
    • establishes man's true and original sense of existence so firmly as a
    • his words — this helps to consolidate the sense of existence that is
    • body — with this, indeed, the sense of being is connected. There is,
    • The sense of the reality of the etheric body is strengthened by the
    • real experience, we are, in a sense, living rightly in the physical
    • body. A highly developed sense of beauty gives us a right relation to
    • civilization, Man cannot be truly man if he has no sense of beauty. It
    • is so, indeed; for to possess a sense of beauty is to acknowledge the
    • reality of the etheric body. To have no sense of beauty is to
    • an inner sense of the arch of my brow as in the temple!” Inwardly
    • is absent can possess no real sense of truth and truthfulness. But
    • when this sense is highly developed, it binds man strongly to the
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Lecture: The Two Christmas Annunciations
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    • appeals more to the feeling and in a certain sense is the most popular
    • popular in the same sense as the Christmas festival.
    • knows only the purely sense-perceptible aspect of things. This
    • different from that of to-day. Our astronomy is in a certain sense
    • planet. By means of an inner soul-language, in a certain sense, they
    • sensed when he felt mathematics to be like great poetry —
    • And looking at our external sense-knowledge, which is merely a
    • ministers of Christianity in the official sense are the most remote
  • Title: Lecture: The Two Christmas Annunciations
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    • appeals more to the feeling and in a certain sense is the most popular
    • popular in the same sense as the Christmas festival.
    • knows only the purely sense-perceptible aspect of things. This
    • different from that of to-day. Our astronomy is in a certain sense
    • planet. By means of an inner soul-language, in a certain sense, they
    • sensed when he felt mathematics to be like great poetry —
    • And looking at our external sense-knowledge, which is merely a
    • ministers of Christianity in the official sense are the most remote
  • Title: Lecture: Woman and Society (Die Frauenfrage)
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    • everyday events. People consider it, in both a good and a bad sense,
    • most eminent sense, participated and participates in
    • culture has become, in the greatest sense, a male culture
    • human knowledge is a nonsense. One should rather ask: Is it not
    • spiritual-scientific sense, we speak of a second body of man's being.
    • and gains an intimation that behind the existence of the senses there
    • being. One senses this precisely in the age of this masculine
    • It is nonsense to
    • way, and in the true Goethean sense, when one says: He who knew
    • truly practical sense understand it spiritual-scientifically, will
  • Title: Lecture: Woman and Society (Die Frauenfrage)
    Matching lines:
    • everyday events. People consider it, in both a good and a bad sense,
    • most eminent sense, participated and participates in
    • culture has become, in the greatest sense, a male culture
    • human knowledge is a nonsense. One should rather ask: Is it not
    • spiritual-scientific sense, we speak of a second body of man's being.
    • and gains an intimation that behind the existence of the senses there
    • being. One senses this precisely in the age of this masculine
    • It is nonsense to
    • way, and in the true Goethean sense, when one says: He who knew
    • truly practical sense understand it spiritual-scientifically, will
  • Title: Lecture: Exoteric and Esoteric Christianity
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    • printed material can take it in the fullest sense as containing what
    • deeper sense of a knowledge of man and of man's conception of the
    • — we may indeed say it in the real sense of the word —
    • one of those who belonged, in this sense, to the initiates. But
    • intellect. Men possessed a comparatively weaker sense of life when
    • an exoteric, historical sense, needs an esoteric Christianity —
    • single human being to that which constitutes, in an esoteric sense,
  • Title: Lecture: Exoteric and Esoteric Christianity
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    • printed material can take it in the fullest sense as containing what
    • deeper sense of a knowledge of man and of man's conception of the
    • — we may indeed say it in the real sense of the word —
    • one of those who belonged, in this sense, to the initiates. But
    • intellect. Men possessed a comparatively weaker sense of life when
    • an exoteric, historical sense, needs an esoteric Christianity —
    • single human being to that which constitutes, in an esoteric sense,
  • Title: Mathematics and Occultism
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    • senses transmit. He demanded that thought should be emancipated from
    • emancipate himself from all sense-perception?” He considered this
    • the senses to work upon him, the residues of sensuous perception still
    • of the senses, he simply faces nothingness — the absolute
    • there exists no thought free from sense-perception. They say,
    • sense-perceptions.” This statement holds good, however, only for
    • has built for him organs of sense), then his thought ceases to remain
    • empty when it rids itself of the contents of sense-perception. It was
    • precisely such a mind emancipated from sense-perception and yet
    • life in the World of Ideas emancipated from sense-perception. The
    • sense-perceptible, but they are not exhaustively contained in it. They
    • hover over innumerable, manifold sense-perceptible forms. When I think
    • mathematically, I do indeed think about something my senses can
    • sense-perception. It is not the material circle which teaches me the
    • sense-perceptible form leads me beyond itself; it can only be for me a
    • sense-perception what is spiritual. From the mathematical figure I can
    • learn to know super-sensible facts by way of the sense-world. This was
    • “Learn to emancipate thyself from the senses by mathematics,
    • independently of the senses”: this was what Plato strove to
    • sense-perception in the same way as he is able to think mathematically
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  • Title: Mathematics and Occultism
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    • senses transmit. He demanded that thought should be emancipated from
    • emancipate himself from all sense-perception?” He considered this
    • the senses to work upon him, the residues of sensuous perception still
    • of the senses, he simply faces nothingness — the absolute
    • there exists no thought free from sense-perception. They say,
    • sense-perceptions.” This statement holds good, however, only for
    • has built for him organs of sense), then his thought ceases to remain
    • empty when it rids itself of the contents of sense-perception. It was
    • precisely such a mind emancipated from sense-perception and yet
    • life in the World of Ideas emancipated from sense-perception. The
    • sense-perceptible, but they are not exhaustively contained in it. They
    • hover over innumerable, manifold sense-perceptible forms. When I think
    • mathematically, I do indeed think about something my senses can
    • sense-perception. It is not the material circle which teaches me the
    • sense-perceptible form leads me beyond itself; it can only be for me a
    • sense-perception what is spiritual. From the mathematical figure I can
    • learn to know super-sensible facts by way of the sense-world. This was
    • “Learn to emancipate thyself from the senses by mathematics,
    • independently of the senses”: this was what Plato strove to
    • sense-perception in the same way as he is able to think mathematically
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  • Title: William Shakespeare
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    • difficult to find a concept of guilt in this sense in any of his
  • Title: William Shakespeare
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    • difficult to find a concept of guilt in this sense in any of his
  • Title: The Manicheans
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    • striving to prepare in man the sense for the Form of the future —
  • Title: The Manicheans
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    • striving to prepare in man the sense for the Form of the future —
  • Title: Man as a Being: Cover Sheet
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    • Man as a Being of Sense and Perception
    • While natural science maintains that we have only five senses Steiner
    • shows that in reality we have twelve. There are the four outer senses
    • related to thinking: the ego sense, the thought sense, the word sense,
    • and the sense of hearing. Then follow the middle four senses related to
    • inner senses related to will: the sense of balance, the sense of movement,
    • the sense of life, and the sense of touch.
    • Sense and Perception
  • Title: Man as a Being: Contents
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    • Man as a Being of Sense and Perception
    • While natural science maintains that we have only five senses Steiner
    • shows that in reality we have twelve. There are the four outer senses
    • related to thinking: the ego sense, the thought sense, the word sense,
    • and the sense of hearing. Then follow the middle four senses related to
    • inner senses related to will: the sense of balance, the sense of movement,
    • the sense of life, and the sense of touch.
    • Ego-consciousness and the content of the senses; the ego as reality.
    • The sphere of transmission of sense-perception: the four subjective
    • outer senses, the four senses oscillating between outer and inner, the
    • four objective inner senses. Man's soul-life and his cosmic being. The
    • specific characteristics of individual senses. Analysis of the field
    • Ancient oriental culture based on the six upper senses. Western
    • culture based on the six lower senses. Aristotelianism in Christian
  • Title: Man as a Being: Introduction
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    • Man as a Being of Sense and Perception
    • While natural science maintains that we have only five senses Steiner
    • shows that in reality we have twelve. There are the four outer senses
    • related to thinking: the ego sense, the thought sense, the word sense,
    • and the sense of hearing. Then follow the middle four senses related to
    • inner senses related to will: the sense of balance, the sense of movement,
    • the sense of life, and the sense of touch.
    • matter can take it in the fullest sense as that which Anthroposophy
  • Title: Man as a Being: Lecture 1
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    • Man as a Being of Sense and Perception
    • While natural science maintains that we have only five senses Steiner
    • shows that in reality we have twelve. There are the four outer senses
    • related to thinking: the ego sense, the thought sense, the word sense,
    • and the sense of hearing. Then follow the middle four senses related to
    • inner senses related to will: the sense of balance, the sense of movement,
    • the sense of life, and the sense of touch.
    • anthroposophical teaching about the senses. [Die Zwolf Sinne des
    • science takes into consideration only those senses for which obvious
    • it directly with our sense of sight, so, in exactly the same way, the
    • must ascribe to ourselves an ego-sense, just as we do a sense of
    • sight. At the same time we must be quite clear that this ego-sense is
    • the word-sense than it is to relate the ear to the sense of sound,
    • distinction between the sense that has to do with musical and vocal
    • sound and the sense for words.
    • relationship, so that we can call them all senses, we get the twelve
    • senses of man which I have often enumerated. The physiological or
    • psychological treatment of the senses is one of the weakest chapters
    • Within the range of the senses, the sense of hearing, for example, is
    • of course radically different from the sense of sight or the sense of
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  • Title: Man as a Being: Lecture 2
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    • Man as a Being of Sense and Perception
    • While natural science maintains that we have only five senses Steiner
    • shows that in reality we have twelve. There are the four outer senses
    • related to thinking: the ego sense, the thought sense, the word sense,
    • and the sense of hearing. Then follow the middle four senses related to
    • inner senses related to will: the sense of balance, the sense of movement,
    • the sense of life, and the sense of touch.
    • experiences take place within man. We have seen that the ego-sense,
    • the sense of thought, the word-sense, the sense of hearing, the sense
    • of warmth and the sense of sight are all experiences of the former
    • is concerned; these two regions are, first, the senses of taste and
    • smell, and then the other four, the inner senses proper.
    • but as an abstraction from the sense-world. What for Aristotle was a
    • If you take what I said yesterday about the ego-sense, the
    • thought-sense, the word-sense and so on, you will come to the
    • conclusion that in what we now experience through these senses in our
    • as the soul-life which is the outcome of the six upper senses, from
    • the ego-sense to the sense of sight, all this was at one time filled
    • Ego-sense
    • Sense of thought
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  • Title: Man as a Being: Lecture 3
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    • Man as a Being of Sense and Perception
    • While natural science maintains that we have only five senses Steiner
    • shows that in reality we have twelve. There are the four outer senses
    • related to thinking: the ego sense, the thought sense, the word sense,
    • and the sense of hearing. Then follow the middle four senses related to
    • inner senses related to will: the sense of balance, the sense of movement,
    • the sense of life, and the sense of touch.
    • what he experiences in his environment through sense-perception,
    • through all the twelve varieties of sense-perception that I have
    • out of the constitution of the senses and therefore of the human head.
    • the head-organisation — that is, from the nerve-senses
    • through living, to sense this contradiction, but our inner life is a
  • Title: The Individuality of Elias, John, Raphael, Novalis
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    • sense in which we have described it here. Let us direct our gaze to beings
    • we are accustomed to call “stars” in the external, physical sense
    • and intimate sense — in another way now than when he was on Earth as a
    • sense-reality, whatever the eye can see and recognise as beautiful — all
    • receive the Michael Thought in the sense of what a faithful follower of
  • Title: The Individuality of Elias, John, Raphael, Novalis
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    • sense in which we have described it here. Let us direct our gaze to beings
    • we are accustomed to call “stars” in the external, physical sense
    • and intimate sense — in another way now than when he was on Earth as a
    • sense-reality, whatever the eye can see and recognise as beautiful — all
    • receive the Michael Thought in the sense of what a faithful follower of
  • Title: The Dead Are With Us
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    • may be compared with the animal nature in this sense. The dead,
    • and the other towards the South. It would be considered pure nonsense
    • described as nonsense in the case of the magnetic needle is accepted
    • contact with the spiritual world in the general sense, when we acquire
    • asleep and awaking is just as important. In the real sense, the human
    • idea is this. In the spiritual sense, what is ‘past’ has not
    • that, in the higher sense, these things that happen after each other
    • saying that in the spiritual sense we do not lose them, they remain
  • Title: The Dead Are With Us
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    • may be compared with the animal nature in this sense. The dead,
    • and the other towards the South. It would be considered pure nonsense
    • described as nonsense in the case of the magnetic needle is accepted
    • contact with the spiritual world in the general sense, when we acquire
    • asleep and awaking is just as important. In the real sense, the human
    • idea is this. In the spiritual sense, what is ‘past’ has not
    • that, in the higher sense, these things that happen after each other
    • saying that in the spiritual sense we do not lose them, they remain
  • Title: Universe, Earth and Man: Lecture I: The Egyptian period, and the present time.
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    • in the deepest and most worthy sense, we make use of the expression
    • sense indicates that which the mystics of all ages meant when they
    • own day. When we speak of Egyptian civilization in the occult sense we
    • their highly cultivated sense of beauty, and on the other hand in the
    • miracle in the best sense of the word.” We do not think that this
    • was placed before men's senses, and in their souls was aroused that
    • thinker; he wanted to see with his senses how the soul took its way
    • space-thought in the purest sense of the word. The result of this was
  • Title: Universe, Earth and Man: Lecture II: Ancient Wisdom and the new Apocalyptic Wisdom. Temple sleep. Isis and the Madonna. Past stages of Evolution. The bestowing of the Ego. Future Powers.
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    • in the worst sense, the other a deeply religious man. Again it might
    • exercised upon human nature by so-called “sense free” ideas,
    • and by those filled with sense perception. Think for a moment of the
    • want to think of things which I can perceive with my senses!”
    • things — in a word with things which are sense-free. These are
    • too long, for then they do not rise at all above the sense conception;
    • sense-eyes by means of different coloured balls? In this way that
    • made clear” to the senses. It may be convenient, but those who
    • childhood has been accustomed to live with sense conceptions will not,
    • sense-free ideas. The more a person is accustomed to think apart from
    • eyes we cannot see the events of those times, nor with sensely hands
    • aid of the external crutches of our senses we can uplift ourselves to
    • eyes, because our sense organs had not developed; the sun's influence,
    • is difficult; therefore we can understand that the sense-world seems
  • Title: Universe, Earth and Man: Lecture III: The Kingdoms of Nature. Group-egos. The Centre of Man. The Kingdoms of Higher Spiritual Beings.
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    • external senses and the intellect that is bound up with these, we
    • senses, and also from external intellectual observation. Therefore to
    • the mere material physical being of which the outer senses inform us,
    • sense, have also something hidden behind them. Just as the central
    • being able to look into it with opened astral senses.
    • exactly the same in a spiritual sense.
    • of what it is also in a spiritual sense, and of man's connection with
  • Title: Universe, Earth and Man: Lecture IV: The Outer Manifestations of Spiritual Beings in the Elements. Their connection with Man. Cosmic partitions. The Myth of Osiris.
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    • spiritual sense, beings and forces acted on him from outside in order
    • sun the physical body had not progressed far enough for the sense
    • light. It is true that he did see in a certain sense, in a spiritually
    • they had nothing to do with present sense perception. Thus there was a
    • the beneficial effect of the sun forces in inward pictures; he sensed
    • the moon also went forth from the earth. Man's senses were opened, and
    • acted like a sting, stinging the sense organs to activity; thus Osiris
  • Title: Universe, Earth and Man: Lecture V: The sacrifice of the substance by the Thrones, Kyriotetes, Dynami's, and Exusiai. Jehovah and the Elohim, and their co-operative activity in the stages of human Development.
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    • (in the occult sense), and everything within the Sun passed through
    • nonsense according to present ideas to say that plants could originate
    • man and the present animal. In a Spiritual sense he was, however,
    • compared in a certain sense with our present dream-consciousness,
    • makes use of his senses, but at night when he goes forth with his ego
  • Title: Universe, Earth and Man: Lecture VI: The Spirits of Form as regents of earthly existence. Participation of the Luciferic beings. The formation of race.
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    • environment with his senses, which would then have been perfected; he
    • termed bad in the trivial sense? No, certainly not. If we consider the
    • even in a higher sense indicates an infinitely wise guidance in the
  • Title: Universe, Earth and Man: Lecture VII: Animal forms -- the physiognomical expression of human passions. The religion of Egypt -- a remembrance of Lemurian times. Fish and serpent symbols. The remembrance of Atlantis in Europe. The Light of Christ.
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    • animals we have, in a certain sense, to see our degenerate
    • simile. In a certain sense it is literally true when we say that the
    • certain sense connected; they performed one common function which was
    • course of the period with which we are dealing the senses first opened
    • to the outer world. Our present senses did not perceive external
    • of outer life — the first inkling of outer sense perception
    • This was the very first beginning of sense perception on the earth,
    • different degrees of warmth. It was the first universal sense organ.
    • This organ, which closed when the other senses opened, was in certain
    • ancient periods an organ of fertilization, so that sense-perception
    • position, he was enabled to bring forth his like. Sense-perception and
    • influence him through his sense organs, and he reached a position
  • Title: Universe, Earth and Man: Lecture VIII: Mans connection with the various planetary bodies. The earth's mission.
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    • understood trivially, but in the sense that, through reception of the
    • these. Hence one can say in a spiritual sense, when the soul-nature of
    • strives towards the sun, which has, in a certain sense, remained
    • presents the sense world to us so that we see colours with our eyes,
    • perceiving beings and things. What we call sense-perception applies
    • I have already explained that before sense perception was
    • as sense perception is of the earth, so also is the form of
    • than mere sense observation.
    • Through his ordinary senses and the intellect associated with them man
    • sense of the word, we call Intuition; through it man can creep
  • Title: Universe, Earth and Man: Lecture XI: The progress of man. His conquest of the physical plane in the post-Atlantean civilizations. The beginning and up-building of the 'I am.' The chosen people.
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    • it was as if a higher being, or, in a wider sense, a whole host of
    • another sense it is they who bestow it. It is difficult to picture
    • a strong sense of personality developed in them, a special sense of
    • sense of freedom. We must picture this state of feeling vividly, for
    • Even in their art we can observe this strong sense of freedom, for it
    • somewhat hierarchical, and, on the other, free in the highest sense.
    • would have felt any kind of confederacy, in our sense of the word, as
    • sense of freedom, or a feeling for personality, sprang from the causes
    • his strong sense of personality if he was to be conscious of his
    • had to free himself from the bonds of sense and get away from all
    • of the senses as merely hostile or illusory. When they looked up to
    • sense. In the Egyptian world man's gaze was turned from the heavens
    • joined to substance perceived by the senses — an essential
    • group of people, who, in a certain sense, may be called the
    • foretold. In this sense Christ has a certain story in earthly
    • this people, which had been prepared in the truest sense for the
    • Being with the least content of anything sensely. Meanwhile in
    • also the case in a certain sense with the Romans; they knew that spirit
  • Title: Universe, Earth and Man: Lecture X: The reflection in the fourth epoch of mans experiences with the ancient Gods and their way of the Cross. The Christ-Mystery.
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    • physical world. He had as yet the merest trace of sense organs, and
    • clairvoyance; these were Angels also in the Christian sense, and are
    • seems nonsense; but that is of no matter. At the moment when the body
  • Title: Universe, Earth and Man: Lecture XI: The reversing of Egyptian remembrance into material forms by way of Arabism. The harmonizing of Egyptian remembrance. The Christian impulse of power in Rosicrucianism.
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    • this union between things of the spirit and things of the senses. It
    • true sense of the word we can only speak of race development during
    • The sun, in a spiritual sense, was at the centre of Egyptian thought
    • sensible all that was taught previously about anatomy was nonsense,
    • external sense world that surrounds us.
    • descent into the world of the senses. This development of logical
    • in a good sense, we have gained here on the purely material plane.
    • and splits his head in two, so that in a certain sense the earlier
  • Title: Universe, Earth and Man: Introduction by Marie Steiner
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    • spring ever and again from what is dead. An historical sense had to be
    • From his sense of responsibility to truth Rudolf Steiner declared it
  • Title: Lecture: The Origin of Speech and Language
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    • other sense organs perceive what takes place in the world around
    • I sense the activity through this nerve, but I become aware of it in
  • Title: Lecture: The Origin of Speech and Language
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    • other sense organs perceive what takes place in the world around
    • I sense the activity through this nerve, but I become aware of it in
  • Title: The Sense-Organs and Aesthetic Experience
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    • Topics included are: Enlivening the Sense Processes and Ensouling
    • Logic and the Sense for Reality.
    • THE SENSE-ORGANS
    • the world through the realm of his senses and the organs of his
    • sense-perceptible. For we have seen that here in the physical world
    • reaction of higher activities and higher connections. The sense of
    • touch and the Life-sense, as they are now, we have had to regard as
    • the Ego-sense, the Thought-sense and the Speech-sense.
    • with the senses which serve the bodily organism only in an internal
    • way; the sense of Movement, the sense of Balance, the sense of Smell,
    • the sense of Taste, to a certain extent even the sense of Sight. We
    • have had to accustom ourselves to regard these senses as a shadowy
    • emphasised that through the sense of Movement we move in the
    • experience after death. The sense of Balance does not only keep us in
    • spiritual world. It is similar with the other senses; the senses of
    • into the physical world, we cannot look to the higher senses for
    • explanations, but have to turn to those realms of the senses which
    • are so great. Many things that are in a higher spiritual sense
    • processes in the realms of the senses which are responsible for
    • here. For instance, we have said: the realms of the senses, as they
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: The Sense-Organs and Aesthetic Experience
    Matching lines:
    • Topics included are: Enlivening the Sense Processes and Ensouling
    • Logic and the Sense for Reality.
    • THE SENSE-ORGANS
    • the world through the realm of his senses and the organs of his
    • sense-perceptible. For we have seen that here in the physical world
    • reaction of higher activities and higher connections. The sense of
    • touch and the Life-sense, as they are now, we have had to regard as
    • the Ego-sense, the Thought-sense and the Speech-sense.
    • with the senses which serve the bodily organism only in an internal
    • way; the sense of Movement, the sense of Balance, the sense of Smell,
    • the sense of Taste, to a certain extent even the sense of Sight. We
    • have had to accustom ourselves to regard these senses as a shadowy
    • emphasised that through the sense of Movement we move in the
    • experience after death. The sense of Balance does not only keep us in
    • spiritual world. It is similar with the other senses; the senses of
    • into the physical world, we cannot look to the higher senses for
    • explanations, but have to turn to those realms of the senses which
    • are so great. Many things that are in a higher spiritual sense
    • processes in the realms of the senses which are responsible for
    • here. For instance, we have said: the realms of the senses, as they
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: A Turning-Point in Modern History
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    • find, in a certain sense, the direction for his life. These four are
    • natural necessity. It includes everything produced by the sense-nature
    • Opposed to the influence of the senses there is another — the
    • one-sided way either the influence of the senses or that of reason,
    • practise it as a law of his own nature. The necessity of the senses he
    • and the necessity of the senses were constantly achieved, Schiller
    • working in a sense-perceptible medium. And he would produce something
    • activity of shaping it. He must spiritualise the sense-perceptible by
    • and when all that comes from the senses is permeated by spirit, then
    • the usual sense: in him understanding was led over into perception.
    • very little. What we now call the social question, in the widest sense
    • — a sense that humanity has not yet grasped, but should grasp and
    • is not dealing with the social question in a present-day sense.
    • — it was all an echo or in a sense a picture of the old atavistic
    • far-reaching sense. Take what is objected to most of all in my
    • to the head of man, the man of nerves and senses; immediate judgment
    • senses, the man of the rhythmical life, and the man of metabolism. No
    • from the sense-perceptible to the super-sensible.
    • out into the world through my senses. I take up the perceptible and
    • our external senses is not related to our deeper being. With what your
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: A Turning-Point in Modern History
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    • find, in a certain sense, the direction for his life. These four are
    • natural necessity. It includes everything produced by the sense-nature
    • Opposed to the influence of the senses there is another — the
    • one-sided way either the influence of the senses or that of reason,
    • practise it as a law of his own nature. The necessity of the senses he
    • and the necessity of the senses were constantly achieved, Schiller
    • working in a sense-perceptible medium. And he would produce something
    • activity of shaping it. He must spiritualise the sense-perceptible by
    • and when all that comes from the senses is permeated by spirit, then
    • the usual sense: in him understanding was led over into perception.
    • very little. What we now call the social question, in the widest sense
    • — a sense that humanity has not yet grasped, but should grasp and
    • is not dealing with the social question in a present-day sense.
    • — it was all an echo or in a sense a picture of the old atavistic
    • far-reaching sense. Take what is objected to most of all in my
    • to the head of man, the man of nerves and senses; immediate judgment
    • senses, the man of the rhythmical life, and the man of metabolism. No
    • from the sense-perceptible to the super-sensible.
    • out into the world through my senses. I take up the perceptible and
    • our external senses is not related to our deeper being. With what your
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Elemental Beings and Human Destinies
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    • altering the sense, for Harnack has no glimmering of the specific
    • They carry the sense they had for the alchemist. Certainly it is quite
    • as nonsense. It has meaning, however, as soon as we know what
  • Title: Elemental Beings and Human Destinies
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    • altering the sense, for Harnack has no glimmering of the specific
    • They carry the sense they had for the alchemist. Certainly it is quite
    • as nonsense. It has meaning, however, as soon as we know what
  • Title: Man, Offspring of the World of Stars
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    • my dear friends, is the purest nonsense. It is pure nonsense to think
    • true sense of the word, MAN. By the time of the Chaldean epoch,
  • Title: Man, Offspring of the World of Stars
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    • my dear friends, is the purest nonsense. It is pure nonsense to think
    • true sense of the word, MAN. By the time of the Chaldean epoch,
  • Title: Lecture: The Ear
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    • with the physical world of sense — may be held in the main to
    • around us in the world of the physical senses. On this basis we can
    • the realm of the sense-perceptible. A human eye or ear on the other
    • hand are not intelligible on the basis of what the physical senses can
    • filled with physical, sense-perceptible material, and so becomes the
    • physical seed, perceptible within the world of sense. But the whole
    • us with our senses; nor can we say this of the human ear. Rather must
    • has thus been formed can it undertake its task as a sense-organ —
    • not only with the crude science of the senses; if you are aware that
    • from the Spiritual world into the world of sense, and from this world
    • to perceive the Spiritual within the realms of sense. But after death
    • with our senses needs to be penetrated with ideas about the
    • deeper sense, is an illusion. In truth it is the Cosmic speech which
    • faculty of sense-perception. Our seeing, hearing, smelling, tasting
    • and so forth: all this is sense-perception; and the organs for this
    • sense-perception, situated as they are at the outer periphery of our
    • the eye, and the other sense-organs too. Observe then the body in its
    • the spiritual from the pre-earthly life. Lastly the senses: they are
    • sense-organs to the Earth, but that which is living in the physical
    • sense-organs lights up between death and a new birth, and becomes your
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  • Title: Lecture: The Ear
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    • with the physical world of sense — may be held in the main to
    • around us in the world of the physical senses. On this basis we can
    • the realm of the sense-perceptible. A human eye or ear on the other
    • hand are not intelligible on the basis of what the physical senses can
    • filled with physical, sense-perceptible material, and so becomes the
    • physical seed, perceptible within the world of sense. But the whole
    • us with our senses; nor can we say this of the human ear. Rather must
    • has thus been formed can it undertake its task as a sense-organ —
    • not only with the crude science of the senses; if you are aware that
    • from the Spiritual world into the world of sense, and from this world
    • to perceive the Spiritual within the realms of sense. But after death
    • with our senses needs to be penetrated with ideas about the
    • deeper sense, is an illusion. In truth it is the Cosmic speech which
    • faculty of sense-perception. Our seeing, hearing, smelling, tasting
    • and so forth: all this is sense-perception; and the organs for this
    • sense-perception, situated as they are at the outer periphery of our
    • the eye, and the other sense-organs too. Observe then the body in its
    • the spiritual from the pre-earthly life. Lastly the senses: they are
    • sense-organs to the Earth, but that which is living in the physical
    • sense-organs lights up between death and a new birth, and becomes your
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  • Title: Education for Adolescents
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    • interest in the world, the world in the widest sense ...
    • understood in its broadest sense: that, for instance, a teacher calls
    • up in his soul the very deepest sense of responsibility for his task.
  • Title: Education for Adolescents
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    • interest in the world, the world in the widest sense ...
    • understood in its broadest sense: that, for instance, a teacher calls
    • up in his soul the very deepest sense of responsibility for his task.
  • Title: Lecture: The Work of Secret Societies in the World
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    • themselves for the attainment of immortality in the real sense. But to
    • must be sought, and in what sense Freemasonry was aware of its duty to
    • Degrees are there but nobody has worked through them in the real sense! In
  • Title: Lecture: The Work of Secret Societies in the World
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    • themselves for the attainment of immortality in the real sense. But to
    • must be sought, and in what sense Freemasonry was aware of its duty to
    • Degrees are there but nobody has worked through them in the real sense! In
  • Title: Supersensible Man: Contents
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    • several microcosmic counterparts in the form of man's skin and sense
    • senses, neither physical nor perceptible, perceptible but not
    • sense of his own self-contained existence — distinct from the
  • Title: Supersensible Man: Lecture I
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    • soul' Or what sense is there again in allowing intuitive feelings or
    • system, the several senses — in short, the whole human being of
    • world of sense and has led to the development of a genuine and sound
    • natural science. What the Earth has to offer to the eyes of sense,
    • of sense — Jupiter here, Saturn there — has also an ether
    • cosmic picture of the human skin with the sense-organs. If you take
    • the skin of a human being, including with it the sense-organs, and
    • sense-organs. That, then, is the first thing. We discover a connection
    • archetypal picture of the human skin and sense-organs is found by
    • “Seeing” in the narrower sense ceases, and we begin to
    • connected with the form of the human skin and the sense-organs that
    • much sense in that, for the skeleton has been formed and built out of
    • that sense. But what is the usual method of procedure? We have to
    • sense-organs. This would lead us to the Hierarchy of Angels,
    • in the earthly sense. We direct our gaze to all that proceeds from
    • only, here it is to be understood in the etheric sense. The Sun shines
  • Title: Supersensible Man: Lecture II
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    • perceive in the world of sense, is permeated through and through by
    • “formed” by the Cosmos and how the skin and sense-organs
    • “present” in the sense that we live and move and act amid
    • sense-perceptible picture of how the Sun looks to spiritual vision, we
    • reflected. Our whole being becomes a spiritual sense-organ. But the
    • through our senses. Of that which we perceive we must say: It is
    • and yet perceptible to us on Earth. For it is nonsense to think that
    • sense, but it is imperceptible. Think for a moment. If you lift your
    • ordinary sense-perception. You have inner experience of this force of
  • Title: Supersensible Man: Lecture III
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    • perception of an object in the world of sense. For instance, those who
    • the sense that a material object presented to the eye is spatial.
    • other sense-impression we make use of in our description. You must
    • We have around us in the world of sense-perception certain phenomena
    • and planets of our system reveal to sense-perception on Earth is
    • its wider sense) the secret of man's being is worked out. But now
    • sense” it taking place. Most of us cannot unravel its
    • in our time he reaches to what lies behind outer sense-existence. When
  • Title: Supersensible Man: Lecture IV
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    • was pictured as a journey, and we considered the sense in which the
    • unmistakably the connection between the physical world of sense and
    • the Macrocosm in the widest sense of the word, man passes out of the
    • looking upon the life of man between death and a new birth is a sense
    • a sense organ, which perceives the movement of the
  • Title: Supersensible Man: Lecture V
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    • physical senses. It is, after all, in the physical world that appeal
    • — of ourselves, that is. We have in the first place our senses.
    • Our senses give us information of all that is around us; they are the
    • suffering and pain. We are apt to forget how very much sense
    • impressions and sense experiences signify in life. Studies such as we
    • of the senses into spiritual regions, and it might well seem that the
    • the life of the senses, making us feel that it is, after all, of
    • that there is an inferior way of taking the life of the senses
    • that it is possible for man to lose the life of the senses in its less
    • majesty of the earthly life of the senses. Wonderful, full of poetry
    • the world of the senses. They have invariably held that in the
    • contemplation of the sense-world something is immediately present, or
    • The sense-world, however, as man perceives it in ordinary
    • other senses, are indeed connected with his Ego, with its whole life
    • man's senses have to be wholly surrendered to the world if they are to
    • splendour and beauty of the outer world of sense is to shine through
    • other senses. We really know nothing of our senses. Is there, then,
    • of the senses has to be sought in the super-sensible world.
    • sense-perception and Imaginative vision. You have not yet advanced to
    • least begun to learn, through spiritual knowledge, in how real a sense
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  • Title: Lecture: The Three Stages of Sleep
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    • sense of uneasiness and this increases till he stands there in
    • same thing that there takes place in a physical sense takes
    • was there which has left a certain sense of difficulty, that
    • waking consciousness. In a certain sense they still participate
    • sense; and if you could then still dream — that is not
    • we see with our sense consciousness, as it were, the external
  • Title: Lecture: The Three Stages of Sleep
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    • sense of uneasiness and this increases till he stands there in
    • same thing that there takes place in a physical sense takes
    • was there which has left a certain sense of difficulty, that
    • waking consciousness. In a certain sense they still participate
    • sense; and if you could then still dream — that is not
    • we see with our sense consciousness, as it were, the external
  • Title: The Cosmic Word and Individual Man
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    • form, so as to make use of his senses. The relation of the external
    • world to his senses does not change. But the relation of the senses to
    • sense-perception. But it is a complete mistake to believe that the
    • sense-organs themselves, or more exactly the sites of the
    • sense-organs, are not filled by any activity during sleep. Over its
    • from the senses. If the super-sensible gaze is directed upon the
    • those places where the sense-organs are located, a continual lively
    • sense the clothing assumed by the cosmic music at the moment of
    • the human sense-organs towards the interior of man. In this stream the
    • revelations of the human senses, so active in their etheric substance
    • line. In the same way you can follow inwards from the senses
    • the senses and from the whole skin, is formed into a shell-like copy
    • movements shining in from the senses, is only thought. For it
    • Thus when we proceed further inwards from the senses there appears to
    • etheric activity of the senses during sleep, as an inward streaming
    • faculty the work of the Dynamis is in a sense dislocated, and
    • also have its physical organ in the human nerves and senses. It is the
    • senses of man. Speech, and all that is connected with it, is brought
    • In the organism of nerves and senses, in the basis of Thinking, the
  • Title: The Cosmic Word and Individual Man
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    • form, so as to make use of his senses. The relation of the external
    • world to his senses does not change. But the relation of the senses to
    • sense-perception. But it is a complete mistake to believe that the
    • sense-organs themselves, or more exactly the sites of the
    • sense-organs, are not filled by any activity during sleep. Over its
    • from the senses. If the super-sensible gaze is directed upon the
    • those places where the sense-organs are located, a continual lively
    • sense the clothing assumed by the cosmic music at the moment of
    • the human sense-organs towards the interior of man. In this stream the
    • revelations of the human senses, so active in their etheric substance
    • line. In the same way you can follow inwards from the senses
    • the senses and from the whole skin, is formed into a shell-like copy
    • movements shining in from the senses, is only thought. For it
    • Thus when we proceed further inwards from the senses there appears to
    • etheric activity of the senses during sleep, as an inward streaming
    • faculty the work of the Dynamis is in a sense dislocated, and
    • also have its physical organ in the human nerves and senses. It is the
    • senses of man. Speech, and all that is connected with it, is brought
    • In the organism of nerves and senses, in the basis of Thinking, the
  • Title: Preface: The Foundation Stone Meditation
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    • born of right meditation, with a sense of measure, creative
    • graces mankind. Through expanding Vision (in the larger sense of that
  • Title: Christ and the Twentieth Century
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    • wholly new — not however in the sense of that which, in other
    • senses as a kind of ‘Natural Law.’ Science did not feel
    • of Jesus of Nazareth in the sense in which one can prove the
    • is revealed to men in its complete form. Only when man senses
    • This is the sense in which we must interpret such a saying of Christ
    • indeed, yet as real as the single animal or human being in the sense
    • Spiritual that reveals itself behind sense phenomena. In a certain
    • sense our age finds itself in a position that must be entirely
    • world is dependent on my eyes, and other organs of sense.’ But
  • Title: Christ and the Twentieth Century
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    • wholly new — not however in the sense of that which, in other
    • senses as a kind of ‘Natural Law.’ Science did not feel
    • of Jesus of Nazareth in the sense in which one can prove the
    • is revealed to men in its complete form. Only when man senses
    • This is the sense in which we must interpret such a saying of Christ
    • indeed, yet as real as the single animal or human being in the sense
    • Spiritual that reveals itself behind sense phenomena. In a certain
    • sense our age finds itself in a position that must be entirely
    • world is dependent on my eyes, and other organs of sense.’ But
  • Title: Lecture: Richard Wagner and Mysticism
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    • in the domain of true Mysticism, and it is purely in this sense that
    • behind the physical world of sense there is an invisible world into
    • faculty of spiritual sight to awaken in a man. When his higher senses
    • It is nonsense to say that the myths are merely records of struggles
    • to clouds. That is the kind of nonsense we are expected to believe!
    • world behind the world of sense. And so he wrote a modern version of
    • of a consciousness of brotherhood in the truest sense of the word.
    • In what sense has man accomplished the complete turn? According to the
    • sense, like a plant. He has acquired the consciousness that is his
  • Title: Lecture: Richard Wagner and Mysticism
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    • in the domain of true Mysticism, and it is purely in this sense that
    • behind the physical world of sense there is an invisible world into
    • faculty of spiritual sight to awaken in a man. When his higher senses
    • It is nonsense to say that the myths are merely records of struggles
    • to clouds. That is the kind of nonsense we are expected to believe!
    • world behind the world of sense. And so he wrote a modern version of
    • of a consciousness of brotherhood in the truest sense of the word.
    • In what sense has man accomplished the complete turn? According to the
    • sense, like a plant. He has acquired the consciousness that is his
  • Title: Lecture: Spiritual Wisdom in the Early Christian Centuries
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    • reason could not in any sense be regarded as knowledge emanating from
    • sense in which the latter was understood in the Middle Ages), he would
    • things and never notice that they are out-and-out nonsense. It is
    • sense in which we speak of Nature to-day. In their schools they spoke
  • Title: Lecture: Spiritual Wisdom in the Early Christian Centuries
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    • reason could not in any sense be regarded as knowledge emanating from
    • sense in which the latter was understood in the Middle Ages), he would
    • things and never notice that they are out-and-out nonsense. It is
    • sense in which we speak of Nature to-day. In their schools they spoke
  • Title: Lecture: The Weaving and Living Activity of the Human Etheric Bodies
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    • appearance, which can be perceived through the physical senses and
    • realise that things which may apparently sound like nonsense may
    • therefore painted Lucifer correctly, in a spiritual-scientific sense.
    • what nonsense these prominent men wrote! For instance, Krapotkin, who
  • Title: Lecture: The Weaving and Living Activity of the Human Etheric Bodies
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    • appearance, which can be perceived through the physical senses and
    • realise that things which may apparently sound like nonsense may
    • therefore painted Lucifer correctly, in a spiritual-scientific sense.
    • what nonsense these prominent men wrote! For instance, Krapotkin, who
  • Title: Lecture: And The Temple Becomes Man
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    • and in a certain sense it is an illusion to believe that in the
    • the sense that we must work with forces differing altogether from
    • In a certain sense our
    • of man helps us to realise the sense in which such a temple was an
    • the dwelling-place and the expression of the God. And in the sense
    • however, can work only in the realm of sense, can create forms only
    • in the world of sense. In other words: The spirit that is received
    • world of sense if it is to be expressed in Art. No epoch except our
    • day, to stand before us. Everything, in a certain sense, must be
    • “found,” but in the real sense only when they are born
    • our contemporaries. But what of our artistic sense? I do not know
    • that in a sense it takes away from us practically all the living
  • Title: Lecture: And The Temple Becomes Man
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    • and in a certain sense it is an illusion to believe that in the
    • the sense that we must work with forces differing altogether from
    • In a certain sense our
    • of man helps us to realise the sense in which such a temple was an
    • the dwelling-place and the expression of the God. And in the sense
    • however, can work only in the realm of sense, can create forms only
    • in the world of sense. In other words: The spirit that is received
    • world of sense if it is to be expressed in Art. No epoch except our
    • day, to stand before us. Everything, in a certain sense, must be
    • “found,” but in the real sense only when they are born
    • our contemporaries. But what of our artistic sense? I do not know
    • that in a sense it takes away from us practically all the living
  • Title: Lecture: The Mystery of Golgotha
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    • and spirit. In a deeper psychological sense, man was as if
    • sense. Deep in the subconscious they said to themselves, we have
    • to the Spiritual that transcends the world of sense? The men of
    • reason why, whenever he acquires knowledge in the modern sense, he
    • take hold in its deepest, inmost sense, of the word of St. Paul: Not
  • Title: Lecture: The Mystery of Golgotha
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    • and spirit. In a deeper psychological sense, man was as if
    • sense. Deep in the subconscious they said to themselves, we have
    • to the Spiritual that transcends the world of sense? The men of
    • reason why, whenever he acquires knowledge in the modern sense, he
    • take hold in its deepest, inmost sense, of the word of St. Paul: Not
  • Title: Lecture: Gnostic Doctrines and Supersensible Influences in Europe
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    • basis in the phenomena of the world of sense. This conception was
    • of sense. Direct, inner experience of the kinship of the human soul
    • world of sense and on the basis of this material world they
    • any real sense before the second half of the fourth century of our
    • East we see a culture which in the true sense is not culture at all
    • of sense. In this way the realm of human thinking became easy of
  • Title: Lecture: Gnostic Doctrines and Supersensible Influences in Europe
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    • basis in the phenomena of the world of sense. This conception was
    • of sense. Direct, inner experience of the kinship of the human soul
    • world of sense and on the basis of this material world they
    • any real sense before the second half of the fourth century of our
    • East we see a culture which in the true sense is not culture at all
    • of sense. In this way the realm of human thinking became easy of
  • Title: The Influence of the Dead on the Life of Man on Earth
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    • our sense perceptions. It is a trite saying and we need scarcely
    • repeat it: If we did not have our sense organs, we could know nothing
    • connection through the sense organs with the physical world, falls
    • physical world of the senses. For as soon as our sense is awakened
    • wider sense, that which mars the order of things is there through the
    • certain sense, it does become dissolved in the elemental world. It
    • connected with our karma in the widest sense.
    • therefore, in the very deepest sense the world is ordered according
    • all the time; nor can we truly understand the sense of evolution
    • Before we enter the physical world in the full sense, we undergo the
    • physical world as breathers of the outer air. Now in a certain sense
    • of such communion as I have just described. In this sense we will be
  • Title: The Influence of the Dead on the Life of Man on Earth
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    • our sense perceptions. It is a trite saying and we need scarcely
    • repeat it: If we did not have our sense organs, we could know nothing
    • connection through the sense organs with the physical world, falls
    • physical world of the senses. For as soon as our sense is awakened
    • wider sense, that which mars the order of things is there through the
    • certain sense, it does become dissolved in the elemental world. It
    • connected with our karma in the widest sense.
    • therefore, in the very deepest sense the world is ordered according
    • all the time; nor can we truly understand the sense of evolution
    • Before we enter the physical world in the full sense, we undergo the
    • physical world as breathers of the outer air. Now in a certain sense
    • of such communion as I have just described. In this sense we will be
  • Title: Lecture I: Ancient Myths
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    • uttered so much nonsense about Egyptian conceptions as Woodrow Wilson
    • hand, what the Egyptians in a certain sense formed as their highest
    • if he could use his Sulphur — not in that transmitted sense,
    • but in the actual sense as the Alchemists of the Middle Ages still
    • sense — are connected with what the Greeks possessed in their
    • looked back to an ancient time in the sense of the change of human
  • Title: Lecture II: Ancient Myths
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    • in a certain sense even the Old Testament teachings to which we will
    • In a certain sense
    • Post-Atlantean epoch this was no longer so in the full sense, but the
    • to express the sense world — namely, the ordinary
    • nonsense.) In the air spiritual events are taking place around
    • something which you see with the senses; then you think it over
    • a pernicious sense today is found in all old religious rites: the
    • most respectable sense of course — ‘The Call for the
    • in the strictest sense of the word they have excluded women. Although
    • asserting of an impulse, psycho-sexual in the most pronounced sense,
  • Title: Lecture III: Ancient Myths
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    • to the things of the senses. We have seen that for this old atavistic
    • experience, signified more than the mere sense-perception knowledge
    • peculiar situation of taking words in a false sense, not relating
    • sense. Today, however, men themselves have already forgotten what was
    • can only investigate these fundamental forces, in the sense of
  • Title: Lecture IV: Ancient Myths
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    • the sense of Plato, really only considered a man to be a partaker of
    • who therefore (in the Egyptian sense, today it sounds rather
    • abstraction in the sense we have come to know it, namely estrangement
    • not the slightest sense, and so by way of illustration a portion of
    • because in a physical sense it is this true copy, in a spiritual
    • sense it is really of very little value. Forgive the remark —
    • in the sense of this fifth epoch. On the other hand what can make
  • Title: Lecture V: Ancient Myths
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    • transformations. Now we have already described in what sense I a
    • historical development with more sharpened senses can see it —
  • Title: Lecture VI: Ancient Myths
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    • they only have rulership over what is spread out before the senses,
    • question can be grasped in a higher sense than in the external
    • trivial-historical sense. Why was there a Czar at all? If one
  • Title: Lecture VII: Ancient Myths
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    • spiritual secrets of the stars. One can even say in a certain sense,
    • supposed to please the audience! Just imagine such stupid nonsense
    • interesting in this sense. The gentleman in question (his name is of
    • finely in the sense of Spiritual Science. But nowadays there is a
    • universe, I and only in this sense was it different. His head was
    • nothing observed through the senses, it is phantasy. It is,
    • merely in the schoolmaster sense that prevails in the world today,
    • existence one actually proves that one is talking nonsense. For if it
    • to give up this judgment at once, for it is nonsense. But the
  • Title: Lecture: The Souls Progress through Repeated Earth Lives
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    • world! And we must develop this sense of responsibility that makes us
    • without, from the skin inwards, including the sense organs, is built
    • the skin and the senses. So far as the outer periphery of our body is
    • skin-sense formation, is organized by the earth.
    • been formed from without as a skin-sense organ. The rest of the
    • skin-sense organization is, so to speak, only an appendage of the
    • of mental pictures. This is nonsense. The real fact is that there is
    • aspects, the reciprocal action between the rhythmic and nerve-sense
    • sense “a priori” arises out of our former
    • said will not in any sense be corrected here, but only amplified, for
    • sense.
    • sense we can speak of soul-transmigrations, for in fact the souls who
    • rest of the world by an observatory is not senseless; that things are
    • sound common sense.
  • Title: Lecture: The Souls Progress through Repeated Earth Lives
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    • world! And we must develop this sense of responsibility that makes us
    • without, from the skin inwards, including the sense organs, is built
    • the skin and the senses. So far as the outer periphery of our body is
    • skin-sense formation, is organized by the earth.
    • been formed from without as a skin-sense organ. The rest of the
    • skin-sense organization is, so to speak, only an appendage of the
    • of mental pictures. This is nonsense. The real fact is that there is
    • aspects, the reciprocal action between the rhythmic and nerve-sense
    • sense “a priori” arises out of our former
    • said will not in any sense be corrected here, but only amplified, for
    • sense.
    • sense we can speak of soul-transmigrations, for in fact the souls who
    • rest of the world by an observatory is not senseless; that things are
    • sound common sense.
  • Title: The Forming of Destiny in Sleeping and Waking
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    • sense; the Ego and astral body have separated, in essentials, from
    • sense by making close and careful observations of the way in which
    • cultural spiritual life in the wide sense. This is a deep and urgent
  • Title: The Forming of Destiny in Sleeping and Waking
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    • sense; the Ego and astral body have separated, in essentials, from
    • sense by making close and careful observations of the way in which
    • cultural spiritual life in the wide sense. This is a deep and urgent
  • Title: Lecture: Goethe and the Evolution of Consciousness
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    • read in the same sense. Take, for instance, that wonderful treatise
    • literally but only according to the sense. Schiller perceived how
    • In what sense can speech, for example, and the inner activity of
    • did the ancients personify the phenomena of Nature in this sense;
  • Title: Lecture: Goethe and the Evolution of Consciousness
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    • read in the same sense. Take, for instance, that wonderful treatise
    • literally but only according to the sense. Schiller perceived how
    • In what sense can speech, for example, and the inner activity of
    • did the ancients personify the phenomena of Nature in this sense;
  • Title: On the Reality of Higher Worlds
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    • is yielded by sense-observation and experiment. While going beyond
    • widest sense, therefore, as the problem of the higher worlds —
    • material world of sense and that at a certain point an impassable
    • world of the senses can stand the test of searching examination; the
    • the senses communicate and that whenever it would like to pierce
    • upon a long past childhood by the material world of sense.
    • sense to a kind of “Beyond,” and, on the other, against a
    • of sense which ordinary consciousness cannot break through, and on
    • new — like a sense-experience that is not recollected
    • sense-experience and that we dwell upon it with our forces of soul.
    • external sense-impressions.
    • when our attention is directed to external sense-impressions,
    • is given up to these sense-impressions. But if, having turned our
    • attention away from these outer sense-impressions, we engage in the
    • world of sense — only those thoughts teem with content. The
    • longer need to come to a halt within the material world of sense, for
    • of reality. If there is no sense of oppression, we have merely a
    • sense-experience. Imaginative Knowledge, on the contrary, lies in a
    • realm transcending sense-perception and is developed from
    • it is a reality just as the external world of sense is reality. And
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: On the Reality of Higher Worlds
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    • is yielded by sense-observation and experiment. While going beyond
    • widest sense, therefore, as the problem of the higher worlds —
    • material world of sense and that at a certain point an impassable
    • world of the senses can stand the test of searching examination; the
    • the senses communicate and that whenever it would like to pierce
    • upon a long past childhood by the material world of sense.
    • sense to a kind of “Beyond,” and, on the other, against a
    • of sense which ordinary consciousness cannot break through, and on
    • new — like a sense-experience that is not recollected
    • sense-experience and that we dwell upon it with our forces of soul.
    • external sense-impressions.
    • when our attention is directed to external sense-impressions,
    • is given up to these sense-impressions. But if, having turned our
    • attention away from these outer sense-impressions, we engage in the
    • world of sense — only those thoughts teem with content. The
    • longer need to come to a halt within the material world of sense, for
    • of reality. If there is no sense of oppression, we have merely a
    • sense-experience. Imaginative Knowledge, on the contrary, lies in a
    • realm transcending sense-perception and is developed from
    • it is a reality just as the external world of sense is reality. And
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Lecture: The Dual Form of Cognition During the Middle Ages and the Development of Knowledge in Modern Times
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    • external phenomena which can be observed through the senses. This, in
    • world which appears to the external observation through the senses.
    • the intellectual faculties merely to the world of the senses, without
    • faculties merely for an external observation through the senses. In
    • the observation through the senses is, in every respect, the echo of
    • the intellect towards the external world of the senses was more
    • been taken from the world of the senses and which have been
    • of the senses offered to them. Fundamentally speaking, just about the
    • knowledge flowed out of the world of the senses, whereas the attitude
    • senses; he was, therefore, looked upon as a member of human
    • evolution within the ordinary and intellectual life of the senses.
    • can only be given through what the senses are able to observe and the
    • life of the senses and we may say: The materialistic world-conception
    • senses, this fundamental conviction has been maintained. What had
    • senses, and everything that the human being is supposed to know in
    • senses. This habit, to be sure, also produced excellent things, for
    • the senses. and the whole method of spiritism is, therefore, a
    • through our ordinary, normal senses and what we elaborate from out
    • obtained through their senses and the super-sensible; they merely
    • we go beyond the world of the senses. Sensualism and materialism
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  • Title: Lecture: The Dual Form of Cognition During the Middle Ages and the Development of Knowledge in Modern Times
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    • external phenomena which can be observed through the senses. This, in
    • world which appears to the external observation through the senses.
    • the intellectual faculties merely to the world of the senses, without
    • faculties merely for an external observation through the senses. In
    • the observation through the senses is, in every respect, the echo of
    • the intellect towards the external world of the senses was more
    • been taken from the world of the senses and which have been
    • of the senses offered to them. Fundamentally speaking, just about the
    • knowledge flowed out of the world of the senses, whereas the attitude
    • senses; he was, therefore, looked upon as a member of human
    • evolution within the ordinary and intellectual life of the senses.
    • can only be given through what the senses are able to observe and the
    • life of the senses and we may say: The materialistic world-conception
    • senses, this fundamental conviction has been maintained. What had
    • senses, and everything that the human being is supposed to know in
    • senses. This habit, to be sure, also produced excellent things, for
    • the senses. and the whole method of spiritism is, therefore, a
    • through our ordinary, normal senses and what we elaborate from out
    • obtained through their senses and the super-sensible; they merely
    • we go beyond the world of the senses. Sensualism and materialism
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  • Title: Lecture: The Remedy for Our Diseased Civilisation
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    • hold of it, and then it is not active in a divine-spiritual sense,
    • but it is active in an ahrimanic-spiritual sense. It then leads the
    • the sense of reality, which is alone able at the present time to lead
  • Title: Lecture: The Remedy for Our Diseased Civilisation
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    • hold of it, and then it is not active in a divine-spiritual sense,
    • but it is active in an ahrimanic-spiritual sense. It then leads the
    • the sense of reality, which is alone able at the present time to lead
  • Title: Lecture: Salt, Mercury, Sulphur
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    • however, looks out into the world that is perceptible to the sense
    • and objects of this world of sense-existence, of discovering the laws
    • concrete reality. Outer nature lay there perceptible to the senses,
    • sense-perceptible world and applying them to the inner processes
    • connected with the senses, with nutrition, and also with those in
    • which nutrition and sense-perception coincide. When man eats, he
    • sense-perception is intermingled with a process which is continued
    • perception of taste. We find that while the sense of taste is
    • embodiments of the single parts of the cosmic Word. Now the sense of
    • taste is only one of the many senses. The processes of hearing and of
    • outward sense. Man receives through his senses that which is embodied
    • sulphur- and salt-processes are dead in the external world of sense;
    • senses between birth and death, is dead. The real salt- and
    • certain sense, saw in advance that human beings would lose this
  • Title: Lecture: Salt, Mercury, Sulphur
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    • however, looks out into the world that is perceptible to the sense
    • and objects of this world of sense-existence, of discovering the laws
    • concrete reality. Outer nature lay there perceptible to the senses,
    • sense-perceptible world and applying them to the inner processes
    • connected with the senses, with nutrition, and also with those in
    • which nutrition and sense-perception coincide. When man eats, he
    • sense-perception is intermingled with a process which is continued
    • perception of taste. We find that while the sense of taste is
    • embodiments of the single parts of the cosmic Word. Now the sense of
    • taste is only one of the many senses. The processes of hearing and of
    • outward sense. Man receives through his senses that which is embodied
    • sulphur- and salt-processes are dead in the external world of sense;
    • senses between birth and death, is dead. The real salt- and
    • certain sense, saw in advance that human beings would lose this
  • Title: Lecture: It is a Necessity of Our Earnest Times to Find Again the Path Leading to the Spirit
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    • egoism in a special sense, into which we shall penetrate a little in
    • sense known in Europe, in the Greek culture: The Romans developed the
  • Title: Lecture: It is a Necessity of Our Earnest Times to Find Again the Path Leading to the Spirit
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    • egoism in a special sense, into which we shall penetrate a little in
    • sense known in Europe, in the Greek culture: The Romans developed the
  • Title: Lecture: Some Conditions for Understanding Supersensible Experiences
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    • knowledge obtained through the senses and through history, here on
    • senses. Those who are not strictly accurate about these experiences
    • at heart can neither think nor say anything that is true in the sense
    • that it must be founded upon confidence, in the sense
    • Anthroposophical Society should become in the real sense a bearer of
    • the other senses become aware of surrounding objects. If I limit
    • sense. We must learn to feel that our real ego is brought into being
    • active in the real sense, those thoughts are born which can fertilise
    • the true sense must be experienced in free spiritual activity,
    • nothing whatever to do with the sense-world, but in complete freedom
    • thoughts, one who is truly and in a new sense a ‘Master of the
  • Title: Lecture: Some Conditions for Understanding Supersensible Experiences
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    • knowledge obtained through the senses and through history, here on
    • senses. Those who are not strictly accurate about these experiences
    • at heart can neither think nor say anything that is true in the sense
    • that it must be founded upon confidence, in the sense
    • Anthroposophical Society should become in the real sense a bearer of
    • the other senses become aware of surrounding objects. If I limit
    • sense. We must learn to feel that our real ego is brought into being
    • active in the real sense, those thoughts are born which can fertilise
    • the true sense must be experienced in free spiritual activity,
    • nothing whatever to do with the sense-world, but in complete freedom
    • thoughts, one who is truly and in a new sense a ‘Master of the
  • Title: Lecture: The Relation of the Movement for Religious Renewal to the Anthroposophical Movement
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    • Thus it must be understood, in the strictest sense of the word, that
    • arrogant sense, but as one who reckons with the tasks of the age —
    • sense that Anthroposophy has not founded this Movement for Religious
    • material or in a spiritual sense.
  • Title: Lecture: The Relation of the Movement for Religious Renewal to the Anthroposophical Movement
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    • Thus it must be understood, in the strictest sense of the word, that
    • arrogant sense, but as one who reckons with the tasks of the age —
    • sense that Anthroposophy has not founded this Movement for Religious
    • material or in a spiritual sense.
  • Title: Lecture: The Ego-consciousness of the So-called Dead
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    • our senses and the scientific-dissection of what we perceive through
    • the senses. We then proceed, by studying that form of organisation
    • which we contemplate the physical body through our external senses,
    • through our inner sense; the astral body is something that can only
    • strange. But our sense-organs — you know this from other
    • a new experience, for our earthly senses do not enable us to
    • our senses are able to experience, what our intellect, that is bound
    • to the brain, obtains through the sense-experiences, what are our
    • we also grow tired in a wider sense. When we grow older, we know that
    • grasp the idea that we get tired, in a wider sense than the usual
    • that we gradually begin to feel and to sense our physical body. We
    • learn to sense this physical part of our being, because it becomes
    • is nonsense to speak of an ancient clairvoyance, or that people had
  • Title: Lecture: The Ego-consciousness of the So-called Dead
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    • our senses and the scientific-dissection of what we perceive through
    • the senses. We then proceed, by studying that form of organisation
    • which we contemplate the physical body through our external senses,
    • through our inner sense; the astral body is something that can only
    • strange. But our sense-organs — you know this from other
    • a new experience, for our earthly senses do not enable us to
    • our senses are able to experience, what our intellect, that is bound
    • to the brain, obtains through the sense-experiences, what are our
    • we also grow tired in a wider sense. When we grow older, we know that
    • grasp the idea that we get tired, in a wider sense than the usual
    • that we gradually begin to feel and to sense our physical body. We
    • learn to sense this physical part of our being, because it becomes
    • is nonsense to speak of an ancient clairvoyance, or that people had
  • Title: Awakening to Community - I
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    • approach the Society do so out of a sense of dissatisfaction with the
    • individuals with the deepest sense of the Society's mission who have
    • fail to sense the fresh, new, burgeoning, sprouting life of the
  • Title: Awakening to Community - I
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    • approach the Society do so out of a sense of dissatisfaction with the
    • individuals with the deepest sense of the Society's mission who have
    • fail to sense the fresh, new, burgeoning, sprouting life of the
  • Title: Perceiving and Remembering
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    • things. Keeping this in view we say that we have sense perceptions. The cause
    • the instruments of the senses and their nerve extensions in the physical
    • our having perceived the man with our senses, we received impressions [not
    • communicated through the senses] that gave rise to movements in our
  • Title: Perceiving and Remembering
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    • things. Keeping this in view we say that we have sense perceptions. The cause
    • the instruments of the senses and their nerve extensions in the physical
    • our having perceived the man with our senses, we received impressions [not
    • communicated through the senses] that gave rise to movements in our
  • Title: Being of Man/Future Evolution: Lecture 1: Forgetting
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    • sense. Not only does this knowledge help us understand everyday life,
    • the day. The questions that cannot be answered out of sense
    • life in a restricted sense, and also the principle of repetition. If
    • memory. We could almost call this bringing nonsense into natural
    • is based in a certain sense on memory.
    • life in the world of the senses.
    • absolutely valid for life in its broadest sense.
    • on a man's health, in the sense we have been considering, whilst a
  • Title: Being of Man/Future Evolution: Lecture 2: Different Types of Illness
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    • limited to the sense world but have an existence in the spiritual
    • living motion the forces behind the external world of the senses. Nor
    • Those are chiefly the illnesses that are in the proper sense
    • psychological method in the widest sense. Then, if the therapist is
  • Title: Being of Man/Future Evolution: Lecture 3: Original Sin
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    • basis. It is in this sense that we ask the question: What is the
    • external sense impressions, he perceived the spiritual. When he
    • beheld the sense world more and more clearly. We must picture this
    • taken into himself from the world of the senses.
    • their descendants what they themselves experienced in the sense
    • in the physical world and perceive the world through their senses,
  • Title: Being of Man/Future Evolution: Lecture 5: Rhythms in the Being of Man
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    • the objects of the physical sense world appear round you again. You
    • when we know things like this that lie behind the sense perceptible
    • sense phenomena into the spiritual world, knows of these rhythms, and
    • penetrate a little way beneath the surface of the physical sense
    • four quarters of the moon. It is by no means nonsense to look for a
    • sense of the word. He is more or less like a man who has put his
  • Title: Being of Man/Future Evolution: Lecture 6: Illness and Karma
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    • organ the soul senses which are the right forces in the other
    • satisfied with remarking in a trivial sense: ‘If I get ill I
  • Title: Being of Man/Future Evolution: Lecture 7: Laughing and Weeping
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    • proper sense of the words. As a rule it is forty days after birth
    • living soul, you will also sense the connection this has with
    • weeping are something which can in the highest sense be called the
  • Title: Being of Man/Future Evolution: Lecture 8: The Manifestation of the Ego in the Different Races of Men
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    • spiritual science has to say about these things will make sense. It
    • senses would assume these beings to be the most highly developed
  • Title: Being of Man/Future Evolution: Lecture 9: Evolution, Involution and Creation out of Nothingness
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    • Therefore in the truest sense of the word man alone is capable of
    • in so far as it is a sense object. But if a man were to stand in
    • evolution in the sense world. But all that the human race develops of
    • him with bliss. But for a man to be able to create in the sense of
    • facts of the world around him, which is in the widest sense the Holy
    • through his own efforts, he is working his way in the true sense of
  • Title: Between Death and Rebirth: Contents
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    • sense of duty enables contact to be made after death with spiritual
  • Title: Between Death and Rebirth: Lecture One
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    • already has in his heart and in his soul the sense of truth which has
    • only devote himself open-mindedly to this sense of truth, with the
    • programmes. Man is able to sense truth where it genuinely exists.
    • sense, are not the imagery of dream but realities. Let us take a
    • true in the deepest sense is contained in the works of men whose
  • Title: Between Death and Rebirth: Lecture Two
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    • reason that he is not, in the real sense, conscious in these members
    • passed through the gate of death becomes in the real sense a Mercury
    • dweller, a Venus dweller and so on, and in a certain sense he must
    • starting-point, what is now to be said will in a certain sense be
    • and races; hence in that sense there is something egoistic about
    • a person knows the reality of Christianity — in the sense that
    • possessed of a genuine sense of truth, it is also a fact that
  • Title: Between Death and Rebirth: Lecture Three
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    • what is of essential importance in that world. Through his senses and
    • fulfils its task in the real sense only when it permeates the souls
    • in the same sense the body with its possibility of movement and the
    • our physical body or etheric body will give us a sense of security.
    • with free will. The five brothers are the five senses: the painter is
    • the sense of sight, the musician the sense of hearing, the apothecary
    • the sense of smell, the cook the sense of taste, the innkeeper the
    • sense of touch. The girl rejects them all, in order, so the story
    • attractions of the senses in order to receive that to which the
    • what is born of the Earth, namely the senses and all that exists
  • Title: Between Death and Rebirth: Lecture Four
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    • is making use of his senses, as long as he lets himself be guided and
    • a particular point, directs his senses outwards and then his sight
    • perceived by the senses they were inwardly aware of the living
    • with the world of the senses and the brain-bound intellect. Thus when
    • humanity dependent upon the physical senses and the brain-bound
  • Title: Between Death and Rebirth: Lecture Five
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    • Earth to Mars. As a result, all the souls of men, in a certain sense,
  • Title: Between Death and Rebirth: Lecture Six
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    • in his earliest years of speaking and thinking in the real sense, are
    • was or was not a thinker in the sense of that ancient epoch. Over the
  • Title: Between Death and Rebirth: Lecture Seven
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    • been drawing near to him but now they unite in the fullest sense with
    • have been nonsense to speak of public opinion as we do today. A great
    • In the fullest sense it is true that the spiritual life
    • might be a life in the real sense. This new impulse streamed into the
    • orthodox sense only if they refuse to participate in the progress
    • such a way that they become the foundation of the sense for freedom
    • the tendency to surrender their sense of freedom and succumb to the
    • existed! They are not, of course, antithetic in the sense implied by
  • Title: Between Death and Rebirth: Lecture Eight
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    • the real sense, we cannot penetrate it to any depth. We direct our
    • speaking, that is absolutely correct in the sense I have often
    • from the standpoint of our physical senses only, but far greater
    • the spiritual world and limited to the world of the senses. And now
    • the world of the senses and will concentrate attention on what is
    • sub-sensory, below the level of the sense-world. This often becomes
    • fettered to the direct sense-impression but that everything resolves
    • them, that is not only a maya of the senses but springs forth as
    • senses must again be generated in the soul in order that active life
    • the senses.
    • trivial sense this experience may be compared with being obliged to
    • the life of mankind in the future but not in the sense that is
  • Title: Between Death and Rebirth: Lecture Nine
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    • sense of duty enables contact to be made after death with spiritual
    • unable to cope with life in this physical world. In the real sense we
    • incarnations. And we realise again and again what nonsense it is to
    • sense it cannot be otherwise in the present phase of man's evolution;
    • sense. Earth-evolution is such that this aspect of life will become
    • they can also achieve something, not simply from a sense of duty as
    • or done as an outer achievement merely from a sense of duty, or has
    • not merely out of a sense of duty, but out of love, inclination and
    • It is in this sense that Anthroposophy should find entry
  • Title: Between Death and Rebirth: Lecture Ten
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    • sense-impressions. If you ‘think away’ everything that
    • sense-impressions bring into the soul and then try to realise how
    • by the senses comes to an end and whatever is left can at most only
    • be memories of earlier sense-impressions. If, therefore, you think
    • about how much of what is yielded by sense-impressions is left in the
    • these impressions after death. Recall any sense-impressions
    • idea of how little of what the sense-impressions have conveyed is
    • the soul's life in the world of the senses is specifically earthly
    • experience. When the sense-organs fall away at death, all
    • significance of the sense-impressions falls away as well. But because
    • the human being still clings to his sense-impressions and retains a
    • like still to have sense-impressions for a long time after death, but
    • this is impossible because he has discarded the sense-organs. The
    • life spent in longing for sense-impressions and being unable to enjoy
    • in Kamaloka; the soul longs for sense-impressions to which it was
    • accustomed on Earth and — because the sense-organs have been
    • already ceased to long for sense-impressions but still longs for
    • the soul gradually realises that it is nonsense to wish for
    • sense-impressions in a world for the experience of which the
    • necessary sense-organs have been discarded, a world in which no being
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  • Title: Christ and the Spiritual World: Note on Ganganda Greida
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    • sense-impressions and the finest activities of the mineral, extracts,
    • with the purest sense-impressions, impressions which come to us
    • through our senses. Now, to whom is this food to be handed? It is
  • Title: Christ and the Spiritual World: Lecture One
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    • before the soul of anyone who wants to accept in the right sense our
    • the Stoic sense (and a good many personalities in Roman history were
    • limited sense and had spread widely over Southern Europe and other
    • to restrain a slight smile if he is invited to think in the sense of
    • belongs not only what your senses perceive as the external world, but
    • the sense world. It is easy enough to come to terms with a spiritual
    • world. So not only sense perception, but human thinking, lies outside
    • said about the world in the sense of the early twentieth century.
    • space. Desire does not live only in sense perception, but also in
    • material world, it has in the sense of the Gnosis a longing for the
    • sense of the Gnosis — raised himself above everything in which
    • sense-world as a deepening of Graeco-Roman thought. And it is not an
  • Title: Christ and the Spiritual World: Lecture Two
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    • region behind the sense-world where the spiritual conflict between
    • that this strangeness explains itself, in a certain sense, when
  • Title: Christ and the Spiritual World: Lecture Three
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    • strict sense of the term. We cannot say of this Being that he had
    • was then in a certain sense born in the Nathan Jesus-child, we are
    • planets into physical bodies, the development of their senses would
    • forces which governed the sense-organs of these bodies, they would
    • have had to use their senses in a peculiar way — a way not
    • bodies equipped with senses of the right kind. They would have been
    • the Earth in such a way as to give the senses this character. Any
    • up the senses of man. In the spiritual world something had to happen
    • so that these forces would not turn the senses into mere organs of
    • sense system crying out to the spiritual world for help, and in
    • were streaming in to build up the human senses. These senses were
    • could look with wisdom at all the nuances of sense-perception. Very
    • such a way that the human sense organs, which derive essentially from
    • the realm of the human senses, and evolution could go on normally for
    • away from the human senses by a deed in the higher worlds.
    • sense-organs, so moderation was now bestowed on the vital organs.
    • sense organs were in a condition serviceable for man on Earth, and so
    • sense neither on the Moon nor on the Sun, but as though it encircled
    • an inward spiritual, not an external, sense — the origin of the
    • physical sun withdraws towards the south; in a spiritual sense it is
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  • Title: Christ and the Spiritual World: Lecture Four
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    • were becoming manifest in the realm of sense existence. In the
    • sense. For a god symbolised by the external sun the Greeks had
    • in our sense of the term. How do we first come upon the ranks of the
    • should find them permeated with Geology, in the sense meant here.
    • this sense as Geology. This was what the Prophets longed for and
    • encountered first among the Jews — whatever nonsense learned
    • in what sense is he a Prophet? [On
    • certain sense, from the Earth. But this was possible only if there
    • connected in a primordial earthly sense with all that gives a certain
  • Title: Christ and the Spiritual World: Lecture Five
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    • employed to produce, at times, sheer nonsense, were good, legitimate
    • — after Parsifal returns, in a certain sense cured of his
    • among us today and are perfectly faithful to the sense of the
    • before the Mystery of Golgotha, reappear in a certain sense after the
    • clue if one is searching in the sense of Spiritual Science: he at
  • Title: Christ and the Spiritual World: Lecture Six
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    • outside our Movement, who then make the most senseless remarks about
    • the heavens, but it is not in any sense the Grail and it does not
    • mean an animal in the ordinary sense, but a living organism.] “One
    • wonderful harmony, in the realm of the senses as well as in the
    • subjecting the senses to ascetic discipline, but of becoming aware of
    • in Kepler's sense. Thus we have heard him say:
  • Title: Perception of the Nature of Thought
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    • sense of forces which were Saturn forces. And if we try to bring
    • super-sensible, but something that melts from the sense-perceptible
    • portion somewhere in the world? This too withdraws from sense
    • modern sense, is nonsense ... he perceived thoughts.
    • think at all in the modern sense, and yet it is a fact. In order that
    • thinking in the modern sense might take root in the modern human
    • have been a complete nonsense, because at that time thoughts were
  • Title: Perception of the Nature of Thought
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    • sense of forces which were Saturn forces. And if we try to bring
    • super-sensible, but something that melts from the sense-perceptible
    • portion somewhere in the world? This too withdraws from sense
    • modern sense, is nonsense ... he perceived thoughts.
    • think at all in the modern sense, and yet it is a fact. In order that
    • thinking in the modern sense might take root in the modern human
    • have been a complete nonsense, because at that time thoughts were
  • Title: Lecture: The Spiritual Individualities of the Planets
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    • a certain sense — is bound up, and which once played an
    • certain sense Mars may be called the Agitator in our universe. He is
  • Title: The Spiritual Individualities of the Planets
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    • a certain sense — is bound up, and which once played an
    • certain sense Mars may be called the Agitator in our universe. He is
  • Title: Geographic Medicine: Lecture I
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    • basis of their sense perception. Then came the time when a person
    • be drawn from the sense world concerning the immortal and eternal in
    • task of examining and explaining what is yielded to the outer senses,
    • natural laws about facts given to the outer senses.
    • scientist wishes to explain animal life or human life in this sense,
    • birth, to the beginning of what unfolds before the senses. And when
    • being takes in of his surroundings through his senses. The whole
    • the anthroposophical sense finds itself in another position. And by
    • scientific concepts in the same sense as other concepts.
    • related to it encroaches upon life in the widest sense is the basic
    • question. Death terminates what is perceptible to the senses; death
    • dissolves what is becoming, what is developing before the senses. By
    • having no part in what is working and flourishing here in the sense
    • speaks about what cannot be perceived by the senses. Hence, in
    • cognition in the ordinary sense of the word to inward experience of a
    • by outer sense perception. Hence what stands clearly before the eye
    • in sense-perceptible reality, where indeed it breaks in but does so
    • sense of touch but experienced only inwardly, experienced itself
    • being that has not yet developed the sense of touch and experiences
    • only the surfaces of sense-perceptible objects remains entirely shut
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  • Title: Geographic Medicine: Lecture II
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    • sense world, or gained with the intellect bound to the sense world.
    • Such individuals want to know of nothing but the sense world, and I
    • have indicated how such persons after death are in a certain sense
    • nonsense. On the contrary, consciousness becomes much more powerful,
    • seek to unite human beings in a certain sense under such ideas?
    • the world of causes that lie behind the sense-perceptible effects.
    • fewer and fewer super-sensible conceptions will come from the sense
    • driven out of the sense world by the advance of natural science. Thus
    • spiritual world. In the sense-perceptible there is everywhere a
    • man's own sense-perceptible nature must be of very special interest
    • unable to perceive other people with usual sense perception and
    • epoch was America rediscovered in a physical, sense-perceptible way.
  • Title: Lecture: The Problem of Destiny
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    • observed through the senses, should never be met with objections
  • Title: Lecture: The Problem of Destiny
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    • observed through the senses, should never be met with objections
  • Title: On the Connection of the Living and the Dead
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    • years. Here, for instance, is the world of our sense-perceptions, the
    • sense-perceptions, for we are united far more intensely and
    • intimately with our imaginations than with our sense-perceptions.
    • have, however, the elemental world in a certain sense outside us
    • that human being, whom in one sense or another we must condemn.
    • be able to make ourselves like them — independent, in a sense,
    • age’ (I mean now, spiritually speaking, not in the legal sense)
    • Intuition (in the true sense in which I used the word in
    • wrote entirely in the spirit and in the sense of Goethe's
    • needs, according to the character and sense of our age and of the
  • Title: On the Connection of the Living and the Dead
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    • years. Here, for instance, is the world of our sense-perceptions, the
    • sense-perceptions, for we are united far more intensely and
    • intimately with our imaginations than with our sense-perceptions.
    • have, however, the elemental world in a certain sense outside us
    • that human being, whom in one sense or another we must condemn.
    • be able to make ourselves like them — independent, in a sense,
    • age’ (I mean now, spiritually speaking, not in the legal sense)
    • Intuition (in the true sense in which I used the word in
    • wrote entirely in the spirit and in the sense of Goethe's
    • needs, according to the character and sense of our age and of the
  • Title: The Elemental World and the Future of Mankind
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    • sense, belongs to the external world, in so far as this world
    • What they actually do is explain how sense observation, interpreted
    • squeeze them out as if from a sponge — in a spiritual sense,
    • dwelling in solids had, in a certain sense, to hold back and leave
  • Title: The Elemental World and the Future of Mankind
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    • sense, belongs to the external world, in so far as this world
    • What they actually do is explain how sense observation, interpreted
    • squeeze them out as if from a sponge — in a spiritual sense,
    • dwelling in solids had, in a certain sense, to hold back and leave
  • Title: Lecture: The Moment of Death and the Period Thereafter
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    • externally in the physical world through our senses and the
    • scientific dissection of what we perceive through the senses. We then
    • through our external senses, or in the same way in which we
    • contemplate our etheric body through our inner sense; the astral body
    • This must sound strange. But our sense-organs —
    • earthly senses do not enable us to experience anything similar. This
    • They enable us to experience what our senses are able to experience,
    • sense-experiences, what our feelings, that are connected with
    • Consequently, we also grow tired in a wider sense. When we grow
    • tired, in a wider sense than the usual one. Let us place it clearly
    • sense our physical body. We learn to sense this physical part of our
    • is nonsense to speak of an ancient clairvoyance, or that people
  • Title: Lecture: The Moment of Death and the Period Thereafter
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    • externally in the physical world through our senses and the
    • scientific dissection of what we perceive through the senses. We then
    • through our external senses, or in the same way in which we
    • contemplate our etheric body through our inner sense; the astral body
    • This must sound strange. But our sense-organs —
    • earthly senses do not enable us to experience anything similar. This
    • They enable us to experience what our senses are able to experience,
    • sense-experiences, what our feelings, that are connected with
    • Consequently, we also grow tired in a wider sense. When we grow
    • tired, in a wider sense than the usual one. Let us place it clearly
    • sense our physical body. We learn to sense this physical part of our
    • is nonsense to speak of an ancient clairvoyance, or that people
  • Title: Lecture: Relationships Between the Living and the Dead
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    • conception is, after all, nothing but nonsense, in view of spiritual
    • science. It is nonsense. For, in reality, there are no such things as
    • atoms, in the sense in which the chemists assume them. What the
    • certain sense alive — when he sees red, blue green, etc.
    • colours — but also by other sense-impressions. Of course
    • also experience other sense-impressions; but, for the moment, we are
    • them in connection with other sense-impressions, he would likewise
    • live more purely in the other sense-impressions. In that case,
    • the world in a deeper sense, speak as did Jacob Böhme, for
    • impression strikes our sense-organs, and the moment we grow conscious
    • achieve this, it was necessary, in the deepest sense of the word,
    • strikes their sense-organs, and the moment in which the impression
    • and, in a certain sense, we are constantly being favoured by an act
    • a far higher sense than the beautifying influence of Art is for us,
    • impulse that leads from the sense-world into the spiritual world
    • advance human civilisation — in a peaceful sense. Yet this same
    • continue to live as individualities. Then, the spirit and the sense
    • submit themselves to this influence, in a sense, in order to be able
  • Title: Lecture: Relationships Between the Living and the Dead
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    • conception is, after all, nothing but nonsense, in view of spiritual
    • science. It is nonsense. For, in reality, there are no such things as
    • atoms, in the sense in which the chemists assume them. What the
    • certain sense alive — when he sees red, blue green, etc.
    • colours — but also by other sense-impressions. Of course
    • also experience other sense-impressions; but, for the moment, we are
    • them in connection with other sense-impressions, he would likewise
    • live more purely in the other sense-impressions. In that case,
    • the world in a deeper sense, speak as did Jacob Böhme, for
    • impression strikes our sense-organs, and the moment we grow conscious
    • achieve this, it was necessary, in the deepest sense of the word,
    • strikes their sense-organs, and the moment in which the impression
    • and, in a certain sense, we are constantly being favoured by an act
    • a far higher sense than the beautifying influence of Art is for us,
    • impulse that leads from the sense-world into the spiritual world
    • advance human civilisation — in a peaceful sense. Yet this same
    • continue to live as individualities. Then, the spirit and the sense
    • submit themselves to this influence, in a sense, in order to be able
  • Title: Mission of Folk-Souls (1929): Synopses
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    • no sense authoritative but is merely intended for the possible convenience
    • place became important in another sense: Earth radiations of
    • Jupiter works through senses and nervous system through
  • Title: Mission of Folk-Souls (1929): Lecture 1
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    • not directly manifest themselves to the senses, and do not present
    • senses, other beings invisibly at work, who work into the visible
    • outer senses, but is nevertheless an absolutely real being.
    • now are. But they were not human in the sense that they went about on
    • will do this in a still higher sense from without, when he has
  • Title: Mission of Folk-Souls (1929): Lecture 2
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    • sense also possess a physical body. Their corporeality must be
    • brought about from outside, in a certain sense. Every one of these
    • its depths, holds good in the widest sense; everything seen outside
  • Title: Mission of Folk-Souls (1929): Lecture 3
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    • enters into man through the outer senses. Imagine the external world
    • necessary for an outer object to approach your senses, it only needs
    • gather that the external physical world which man's senses
    • impressions of it by means of his senses, it does not exist at all to
    • our sense-perceptions; true we might then be able to rejoice over the
    • were inwards, but can, by means of the senses, open itself outwards
    • Now just as man by means of his sense-perception looks
    • all that is spread out in space and meets us through our senses, as
    • receives perceptions through his senses, are foreign to the Archangel
    • Archangels and man. You must take this in the strictest sense of the
  • Title: Mission of Folk-Souls (1929): Lecture 4
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    • that only when we, in a sense, draw this tissue apart and observe the
    • be no sense according to the real meaning of the word in speaking of
  • Title: Mission of Folk-Souls (1929): Lecture 5
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    • of the senses, where may we seek for them in the lowest stage of
    • visible on the astral plane, are the Spirits who in a sense lead
    • deepest sense of the word necessary for the procreation of the races.
  • Title: Mission of Folk-Souls (1929): Lecture 6
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    • this part which in our sense does not yet belong to the higher mental
    • the Semitic people and its mission. In a certain deep occult sense
    • through the senses of man; the other point of attack which works into
    • indirectly through the sense-impressions and streams out from thence
    • describe as Jupiter Spirits, working upon the senses. The Caucasians
    • therefore are determined through the senses.
    • nervous system through the senses. Of course the Greeks were also
    • such, that among the Greeks everything that acts upon the senses was
    • influence, and you may now divine that, as man has many senses, many
    • senses working upon the nervous system, one or other of the senses
    • senses has the upper hand, so will the different peoples be
    • senses, for it is built especially upon the senses.
    • deepening and spiritualizing must be taken from what is in the sense
    • the Indian? It was that he was still able dimly to sense something of
  • Title: Mission of Folk-Souls (1929): Lecture 7
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    • activity of several Folk-spirits who were filled with a sense of
    • occult sense, the Scandinavian mythology with other mythologies which
  • Title: Mission of Folk-Souls (1929): Lecture 8
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    • the various external sense-perceptions from one another; at that time
  • Title: Mission of Folk-Souls (1929): Lecture 9
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    • as the sense-world, and also that the ‘ I ’,
    • deeper down into material sense-existence than he would have done
    • sense, even to the external facts.
  • Title: Mission of Folk-Souls (1929): Lecture 10
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    • separate sense, — that the Russian temperament, which is
  • Title: Mission of Folk-Souls (1929): Lecture 11
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    • popular sense.
    • the physical world, that world limited by the outer senses, Freyr was
    • manifest Himself were to be taken in a materialistic sense, as though
    • then a clairvoyant sense is also developed in their guiding
    • really active in the sense of the Christ-Principle. As this is
    • unprejudiced sense for truth you begin to reflect, when you say, ‘We
    • speaks in the sense of Rosicrucianism knows neither Orientalism nor
    • which purpose we have all been assembled here. Let us in this sense
    • days, but let us in this sense always be together in spirit. Wherever
  • Title: Lecture: A Picture of Earth-Evolution in the Future
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    • freedom. Before the separation of the moon he was not, in the real sense a
    • altogether devoid of the sense for reality. He lives within a spiritual
    • They want to give it to us and they want us to act in the sense of Spiritual
    • physiologists is nonsense. And so long as we fail to realise that it is
    • nonsense, the shadowy intellect cannot be transformed into a living, spiritual
  • Title: Lecture: A Picture of Earth-Evolution in the Future
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    • freedom. Before the separation of the moon he was not, in the real sense a
    • altogether devoid of the sense for reality. He lives within a spiritual
    • They want to give it to us and they want us to act in the sense of Spiritual
    • physiologists is nonsense. And so long as we fail to realise that it is
    • nonsense, the shadowy intellect cannot be transformed into a living, spiritual
  • Title: Christ and the Human Soul: Lecture One
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    • Let us consider the human soul. In the sense of
    • and guilt — in the sense of Pauline Christianity —
    • Christian sense, ancient Judaism had Christ, only it did not
  • Title: Christ and the Human Soul: Lecture Two
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    • but if asked, we should certainly answer in this sense. We devote
    • year. If asked why we live on with such a sense of security, we
    • higher sense, our ideals belong to those things that are more
    • life; but certainty in the same sense we cannot have. As human beings
    • performances; that had to be a sense of responsibility to the
    • sense muscular forces belongs to us and yet again not to us. So it is
  • Title: Christ and the Human Soul: Lecture Three
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    • begins to consider the matter in a human-anthropomorphic sense and
    • absolute sense, but that He takes upon Himself the consequences of
    • about it in the sense that he can indeed be egotistically redeemed
    • thinking in His sense to shout out or put forth in writing
    • it in a certain sense, will arise in increasing measure as human
    • teacher of the highest sense of responsibility. In these ways He will
  • Title: Christ and the Human Soul: Lecture Four
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    • spiritual world also; and if taken in the right sense it will all
    • we began to consider yesterday are to be understood in the sense in
    • of the Luciferic temptation. In this sense also man is related to
    • sense-existence. He turns his gaze upon the plant-world; he sees how
    • senses, but fundamentally it was spiritual. Such Christian mystics as
    • happily grown beyond such nonsense as the “Resurrection of the
    • egotistic sense, but we would be unable to approach our bodily
    • Earth-existence He is within us in the sense of the Pauline saying:
    • not merely in an external sense, can most assuredly become their own
    • themselves with spiritual science in this deep spiritual sense, we
    • sense described, and the souls who knew her will never feel
  • Title: Search for the New Isis: Note
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    • fullest sense as containing what Anthroposophy has to say. Therefore,
  • Title: Search for the New Isis: Lecture I: A Christmas Lecture
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    • aware of our origin from nature in the true sense of the word when we
    • as the divine is the Father principle in the sense of the old
    • religions and also in the sense of a rightly understood Christianity
    • possible for man to be truly man in the full sense of the word, that
    • the right sense and with the right love what is signified in the
    • the soul has in a sense been lost and modern humanity desires to look
    • through the senses represents the last transformation of the
    • man in the true sense. We have not yet attained to the inwardness
  • Title: Search for the New Isis: Lecture II: The Quest for Isis-Sophia
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    • already know how these things must be considered, but in the sense in
    • raise mankind to an understanding of the sense and meaning of its
    • souls with it Only then shall we experience in a true sense this Holy
  • Title: Search for the New Isis: Lecture III: The Magi and the Shepherds: The New Isis
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    • Golgotha in the sense of the Christmas Mystery we may look in two
    • the sense of Copernicus, Galileo, Kepler, into the world of celestial
    • said that this has become for us the tapestry of the sense-world;
    • becomes our external knowledge, perception through the senses. What
    • become our perception of the external world of sense; with it today
    • is our ordinary knowledge through the senses, with which we see
    • tapestry of the sense-world. This power must go still further
    • feeling and willing separate in a certain sense and must be held
    • unfold, in the true sense, a will that brings a Christ-filled social
  • Title: Search for the New Isis: Lecture IV
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    • sense-perception then developed out of this inner faculty. This
    • come entirely to the surface of the senses. They have become the mode
    • sense-perceptions. This sense-perception with which we view the
    • sense-perception. The faculty of outward perception, expressed in the
    • perception went to the surface of the senses and became what we call
    • Thus in perception based on the senses and in our
    • and mechanics. We look at the heavens in the sense of Galileo and
    • senses alone transmit to us. The power of perception born of the
    • developed to Imagination. The sense-world which becomes the
    • the sense-processes, wave-vibrations and the like, must again be
    • sense-perception as the final remnants of these ancient times. And
    • the senses. It is only a question of combining sense-perception
    • sense perception, and inner vision has become purely abstract and
    • outwards to the senses, faded into external sense-perception. Nothing
    • what is revealed to sense-perception.” These men said to
    • from the stars which are also things of sense, the spiritual in the
    • perceptions of the senses. They founded teachings based entirely
    • sense-perception.
    • the sense-perception into which the ancient clairvoyance had
    • in the sense in which we think of poetry today; they are the outcome
  • Title: Mission of Spiritual Science: Afterword
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    • to a super-sensible world. But sense-consciousness and the phenomenal
    • life of the senses, have no other importance than merely to be
    • his bringing the spiritual contents of ideas into the sense-world
    • of sense can only acquire enhanced importance. As soon as in certain
  • Title: Mission of Spiritual Science and of Its Building at Dornach
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    • can learn about the universe through his senses and through the
    • intellect which relies upon sense-observation may be called
    • sciences. We use the name, only in a somewhat different sense, that is,
    • in the sense that spirit is to us something real and actual, whereas
    • that spiritual science or Anthroposophy, in the sense here intended, is
    • domain which cannot be perceived with outer physical senses, nor
    • higher sense than is the case with thinking. Through the development of
    • senses and his ordinary intellect to be still; he achieves this by
    • knows it to be a reality, just as the objects of sense are realities.
    • world is experienced with the senses. A second human being is found in
    • fundamental essence, nothing magical or mystical in a bad sense is
    • before the senses. It must be experienced inwardly and spiritually. And
    • sense than are physical facts. If a plant grows, and develops blossom
    • research in the true sense of the words, as it is here meant, that must
    • spiritualism is presented to the outer senses, whether by means of
    • presented to the senses belongs to natural science. That which offers
    • ordinary life in a certain sense as abnormal faculties have any special
    • sense to deny personality in God. One arrives, on the contrary, at
    • personality in a much higher sense even than man, in a sense which even
    • Religious conceptions are not made misty, in the pantheistic sense,
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  • Title: Lecture: The Spiritual Communion of Mankind
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    • sense their pupils and in their presence enacted that solemn rite at
    • be understood in the right sense. By looking back over the evolution
    • because we can only become Man again in the true sense by finding the
  • Title: Lecture: The Spiritual Communion of Mankind
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    • sense their pupils and in their presence enacted that solemn rite at
    • be understood in the right sense. By looking back over the evolution
    • because we can only become Man again in the true sense by finding the
  • Title: Lecture: Michelangelo
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    • epoch to another, are the souls of human beings. Sense and meaning
    • them immediately through their physical senses. They bore within
    • this Moses diffuse the sense of human power that we are quite ready
    • themselves, by the inner “life sense” which was still
    • senses by close observation of outer nature and her structure.
    • sense which the Greeks possessed made it possible for them to reveal
    • the modern age, the age that is of materialism. Man's senses
    • through a period in which these senses could reach their highest and
    • create what the senses can see, he employed to the full everything he
    • young to be in any external sense that man's mother — we
    • wholly on sense observation, yet he carried over something from those
    • Michelangelo, because he no longer had the life sense active within
    • Paul, and other figures that influence events and in the truest sense
    • what we ourselves know and what our senses show us.
  • Title: Lecture: Michelangelo
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    • epoch to another, are the souls of human beings. Sense and meaning
    • them immediately through their physical senses. They bore within
    • this Moses diffuse the sense of human power that we are quite ready
    • themselves, by the inner “life sense” which was still
    • senses by close observation of outer nature and her structure.
    • sense which the Greeks possessed made it possible for them to reveal
    • the modern age, the age that is of materialism. Man's senses
    • through a period in which these senses could reach their highest and
    • create what the senses can see, he employed to the full everything he
    • young to be in any external sense that man's mother — we
    • wholly on sense observation, yet he carried over something from those
    • Michelangelo, because he no longer had the life sense active within
    • Paul, and other figures that influence events and in the truest sense
    • what we ourselves know and what our senses show us.
  • Title: Contents: Presence of the Dead
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    • The notion that our senses perceive only oscillations and
  • Title: Presence of the Dead: Lecture One: Understanding the Spiritual World (Part One)
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    • senses. Likewise we cannot perceive all of it in our ordinary dreams,
    • physical body and do not use our physical senses. Rather, we look
    • perceive anything if we lacked all senses in the physical world.
    • nonsense, of course. It is possible to describe an objective fact
    • thoughts which do not merely mirror the outer sense world. We must
    • through him. The ancient religious founders were in a sense teachers,
    • understand the full significance of Christ, this is simply nonsense.
    • deadening one's senses. It is no different from someone saying,
    • Get rid of the senses, one by one!” To be a materialist in
    • regard to the spiritual world makes as much sense as this attitude in
    • complicated structure. It is in a certain sense built into us out of
    • the same way they experience the world of the senses. This is a
    • sense referred to here; we are not fully present in what we do. That
    • the same time we must have a clear and sure sense for the conditions
    • acquire a healthy sense for the things that truly belong to it. Then
  • Title: Presence of the Dead: Lecture Two: Understanding the Spiritual World (Part Two)
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    • a striving — in the highest and most noble sense of the word —
    • no choice but to try and make sense of these ideas on the basis of
    • its impressions on our senses, and we try to understand this world
    • are, in a certain sense, the highest physical beings. A stone, a
    • certain sense we become objects to them. It is indeed a first sign of
    • sense of the word that she was an objectively kind person. She
    • smaller groups so that we can, in a sense, speak the language we have
  • Title: Presence of the Dead: Lecture Three: Awakening Spiritual Thoughts
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    • senses, we are looking at beings we can correctly describe as
    • the sense spiritual science speaks of it, is beautifully alive in our
    • has ideas concerning the sense world as well as all kinds of
    • that we need ideas reaching beyond the life of the senses if we
    • And unless we get our bearings from beyond the sense world, we will
    • do not take this in a superficial, merely external sense, but in a
    • had either restricted themselves to sense impressions or had reached
    • cannot comprehend him through our senses but have to accept him with
    • human beings beyond the sense-perceptible world into the spiritual
  • Title: Presence of the Dead: Lecture Four: The Presence of the Dead in our Life
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    • research resemble dreams because in both the sense of touch and the
    • will get a sense in the depths of our soul telling us what being we
    • That is why we speak of reading the occult script, in the true sense
    • exercises have brought us to the stage where the sense of touch
    • Then our thinking changes and we no longer have thoughts in the sense
    • don't like that nonsense, I hate it,” you will not be
    • here in the narrow sense of a simple learning process, but as
    • the latter. This objection makes as much sense as saying that we
    • will be glad to leave behind the old theosophical nonsense of
  • Title: Presence of the Dead: Lecture Five: The Blessing of the Dead
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    • and upsets, sense impressions, will impulses, feeling, and thinking,
    • without using my senses or my limbs. I have experiences independent
    • sleep. The sense organs are laid aside in sleep; there is no activity
    • of the senses, and the limbs are at rest. While we sleep, we are
    • researchers, we must be able to silence our senses at will. We must
    • particular qualities of that period. I tried to get a vivid sense of
    • out, as our own experience, into the spiritual world. In a sense, we
    • on the illusion of their senses, were created by the limitation of
    • through the illusion of the senses. In fact, we create it ourselves
    • that the world extends beyond the realm of the senses, and behind the
    • true impulse of spiritual science to heart can sense even now in our
  • Title: Presence of the Dead: Lecture Six: Faith and Knowledge
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    • The notion that our senses perceive only oscillations and
    • toil and work is not in the sense of “it's been a hard day's
    • work,” but in the sense of unconscious occurrences caused by
  • Title: Lecture: Technology and Art: Their Bearing on Modern Culture
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    • preposterous nonsense about free will and unfree will, about
    • been, severed from these cosmic realities through sense-perception
    • behind the world of the senses.
  • Title: Lecture: Technology and Art: Their Bearing on Modern Culture
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    • preposterous nonsense about free will and unfree will, about
    • been, severed from these cosmic realities through sense-perception
    • behind the world of the senses.
  • Title: Lecture: Past Incarnations of the Peoples of Today
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    • They were not, of course, cultured people in the sense in which we
    • courageous enough to get out of the groove of physical, sense
    • necessary that a sense for reality should find its way into life.
    • Without this sense of reality we shall make no real progress. And for
  • Title: Lecture: Past Incarnations of the Peoples of Today
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    • They were not, of course, cultured people in the sense in which we
    • courageous enough to get out of the groove of physical, sense
    • necessary that a sense for reality should find its way into life.
    • Without this sense of reality we shall make no real progress. And for
  • Title: Lecture: The Inexpressible Name, Spirits of Space and Time.
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    • the general destinies of humanity? Oh, in a certain sense it is very
  • Title: Lecture: The Inexpressible Name, Spirits of Space and Time.
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    • the general destinies of humanity? Oh, in a certain sense it is very
  • Title: Lecture: The Etheric Being in the Physical Human Being
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    • sense we are all prophets. For example, we all know that tomorrow
  • Title: Lecture: The Etheric Being in the Physical Human Being
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    • sense we are all prophets. For example, we all know that tomorrow
  • Title: Anthroposophy Introduction: About the Transcripts of Lectures
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    • Anthroposophy in the fullest sense. Thus it was possible without hesitation
  • Title: Anthroposophy Introduction: Editors Preface
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    • sense, begun again only a month or two before with the solemn Foundation
    • imagination a physical or sense-experience for a purely super-sensible
    • feel in a sense the flowing forces in this action. Through strengthening
  • Title: Anthroposophy Introduction: Lecture I: Anthroposophy as What Men Long For Today
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    • you can simply present the subject in an absolute sense — as one
    • of those requiring Anthroposophy must be, in the fullest sense, the
    • man is confronted by the world he sees, senses and studies, and about
    • and unable to relate himself, through his senses, to the outer world,
    • his own sense of being emerges amid it all.
    • How does man experience this sense of his own existence? He experiences
  • Title: Anthroposophy Introduction: Lecture II: Meditation
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    • our physical senses just as the external, physical world. At the same
    • body requires substances — building materials in a sense
  • Title: Anthroposophy Introduction: Lecture III: The Transition from Ordinary Knowledge to the Science of Initiation
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    • earth. In this sense the moon is a gate to the super-sensible; and one
    • hear outer things with our senses, when we exercise our understanding
    • our aesthetic sense at most. Just think how often it happens that we
    • our intellect, or, at most, our aesthetic sense; and those that affect
    • sense, they are entering our life without such a previous connection.
    • a person acts on another through intellect or aesthetic sense, in another
    • me, not merely in my senses and intellect but inwardly, so that my will
    • intimate sense.
    • on our senses; we meet them but have no karmic connection with them.
    • there is no sense in merely speaking of abstract laws of Nature. These
  • Title: Anthroposophy Introduction: Lecture IV: Meditation and Inspiration
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    • is another side, and this introduces us again — in a certain sense
    • to auto-suggestion or the like, but they will be talking nonsense. It
    • object. I feel, in a sense, the flowing force in this action. Through
    • attains is just this: one remains fully awake, receiving no outer sense
    • you must direct your musical sense to hearing inwardly —
  • Title: Anthroposophy Introduction: Lecture V: Love, Intuition and the Human Ego
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    • activity and all one might describe as music inwardly sensed. But
    • imagination, coming — in a sense — from behind.
    • referred to perception, by the senses, of the coarse, tangible physical
    • consists not in ‘forgetting oneself’ in a theoretical sense,
    • in knowledge. Love must become a cognitive force in this sense. When
    • sense — of our former incarnation. Love, in the highest sense,
    • standing here and I see him, to begin with, with my external senses.
  • Title: Anthroposophy Introduction: Lecture VI: Respiration, Warmth and the Ego
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    • unconscious. There is also what we know as sense impressions —
    • by the senses. Further, there is the expression of the will —
    • during sleep; sense activity and the thinking based upon it are, however,
    • which evokes in man's senses a consciousness of the external world,
    • physical body through sense impressions. And we know too that what may be
    • there we need no longer ‘think’ in the sense of everyday life.
    • man uses his senses; he perceives this or that and thinks about it.
    • You receive a sense impression from without, and a thought links itself
    • thereto. The thought is there; but what lies behind the sense impression
    • a certain sense, they are ‘rolled up’ in him.
    • sense. The world gives us much and we hold it together. The moment we
  • Title: Anthroposophy Introduction: Lecture VII: Dream-life and External Reality
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    • the senses offer; the content represents man's being before he was endowed
    • with senses. Imagination leads man to a new world.
    • sense, however, he does notice them; only, he does not actually know
  • Title: Anthroposophy Introduction: Lecture VIII: Dreams, Imaginative Cognition, and the Building of Destiny
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    • point of view, at least in the psychological sense of the term. The
    • seership. Indeed we may say: if a man has no sense of ordinary realities,
    • a spiritual sense, the dream is the human being, as the seed is the plant.
    • a withering being, we perceive in him the spiritual man; in a sense,
    • might attempt to paint will not be symbolic in the bad sense that symbolism
    • is, in a sense, a source of spiritual rays of warmth. In the spiritual
    • There is so much in life that we cannot fulfil on earth. In a sense,
    • which he had borne around him until then, though in a spiritual sense,
  • Title: Anthroposophy Introduction: Lecture IX: Phases of Memory and the Real Self
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    • experiences in the outer world; in a sense, we bear them with us as the
    • second form taken by memory — in a sense, its second metamorphosis
    • way. In a sense, we ourselves in our spiritual counterpart — in
  • Title: Roman Catholicism: Lecture I
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    • nonsense, a direct outrage on all reason and on the most elementary
    • only be overcome in a sense that is justified if one accepts
    • can in this sense become a follower of spiritual science. It puts
    • for the whole civilized world, even the clergy, had in a sense been
    • talked a lot of nonsense about the will, and then he goes on to say:
  • Title: Roman Catholicism: Lecture III
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    • that does not lead him beyond the world of the senses; and we may say that
    • the human being enters into the outer world through his senses; and
    • ordered by the perception of the outer sense world, in accordance
    • ideas is in a certain sense subject to the same law as that of the
    • dream. It is only through our senses that we are torn out of our
    • dreams. And as soon as we silence our senses, then we really begin to
    • that which our ordinary senses confer. Then imaginative consciousness
    • sense. It means that the human being gets quite another consciousness
    • consciousness which a person has whenever he makes use of his sense
    • development of humanity, that all that nonsense about the
    • mudslinger and fabricator of nonsense. You know that in the Karlsruhe
    • undertaking which in a certain sense they had been given. But I was
  • Title: Lecture: The Coming Experience of Christ
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    • strong sense of something which I should now like to describe.
    • nations. National chauvinism in its worst sense has been
    • outcome of the sense of dissatisfaction that properly educated
    • essential thing is for man to sense the inner discord between his
    • Christ will not come in the spiritual sense if men are not prepared
  • Title: Lecture: The Coming Experience of Christ
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    • strong sense of something which I should now like to describe.
    • nations. National chauvinism in its worst sense has been
    • outcome of the sense of dissatisfaction that properly educated
    • essential thing is for man to sense the inner discord between his
    • Christ will not come in the spiritual sense if men are not prepared
  • Title: Lecture: Spiritual Knowledge: A Way of Life
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    • possession of the self in the true sense. When man has learned to go
    • to look also beyond and behind the world of the senses — for in
    • is this? The reason is that this physical world of the senses,
    • position in this respect. Spiritual Science, in the sense we
    • knowledge, the world of the physical senses, and entering the world
    • body we feel at home in the world of the senses. And it is this
  • Title: Lecture: Spiritual Knowledge: A Way of Life
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    • possession of the self in the true sense. When man has learned to go
    • to look also beyond and behind the world of the senses — for in
    • is this? The reason is that this physical world of the senses,
    • position in this respect. Spiritual Science, in the sense we
    • knowledge, the world of the physical senses, and entering the world
    • body we feel at home in the world of the senses. And it is this
  • Title: Lecture: How Can the Destitution of Soul in Modern Times Be Overcome?
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    • certain sense — developed with them. Growing up in ordinary
    • the present, through the medium of our senses, we can still
    • exposed to and who have a keen sense for what is already plain to
    • way’ the place where he lives) “is in a far greater sense
    • having outgrown the realism attached to the senses. Above all we may
    • In this sense the three great concrete social ideals and
  • Title: Lecture: How Can the Destitution of Soul in Modern Times Be Overcome?
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    • certain sense — developed with them. Growing up in ordinary
    • the present, through the medium of our senses, we can still
    • exposed to and who have a keen sense for what is already plain to
    • way’ the place where he lives) “is in a far greater sense
    • having outgrown the realism attached to the senses. Above all we may
    • In this sense the three great concrete social ideals and
  • Title: Lecture: Modern and Ancient Spiritual Exercises
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    • we look out into the world and through our senses perceive colours,
    • the system of nerves and senses. Therefore, when we think, we by no means
    • depend only on our senses and nervous system as instruments of thinking.
    • consciously into the process of nerves and senses. Because the altered
    • nerve-sense system, the result was an inner experience of their function
    • as such. His senses inform him about the external world and when he looks
    • and senses; a stream of breath is always flowing through this process.
    • senses.
    • with those senses, which today are not even recognized as senses.
    • We know that man has not just five senses but twelve. I have often
    • sense of balance through which he perceives the equilibrium of his body so
    • order to make himself conscious of this sense of balance, the yogi adopted
    • certain bodily postures. This developed in him a strong, subtle sense of
    • postures. In this way he developed a subtle awareness of the other senses
    • a much more spiritual character than the five familiar senses. Through
  • Title: Lecture: Modern and Ancient Spiritual Exercises
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    • we look out into the world and through our senses perceive colours,
    • the system of nerves and senses. Therefore, when we think, we by no means
    • depend only on our senses and nervous system as instruments of thinking.
    • consciously into the process of nerves and senses. Because the altered
    • nerve-sense system, the result was an inner experience of their function
    • as such. His senses inform him about the external world and when he looks
    • and senses; a stream of breath is always flowing through this process.
    • senses.
    • with those senses, which today are not even recognized as senses.
    • We know that man has not just five senses but twelve. I have often
    • sense of balance through which he perceives the equilibrium of his body so
    • order to make himself conscious of this sense of balance, the yogi adopted
    • certain bodily postures. This developed in him a strong, subtle sense of
    • postures. In this way he developed a subtle awareness of the other senses
    • a much more spiritual character than the five familiar senses. Through
  • Title: Lecture: The Meaning of Easter: St. Paul and the Christ Impulse
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    • had come to an end in the physical sense, Paul was still an antagonist of
    • Impulse by evidence of the physical senses, but who could be convinced
    • sense. From the very manner in which he speaks it is plain that he is
    • and the world of sense.
    • with the world of sense.
    • in the second half of life through sense-experience, because the
    • during which men beheld, together with the world of the senses, also the
    • pre-Christian times men saw, together with the sense-perceptible, a
    • spiritual in all the phenomena of the world of sense. A time had to come
    • forth to meet him from all sense-phenomena He had to find the way to a
    • the same time a sense-vision and a spiritual vision, was fading away and
    • the senses. Paul knew from his own super-sensible experience in initiation
    • vision, not through any mere beholding with the senses. Should anyone
    • think he can reach the Christ with the mere vision of the senses, Paul
    • kind of vision; the vision that suffices for the world of sense is not
    • between an external, sense-derived science, and faith. Modern theology is
    • has brought with it a belief that is absurd and senseless.
    • merely external, sense-given science, and yet at the same time they deny
    • — for knowledge of the senses can never explain the Resurrection of
    • in a very special sense. He is being put to death in the field of
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  • Title: Lecture: The Meaning of Easter: St. Paul and the Christ Impulse
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    • had come to an end in the physical sense, Paul was still an antagonist of
    • Impulse by evidence of the physical senses, but who could be convinced
    • sense. From the very manner in which he speaks it is plain that he is
    • and the world of sense.
    • with the world of sense.
    • in the second half of life through sense-experience, because the
    • during which men beheld, together with the world of the senses, also the
    • pre-Christian times men saw, together with the sense-perceptible, a
    • spiritual in all the phenomena of the world of sense. A time had to come
    • forth to meet him from all sense-phenomena He had to find the way to a
    • the same time a sense-vision and a spiritual vision, was fading away and
    • the senses. Paul knew from his own super-sensible experience in initiation
    • vision, not through any mere beholding with the senses. Should anyone
    • think he can reach the Christ with the mere vision of the senses, Paul
    • kind of vision; the vision that suffices for the world of sense is not
    • between an external, sense-derived science, and faith. Modern theology is
    • has brought with it a belief that is absurd and senseless.
    • merely external, sense-given science, and yet at the same time they deny
    • — for knowledge of the senses can never explain the Resurrection of
    • in a very special sense. He is being put to death in the field of
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  • Title: Agriculture Course: Address by Dr. Rudolf Steiner
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    • in the sense that it is never the same as any other. The climate, the
    • on me, for they belong in the fullest sense to Count Keyserlingk and
  • Title: Agriculture Course: Discussion after Lecture 4
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    • worn out. However, in the strict sense of the word these are no longer
  • Title: Agriculture Course: Discussion after Lecture 5
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    • sense, the manure needs rain-water. The only thing is, it might
  • Title: Agriculture Course: Discussion after Lecture 6
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    • and applied in the widest sense. Yet it was possible for those among
  • Title: Agriculture Course: Discussion after Lecture 8
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    • in the fullest sense to the manure, though this does not hold good,
    • in the wider Sense — it makes comparatively little difference
  • Title: Agriculture Course: Preface
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    • in a primary sense, “since they are the products of a healthy
    • projects, both in a bio-dynamic and in an economic sense. Dr. Steiner
    • out that many plants which had been “violated,” in the sense
  • Title: Agriculture Course: Lecture 1
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    • — is manifest nonsense. Palpable nonsense, I say, albeit that is
    • takes up, would be talking nonsense. You can only understand the
    • whole Earth. Yet the same nonsense (as applied to the magnetic
    • needle) is considered good sense by the men of to-day when applied to
    • within its narrow limits, is nonsense if in reality its growth
    • will be less rain. If it is all nonsense, Frau Prof. Schleiden will
    • macrocosm, is at liberty to reply. That is all nonsense! If we
    • itself in abnormal conditions of the senses is influenced in a
    • peculiar way by silicon. (I do not say what lies in the senses
    • themselves, but that which shows itself in the senses,
    • including the inner senses — calling forth pains here or there
    • the senses of the plant-being in such a way as to receive from all
  • Title: Agriculture Course: Lecture 2
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    • essential nature, in the best sense of the word, if it is conceived
    • warmths are essentially different, and in this sense, we may well
    • summer-time it tends in a certain sense to die.
    • case. We cannot carry it out absolutely, but in the ideal sense it is
    • peculiar relation to the head-formation. Cultivate a sense of form to
  • Title: Agriculture Course: Lecture 3
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    • outwardly, around the senses. As soon as it enters into us through
    • nitrogen around us to be decreased. True, in a certain Sense it would
    • which senses whether there is the proper quantity of water in a given
    • nerves-and-senses system it is the nitrogen which mediates for our
    • so. This must be able once more to disappear. Not only in the sense
    • all, he really senses it. These things are based on absolutely real
    • fine and delicate. We cannot sense it — it eludes our
    • nothing for itself. It is like our own sense organs. They too do not
    • silica-nature is the universal sense within the earthly realm,
  • Title: Agriculture Course: Lecture 4
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    • — this, for the most part, is received through the sense-organs,
    • in an even finer state through the sense-organs (even the eyes) —
    • Passage through the organism — Excretion in the widest sense.”
    • however, in the sense that it does not care to go on as far as the fruiting
    • all that works organically in the nerves and senses. So it becomes a
    • system. In some sense it will be in process of dissolution and disintegration.
  • Title: Agriculture Course: Lecture 5
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    • I mean, in the sense that you like to stroke what you are fond of. This
    • say, if ever it should be necessary in a certain sense to rid the soil
    • do no harm. For in a certain sense the nettle plants would liberate
    • will fall to Sense it; will not, therefore, enlist it in the Service
  • Title: Agriculture Course: Lecture 6
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    • wider sense we may say: All the forces that work into the earth from the
    • physical methods of to-day—are in a sense rayed back on to the
    • make the weeds reluctant, in a sense, to grow in earth which has thus
    • gained in a spiritual way — not through the mere physical world-of-the-senses.
    • can be reckoned in any sense among the higher animals. Mice are rodents;
    • it is different. It is comparative nonsense to speak of the Sun in general
    • terms — albeit, pardonable nonsense. We should really speak of
    • the same sense as in animal diseases. (We shall understand the difference
    • for in the true sense of the word a plant cannot be diseased. It is
    • not a healing process in the proper sense; it is simply the opposite
    • be talking nonsense. We do not do so; on the contrary, we take the whole
    • has an open sense for the manifest working of her forces.
  • Title: Agriculture Course: Lecture 7
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    • the free, we must say: There is the thick tree trunk (and in a sense
    • become clair-sentient with respect to the sense of smell, especially
    • yourself to specialise your sense of smell — to distinguish, to
    • the sense of smell.
    • directly in its nerves-and-senses system and in a portion of its breathing
    • through the nerves-and-senses system.
    • in its environment — in the nerves-and-senses system and in a
    • and through something remotely akin to the sense system — absorbs
    • sense in which the animal lives by absorption of food, the plant lives
  • Title: Agriculture Course: Lecture 8
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    • also distinguish between substances nutritive in the narrower sense
    • as there is in man. True, in the animal also, the nerves-and-senses
    • does so. Something that still comes from the sense-organism passes into
    • animal, however, we should rather speak as follows: There is the nerves-and-senses
    • more rhythmic than in man; while on the other hand the nerves-and-senses
    • true at all. In actual fact, cosmic matter is absorbed through the senses
    • as the senses are chiefly stationed there, and the senses perceive out
    • world by sense-perception too.
    • be from one that is able to make use of its senses, its organ of smell,
    • its sense of smell, following the cosmic forces through its sense of
    • too. Thus, in a Sense, you mar the working of Nature when you take your
    • substance into its head, so that it may have a live and mobile sense-relationship,
    • that of nerves-and-senses — develops more towards the breathing,
    • as it is not nerves-and-senses system — they have nothing but
    • The potato, too, works in a highly independent way, and in this sense:
    • approve it in the very fullest sense. For the rest — except for
    • conscious purpose, anthroposophical good sense, purity and singleness
  • Title: Lecture: The Universe
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    • depends in the widest sense on the whole life of man, we
    • certain sense a complete human being, except that the other
    • in a certain sense we may say:
  • Title: Lecture: The Universe
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    • depends in the widest sense on the whole life of man, we
    • certain sense a complete human being, except that the other
    • in a certain sense we may say:
  • Title: Influence of Spiritual Beings Upon Man: Contents
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    • Working of the Saturn spirits through the sense organs; (Perfumes).
    • Albumen formation. Origin of sense organs. Origin of ash after
    • senses, nerves in the course of evolution. The personality consciousness
    • The four systems of man's physical body: senses system as
  • Title: Influence of Spiritual Beings Upon Man: Note
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    • this privately printed material can take it in the fullest sense
  • Title: Influence of Spiritual Beings Upon Man: Lecture I
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    • Working of the Saturn spirits through the sense organs; (Perfumes).
    • when, for instance, young children are overfed in such a senseless way
    • more hidden way, namely, through sense perception. When we turn our
    • into human sense perception in perfumes. I could refer you to quite
    • senses came into existence through the forces of Saturn. In a similar
    • understand in ever deeper sense the task of Spiritual Science.
  • Title: Influence of Spiritual Beings Upon Man: Lecture II
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    • we call lymph, to the digestive fluids, also to our sense-perceptions.
    • The sense-consciousness which we call the clear consciousness of day
    • a certain sense you can perceive in the heavens: there arises what we
    • evolutions in an age which, speaking in the sense of occult astronomy,
    • This, as already said, must be taken in the relative sense, but for
    • In a certain sense, therefore, we may say that at the present time,
    • and we think of man only in this sense — is a seven-fold being,
    • astral body in our sense but whose Ego streams outwards without the
    • is related with the whole of mankind and in a certain sense the beings
  • Title: Influence of Spiritual Beings Upon Man: Lecture IV
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    • the modern sense, nor was there water in the modern sense, not even
    • on ancient Saturn, in the most literal sense a likeness of his Godhead.
    • in a spiritual sense, then the myths disclose their truth in a surprising
    • the opening of the physical senses. The ego presses through the eye,
  • Title: Influence of Spiritual Beings Upon Man: Lecture V
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    • Albumen formation. Origin of sense organs. Origin of ash after
    • nerves that went to the sense organs. But the sense organs had not yet
    • to a higher condition. His senses were opened, the two heavenly bodies
    • from out-side; they opened his senses and made him a seeing, hearing
    • who had not yet opened his sense-organs but who had a powerful gift
    • sense, the significance, of the word pressed into this living substance
  • Title: Influence of Spiritual Beings Upon Man: Lecture VI
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    • senses, nerves in the course of evolution. The personality consciousness
    • rudiments of man went through something like a sort of senses-system,
    • sense-organs; then on the Sun a glandular system developed: on the Moon
    • senses-system is not the first to re-appear, then a glandular system,
    • deposits which, as it was emphasized, first open the senses towards
    • Record it is a fact that one must say a kind of senses-system was planned
    • and only then arises what appears as the senses-system in the form suited
    • it was really a kind of sense-system. It was in fact a system of warmth
    • a kind of sense-system. It was the first rudiments of a sense-system,
    • a sense-system which is transformed later, and it is the same with the
    • would only lead to nonsense. For concepts are only valid if we understand
    • Christ then the human body — if we speak in a comprehensive sense
    • things in the true sense as given by occultism, then they cannot be
    • be called in the best sense of the word the “madness of materiality”
  • Title: Influence of Spiritual Beings Upon Man: Lecture VII
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    • in the Christian sense, one calls the actual “Godhead.”
    • its contents these four kingdoms perceptible to the outer senses. Everything
    • that man perceives through the senses, no matter what it is, be-longs
  • Title: Influence of Spiritual Beings Upon Man: Lecture VIII
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    • pulsing through our world imperceptibly to our senses. People who have
    • perceptible to the senses. They passed through the stage of humanity
    • which are no longer visible to the physical senses, beings possessing
    • preserved a certain nature-sense, i.e. the old clairvoyant forces which
    • something of a healthy nature-sense — not so much the miners in
    • nature-sense are not unjustified in making their heads a special characteristic.
    • they have possessed senses in order to perceive the world, to enrich
    • is in a certain sense crystallized wisdom, which was formed little by
    • when understood in the sense often expressed here, is something that
  • Title: Influence of Spiritual Beings Upon Man: Lecture IX
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    • of external facts of the physical senses. Science will confine itself
    • more in the hand than sheer sense-perceptible facts in the fields of
    • of group soul, though in quite a different sense from the early group
  • Title: Influence of Spiritual Beings Upon Man: Lecture X
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    • The four systems of man's physical body: senses system as
    • beings which are to be found, so to speak, between the sense-perceptible
    • on the Earth, and is expressed in man's present sense-organs.
    • of sense-organs. On the Sun the etheric body was added, the physical
    • body, and the senses system the physical expression of the physical
    • our sense, and on Saturn no animal kingdom — there was solely the
    • were no minerals in the present earthly sense. Let us remember that
    • clear about this and realize particularly how the sense-organs, glands,
    • body. We might call them intruders, but that is in no sense correct.
    • sense we call fatigue. Man is refreshed and renewed in the morning because
    • here in the ordinary crude sense. When more subtly, out of convention,
    • people color the truth, we there have to do with a lie in the sense
    • perceive through our physical senses, and which very definitely produce
    • entanglements between the spiritual world in the higher sense and our
    • so that man could become the sense being that he is within our physical
    • through sense impressions, through smell, taste, sight, and so on. All
    • always said we must not take Spiritual Science in an ascetic sense,
    • again it will take with it the right fruits from the physical sense
  • Title: Influence of Spiritual Beings Upon Man: Lecture XI
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    • impressions of the day. What in a comprehensive sense we call man's
    • soul” in the sense of spiritual science, we must not think of
    • spiritual science “intellect” is the sense for harmony which
    • cannot be embodied in external matter, the sense for harmony experienced
    • when art is actually lifted above mere outer sense perception. In what
    • external senses hold alone to be of value, works so strongly on his
    • time be elevation above the external sense element. If spiritual science
    • of a spirituality which reveals itself in the sense world. Far more
  • Title: The Fifth Gospel: Lecture I
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    • sense that is meant, that no other name is more appropriate
    • sense this Fifth Gospel is as old as the other four
    • sense no increase, no advancement has taken place up to our
    • in a certain sense observe the force of the Christian
    • anthroposophical sense, is directed to the Pentecost event,
  • Title: The Fifth Gospel: Lecture II
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    • It is something which in the deepest sense can bring forth
    • speak of miracles in the usual sense, of the breaking of
    • souls of the apostles gathered at Pentecost. Peter sensed
    • it as a ray of the infinite, aeonic love. He sensed it as
  • Title: The Fifth Gospel: Lecture III
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    • the sense of the Fifth Gospel.
    • the mother's body. It is in a sense the embryonic
    • to clearly understand the Pentecost event in the sense of
    • certain sense men who carried within themselves the same
    • what nonsense even intelligent people can say about
    • the phenomenal, almost incredible nonsense it is to affirm
    • think the opposite of what makes sense about the simplest
    • the human sense is not applicable.
    • these concepts in the profoundest sense in order to
    • which, in a certain sense, can be considered to be a
  • Title: The Fifth Gospel: Lecture IV
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    • certain sense it was ancient paganism, but penetrated by
    • by his sense of justice and human equality, by his
    • in a certain sense trusting, open-hearted towards this wise
  • Title: The Fifth Gospel: Lecture V
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    • make no sense to look for contradictions with the other
    • it, sense it, — and so on. All through these books
  • Title: Lecture: Reading the Pictures of the Apocalypse: Foreword
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    • awakened consciousness not only what appears to the physical senses
    • tend to sense their own spiritual future, and this tendency often lies
  • Title: Lecture: Reading the Pictures of the Apocalypse: Introduction
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    • sense of the Apocalypse, and traditional Christian theologians are not
    • these lectures are, in a sense, incomplete. The reader would do
  • Title: Lecture: Reading the Pictures of the Apocalypse: Appendix: Cosmogony
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    • when our reason, our practical commonsense is developed and our intellect
    • develop itself on the field of the sense world through minute, mathematical
  • Title: Lecture: Reading the Pictures of the Apocalypse: Appendix: Cosmogony
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    • when our reason, our practical commonsense is developed and our intellect
    • develop itself on the field of the sense world through minute, mathematical
  • Title: Lecture: Reading the Pictures of the Apocalypse: Part 1: Lecture One
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    • in a certain sense, is supposed to represent to us the principle of
    • the beast's appearance. The later the era the more senseless the
  • Title: Lecture: Reading the Pictures of the Apocalypse: Part 1: Lecture Two
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    • fall asleep at night. External sense impressions disappeared. When we
    • are asleep, nothing enters into the place where the sense impressions
    • In a certain sense the
  • Title: Lecture: Reading the Pictures of the Apocalypse: Part 1: Lecture Three
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    • we do so above all because she is a martyr in the sense just described,
    • We would not believe in reincarnation in the proper sense unless we
  • Title: Lecture: Reading the Pictures of the Apocalypse: Part 1: Lecture Four
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    • to the region where humanity's sense of personality finds expression.
    • You know, too, that there are sense organs in the astral body that are
    • entirely different from the sense organs in the physical body. We speak
    • in terms of such astral senses, the human physical body will have in
    • the future as physical senses. The astral is on the way to becoming
    • sense organs of the future will be created.
  • Title: Lecture: Reading the Pictures of the Apocalypse: Part 2: Lecture One
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    • even the establishment of a heavenly kingdom in the physical sense in
    • explanations. In a certain sense it is, but there is a difference between
    • explain subjectively in the sense that we are aware, in all modesty, that
    • man initiated in the Christian sense who has understood what has come
  • Title: Lecture: Reading the Pictures of the Apocalypse: Part 2: Lecture Three
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    • These holy, simple men wanted to awaken the spiritual senses of humanity
  • Title: Lecture: Reading the Pictures of the Apocalypse: Part 2: Lecture Four
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    • of the senses. That is why God had to descend into this sense perceptible
    • world, this sense existence, and save it.
  • Title: Lecture: Reading the Pictures of the Apocalypse: Part 2: Lecture Five
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    • spiritual world. But Greek culture could, in the fullest sense, feel what
    • but only in a state of madness. Science in the modern sense did
    • senses.
    • sense world, that is unable to go even a step beyond the sense world.
    • the veil of the senses spread over the spiritual. He could believe in
    • to find again the spiritual world behind sense existence; and Theosophy
    • nor those who glow with enthusiasm for sense existence; even for that
  • Title: Lecture: Reading the Pictures of the Apocalypse: Part 2: Lecture Six
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    • to be earth beings in the strict sense, Osiris withdrew more and more.
  • Title: Lecture: Reading the Pictures of the Apocalypse: Part 2: Lecture Eleven
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    • is ascribed to animalistic nature but in a fundamental sense the Bible
  • Title: Lecture: Reading the Pictures of the Apocalypse: Part 2: Lecture Twelve
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    • sense of self. The rest of Atlantean evolution was used to make the human
  • Title: Lecture: The Templars
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    • and existence, these souls were, in a sense, to forget their connection with
    • of the senses; for these worlds must first be overcome before Man can enter
    • the Templars had accomplished by entering in a living spiritual sense into
    • the gaze directed to the material world as it showed itself to his senses.
    • then is one speaking in a sense and meaning that is in accord with the inner
    • nonsense; for equality would be uniformity. Everything in the world is
  • Title: Lecture: The Templars
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    • and existence, these souls were, in a sense, to forget their connection with
    • of the senses; for these worlds must first be overcome before Man can enter
    • the Templars had accomplished by entering in a living spiritual sense into
    • the gaze directed to the material world as it showed itself to his senses.
    • then is one speaking in a sense and meaning that is in accord with the inner
    • nonsense; for equality would be uniformity. Everything in the world is
  • Title: An Occult Physiology: Lecture 1: The Being of Man
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    • become ever more and more perfect, in the spiritual-scientific sense
    • Spirit”; only when it becomes significant for us in this sense
    • know,” only then can we sense aright that feeling of reverence
    • one who wishes to reflect, in the occult sense, upon the life of man,
    • In the external sense
    • before our external senses in his outer form. We know, of course,
    • straining every sense and gathering countless impressions. A long
    • senses, external impressions; and these we work over by means of the
    • find their way inside us through the doors of the senses, and
    • colours present in the surrounding world of the senses. Thus, for
    • exist in the physical world of sense. Even though it is difficult to
  • Title: An Occult Physiology: Lecture 2: Human Duality
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    • man in a certain sense as a duality. We have characterised this
    • that, adjoining the actual digestive apparatus in the narrower sense
    • that receive the sense-impressions through the organs of sense, and
    • work over the material contained in our sense-perceptions. We may
    • flow in from outside through the sense-organs; and that what we may
    • sense-organs, opens doors to the outside world in the form of sense-
    • working-in of the external world through these sense-organs upon the
    • influence through our senses upon our upper organisation. And what
    • thus flows in from outside, through the world of sense, we may think
    • the different sense-impressions that stream into us; imagine these
    • the outside world which surrounds our sense-organs above, condensed
    • hand, acting from all directions upon our senses, and the blood
    • offer itself to an organ of the kind which, in a certain sense, is a
    • our senses, have been contracted into these organs and that in these
    • just as the external worlds show themselves to our senses in that
    • sense itself inwardly, cannot yet attain to the kindling of feeling,
    • is to be able to kindle feeling, to sense life inwardly, the astral
    • occurrences coming to us through the senses. That is, exactly as we
    • that is, when it is so strong that the nerve is in a certain sense
    • “Self,” in the same sense in which he had previously said
  • Title: An Occult Physiology: Lecture 3: Co-operation in the Human Duality
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    • first given out are, in a sense, left hanging in the air, since the
    • has become in a certain sense clairvoyant, feels as if a higher order
    • the indirect road of the sense-impressions. It is the spiritual
    • sense there lies a spiritual world, so that we see as though through
    • a veil woven by the sense-impressions. In our normal consciousness,
    • we free ourselves of the ego, the ordinary sense-impressions
    • that same world that exists in reality behind the sense-impressions,
    • place by reason of the fact that the external sense-impressions work
    • sense, but are enclosed within the organism, are covered on all sides
    • in a certain sense inward, and pressing from the one direction
    • is being written upon from outside through the sense-organs; and the
    • the circle toward its circumference (b). In a certain sense,
    • say that this inward immersion, which may be called in the true sense
    • thinker who is the least materialistic might, indeed, sense a feeling
    • view the human organism through the external senses, the outer
    • nonsense as it is often supposed to be. On the contrary, I shall
    • In a certain sense,
  • Title: An Occult Physiology: Lecture 4: Man's Inner Cosmic System
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    • our external senses, and also everything we see in this organism as
    • sense, realising that not only does something take place in the
    • endeavoured to explain the transformation of rhythm, in the sense I
    • broadest sense.
    • world so that it can in a certain sense come into direct contact with
    • receiving the impressions of the outer world through the senses, so
    • that the senses then convey these impressions to the tablet of the
    • right into his blood; but by means of the sense organs he also comes
    • leads them out of all their difficulties, but only in the sense that
    • senses or to thought that is bound up with a merely physical external
    • into which are woven our sense-impressions. Moreover, such
    • sense-impressions as these we also have before us, of course, when we
    • observe it, at first, with the physical senses, or at least with the
    • one stage beyond the sense-organism, something super-sensible in the
    • outside world acts upon our senses, and we then work over the
    • for themselves also a physical sense-organ, which we must first look
    • upon as a sense-manifestation. Thus we have within us an organ,
    • sense-expression for that which wishes to take the form of a
    • sense-expressions of the super-sensible actually do exist. Since we
    • sense-world to the super-sensible, you will understand that these two
  • Title: An Occult Physiology: Lecture 5: The Systems of Supersensible Forces
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    • anthroposophical sense, a “physical organ,” or rather the
    • what we call “the spleen” in the anthroposophical sense
    • and that which is sense-perceptible matter.
    • be difficult for you to believe that forces not visible to the senses
    • sense as organs of secretion and excretion,
    • process of excretion in its most inclusive sense. We know, in the
    • highest sense enables man to be conscious of his own inner life. Only
    • will readily surmise, the skin in its most comprehensive sense
  • Title: An Occult Physiology: Lecture 6: The Blood as Manifestation and Instrument of the Human Ego
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    • be possible in some way to find the whole man, in a certain sense, in
    • these man perceives the external world through the sense of touch,
    • secretion, which may be described in the broadest sense as
    • what we may call a transporting in the physical sense, a changing of
    • because of his sense of shame, would like to obliterate his ego, or
    • nutritive system, in its broadest sense, by means of which the
    • everything which in the strictest sense belongs to the physical
    • blood-system the human physical organisation has, in a certain sense
    • bears death in itself. Moreover it is, in a certain sense, our bony
  • Title: An Occult Physiology: Lecture 7: The Conscious Life of Man
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    • most comprehensive sense. We do not need in this connection to go
    • and which leaves our feeling and willing in a certain sense
    • organism, a becoming hot, in a certain sense. Now we may also
    • their turn in a certain sense in the process of growing to meet the
    • sense in which we are here discussing it — and the inner cosmic
    • certain sense, our thought-system is our inner bony system; we have
    • spiritual sense that we have here to do, but this must be conceived
    • say that Spiritual Science maintains absurdities and nonsense.
    • Between these processes, which must be conceived only in the sense we
    • sense-impressions and appears to our consciousness, at first, in the
    • through combinations of physical sense-impressions. In reality it
    • true sense of the term physical chemical processes. We shall
    • appropriate control of external sense-impressions as we can evoke in
  • Title: An Occult Physiology: Lecture 8: The Human Form and its Co-ordination of Forces
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    • sense of the expression, “the human form.” If, therefore,
    • that they are still further worked over — in just that sense, and
    • call tissue, in the broadest sense of the term. Tissue, one of the
    • through the fact that he opens his inner world and senses the
    • in the highest sense of the word.
    • senses.
    • representing in a certain sense a descending process, the lungs and
    • it for pure nonsense, in which case it will share the same fate which
    • skin which leads us on to the sense-organs embedded therein, and
    • observe also how these sense-organs are organised so as to extend
    • germinal design containing the skin- and the sense-organs and nervous
    • in contemporary anatomy or physiology is called the skin-sense layer,
    • a higher stage in the skin-sense-layer; and in the inner middle layer
    • its broadest sense the “form-principle.” That which
    • final unfolding into a skin-and-sense-system as we have it to-day,
    • present physical world through the senses. On the contrary, it should
    • senses outward, to the same degree as is the case with the human
    • skin-sense-system and in the powerful development of what leads to
    • sense-world, would ultimately lead to a breaking up, a failure to
    • unfolding of the senses and taking up of the outer world, than is the
  • Title: Genesis: Lecture I
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    • sense-perception and of the intellect bound up with the physical
    • physical sense-world; something comes into existence which we must
    • which does indeed underlie and maintain the ordinary sense-world of
    • the origin of this our sense-world, including the origin of man
    • senses can reach the origin of sense-existence. For sense-existence
    • sense-perceptible and penetrate into regions that can only be grasped
    • description of anything perceptible by the senses, anything which the
    • sense-world. Hence you will see that it is utterly inadequate to
  • Title: Genesis: Lecture II
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    • further what science has to say. My sense of responsibility is such
    • the next few days without the deepest sense of awe and of the
    • the moment of the welling-forth of the sense-perceptible part of our
    • certain resistance to our senses, did not exist during the Saturn,
    • sense-world. We only get a kind of external reflection of it. From
    • the spiritual what tone is in the sense-world. So that when we ascend
    • sound of which the sense-perceptible tone which the ear hears is only
  • Title: Genesis: Lecture III
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    • organs of sense such as we have today have followed what we are told
    • the air-warmth-light sphere of the Sun? With the senses of today we
    • consciousness there is no sense whatever in this dispute, for when it
    • phenomenal sense — it simply means the separation of two
    • there were still no plants in the sense of today. And it is only on
    • in the sense-world today were not to be found on the Sun, nor on the
    • intellectual criticisms of these things? What nonsense it makes of
  • Title: Genesis: Lecture IV
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    • to. But mark, please, in what sense we speak of warmth or fire in the
    • with his external senses when it is transmitted by the air, but it
    • which is only perceptible when the clairvoyant sense is in some way
    • Everything of a solid material nature is earth in the sense of
  • Title: Genesis: Lecture V
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    • the sense of the ancient tradition we have to look for Being not only
    • with its fantastic nonsense about ether vibrations and so on, is
    • usual rendering is nonsense. I should like to meet the man who can
    • really make any sense of these words. What really lies behind
    • this passage faithfully with a real sense of the associations which
  • Title: Genesis: Lecture VI
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    • mind that our usual interpretation of the sense-world, as it presents
    • astral worlds, in a higher sense also belongs to the sphere of
    • physical existence, behind what we perceive with our senses.
    • say that behind all we see around us through our senses there lies an
    • the outer expression in the sense-world of what we have just been
    • the sense-world. What is the shadow in this case? That which in
    • senses actually show, we remain on solid ground. If one wants to
    • penetrate behind the sense-perceptible basis, then one has to rise to
    • into our sense-world? In the sense-world it becomes the expanse of
    • and of the Elohim which compresses itself into our sense-existence to
    • too, and that for him nothing makes sense unless he applies the same
    • experience with our senses we see the manifestation of hierarchical
    • activity. It would be utter nonsense to regard the lightning flashing
    • unknown, only dimly sensed. Let us follow up the activity of some
    • historical research; and it fills us with melancholy and a deep sense
  • Title: Genesis: Lecture VII
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    • mineral, the human kingdoms as sense-objects, was not there. What was
    • sense organs, as purely physical organs, had already been formed on
    • inner, so that it would have been nonsense for any of them to say:
    • externally sense-perceptible. When does a marble sculpture become a
  • Title: Genesis: Lecture IX
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    • visible to external senses, it would only have been seen by
    • formed man out of “a clod of earth” make any sense.
  • Title: Genesis: Lecture X
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    • male and female in the sense of today; the Elohim-man was at the same
    • time both male and female, undifferentiated. Thus man, in the sense
    • them. The words do not refer to man and woman in the sense of
    • comprehend our origin with due reverence, but also with a due sense
  • Title: Paths to Knowledge of Higher Worlds
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    • anthroposophical sense of this word, must set out from the point
    • our senses towards the external world and link our thoughts with
    • perceptions transmitted by the senses. The observation of the
    • investigator in the anthroposophical sense, may therefore take
    • confront a sense-perception, for it can be envisaged at any moment
    • and because we are quite sure that a sense-perception is not drawn in
    • with the exclusion of all sense-perceptions and to which we yield
    • just as living as is ordinarily the case with external sense
    • free from sense impressions, acquires an inner activity which
    • this attention is ordinarily claimed only by an external sense
    • connection with an external sense impression, we should learn to
    • experienced just as livingly as any sense-perception. But they have a
    • sense-organ is turned to some external object, the perception can be
    • experienced only as long as our sense-organ is exposed to it. In the
    • thinking cannot in the ordinary sense be impressed upon our memory.
    • we keep our sound common sense and our calm state of mind while
    • sense-perceptions and their relation to reality, etc., but this is
    • not the point just now; the point is that sense-perception gives us a
    • images of our sense-perceptions which arise in the soul; we set our
    • support in the same way in which the external sense perceptions give
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  • Title: Paths to Knowledge of Higher Worlds
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    • anthroposophical sense of this word, must set out from the point
    • our senses towards the external world and link our thoughts with
    • perceptions transmitted by the senses. The observation of the
    • investigator in the anthroposophical sense, may therefore take
    • confront a sense-perception, for it can be envisaged at any moment
    • and because we are quite sure that a sense-perception is not drawn in
    • with the exclusion of all sense-perceptions and to which we yield
    • just as living as is ordinarily the case with external sense
    • free from sense impressions, acquires an inner activity which
    • this attention is ordinarily claimed only by an external sense
    • connection with an external sense impression, we should learn to
    • experienced just as livingly as any sense-perception. But they have a
    • sense-organ is turned to some external object, the perception can be
    • experienced only as long as our sense-organ is exposed to it. In the
    • thinking cannot in the ordinary sense be impressed upon our memory.
    • we keep our sound common sense and our calm state of mind while
    • sense-perceptions and their relation to reality, etc., but this is
    • not the point just now; the point is that sense-perception gives us a
    • images of our sense-perceptions which arise in the soul; we set our
    • support in the same way in which the external sense perceptions give
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  • Title: Errors in Spiritual Investigation
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    • as healthy sense organs are needed for outer sense observation. The
    • clearly oversee and judge the observations. Even in ordinary sense
    • senses but also a healthy consciousness, that is, a consciousness not
    • comparison from ordinary sense observation will help us to understand
    • sense organs. I bring this up only as a
    • sense perception — not caricature and untruth but the truth,
    • observation, which can be compared to abnormally developed sense
    • stem from the ordinary sense world or from the ordinary experience of
    • appearing in ordinary sense and intellectual
    • life in the way of vanity, ambition, the ordinary sense of self, and
    • self-love, sense of self. One could say that one begins to know this
    • human self-love, this sense of self, only when one goes through a
    • something that occurs in sense observation and that would be
    • Imagine in ordinary sense observation that a person directed his eyes
    • need for an immensely strong force to overcome the sense of self,
    • With the same inner force, however, the sense of self appears
    • self-love, the sense of self. Only if this is accomplished at every
    • forces in our soul, self-love, the sense of self, are intensified.
    • life, all basic reference points given us by the sense world, which
    • you want to enter; you can no longer have the support of outer sense
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  • Title: Errors in Spiritual Investigation
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    • as healthy sense organs are needed for outer sense observation. The
    • clearly oversee and judge the observations. Even in ordinary sense
    • senses but also a healthy consciousness, that is, a consciousness not
    • comparison from ordinary sense observation will help us to understand
    • sense organs. I bring this up only as a
    • sense perception — not caricature and untruth but the truth,
    • observation, which can be compared to abnormally developed sense
    • stem from the ordinary sense world or from the ordinary experience of
    • appearing in ordinary sense and intellectual
    • life in the way of vanity, ambition, the ordinary sense of self, and
    • self-love, sense of self. One could say that one begins to know this
    • human self-love, this sense of self, only when one goes through a
    • something that occurs in sense observation and that would be
    • Imagine in ordinary sense observation that a person directed his eyes
    • need for an immensely strong force to overcome the sense of self,
    • With the same inner force, however, the sense of self appears
    • self-love, the sense of self. Only if this is accomplished at every
    • forces in our soul, self-love, the sense of self, are intensified.
    • life, all basic reference points given us by the sense world, which
    • you want to enter; you can no longer have the support of outer sense
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  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: About the Transcripts of Lectures
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    • can take them to represent Anthroposophy in the fullest sense. Thus it was
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 1
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    • the best sense — which we find in
    • order to achieve it they must offer sacrifice in a deeper sense to
    • a more profound sense, may be called sacerdotal — it is only
    • traced the cult of its intellectuality in its widest sense, with the
    • poured, there may be more or less consciously sensed something of the
    • spiritual forces, to which we too in the sense of our own time are
    • truth in the deepest and most spiritual sense of the words, however
    • in the modern, generally accepted sense of the word, because we are
    • aspects, the one grasped by the senses and outwardly visible, seen on
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 3
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    • not use the term ‘miraculous’ in this sense, for to him
    • scene epitomises the sense of conflict which finds expression in
    • get any idea, still less any sense of what the Greek soul experienced
    • meteorology in such terms he would have thought as senseless as it
    • thought in the sense that it leads its own isolated thought-existence
    • occult sense of taste, the spiritual sense of taste. When
    • sense of taste, for he knows that the astral body and the etheric
    • sense of taste. In the case of the astral body the sense of taste is
    • with a sense of oppression. It is impossible to perceive the astral
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 4
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    • call super-human, Beings not accessible to human sense-perception,
    • earthly beings of sense to have the Christ also among them once as an
    • earthly being of sense. But in His essential nature the Christ is not
    • stars, especially when he turned to Venus, he sensed in his soul the
    • Greek sense of one of the ‘wonders of the world’, and it
    • in the spiritual sense stars are. What are they to a quickened
    • can be seen by the physical senses.
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 5
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    • scientist of today naturally it would seem utter nonsense for anyone
    • space, though for the mind held captive by the sense-world it seems
    • the still clairvoyant ego. The Greek had a sense of tragedy when he
    • advanced in the sense that she inclined more towards the Earth,
    • looked back with a sense of tragedy to that old clairvoyant
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 6
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    • by the exercise of our physical senses, by exercising our faculties
    • entirely to the physical world. It would be idle nonsense to say that
    • naturalist in the sense in which modern man believes he was, but he
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 7
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    • at all — it would be nonsense to think that they do —
    • have been pure humbug, for they only make sense on the assumption
    • spiritual-scientific things in their true sense, one must forego the
    • claim that the human being always retains his common sense, and
    • the things of the higher spiritual worlds with common sense and
    • common sense within certain moulds, namely in those forms which in
    • obviously knows how to think scientifically in the modern sense of
    • professor has a sound common sense judgment for the things of the
    • with that part of his soul which brings common sense to bear on the
    • common sense will continue to accompany a man when he seeks to grasp
    • are the things for which common sense is adapted; and a man may well
    • of common sense, but that we should take our common sense along with
    • common sense. Then they fancy that, because they had it with them
    • things of the spiritual world with common sense. It is just that one
    • before you in a petty example was in a far higher sense a necessity
    • common sense which goes with normal consciousness and then make use
    • world, is that it should not lose its common sense and treat as
    • nonsense what, if it has held on to its common sense, reveals itself
    • if we are speaking in the true sense of the higher worlds. Hence you
    • beautiful in a different sense from that in which the late Greek
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  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 8
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    • deteriorate, then we are in a very real sense being
    • becomes visible in the solution, so in a higher sense something of
    • In a certain sense
    • idea or mental representation is, in a higher sense, only the
    • of Jehovah-Christ, and in doing so light upon the true sense of the
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 9
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    • in a sense the representations of the sub-earthly, the Chthonic gods.
    • gods, those who, in the sense we explained yesterday, were the
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 10
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    • his senses, or even to his clairvoyant knowledge; he aims at a
    • must permeate ourselves with this in the Pauline sense. It is not our
    • in the Pauline sense with the Christ Impulse, and then plunge into
  • Title: Deeper Secrets: Appendix I
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    • physical world through his senses, and his powers of spiritual perception
    • of the sense-organs. This Thought-activity upon sense-experience began to
    • number” by which the diversity of sense-phenomena were brought
  • Title: Deeper Secrets: Publisher's Note
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    • in the fullest sense as that which Anthroposophy has to say.
  • Title: Deeper Secrets: Lecture I
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    • sense together.
    • the Earth-Sun in the spiritual sense; in connection with the Gospel of
    • Power of the Earth-Sun in the spiritual sense. Study of the Gospel
    • If by lifting ourselves to Christ in the sense of St. John's Gospel
  • Title: Deeper Secrets: Lecture II
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    • far into the Middle Ages he was regarded in a certain sense as the founder
    • Abraham. In a certain sense the gate to the world, from which, through
    • begins the phase inaugurated by the birth — in a real sense
    • in a spiritual way. Zarathustra goes forthin a spiritual sense from
    • an Ego of this nature is in the real sense man. For a being
    • of heaven, the kingdom of man in its highest sense, is actually on the
  • Title: Deeper Secrets: Lecture III
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    • comprehension of the outer world by means of the physical senses; in
    • must avoid anything of an animal nature. In the strictest sense of the
    • now, through the emergence of the Ego in the real sense, the Christ
    • this sense that the Baptism of John was to bring about a change of heart
  • Title: The Supersensible Being of Man and the Evolution of Mankind
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    • would find they absolutely accorded with common sense; and that
    • sense perception or by considering it according to the outlook laid
    • thinking, sense perception, feeling and willing comprise the
    • lead in an anthroposophical sense to knowledge of the
    • provided we do not use the word in a dubious mystical sense, we can
    • visualising. We experience it through our sense perceptions and the
    • forming mental images of it via our sense perception, this force
    • fact that eludes external sense observation. We discover that
    • incorporated into the ordinary life of the senses is what I
    • the motor nerves. The sensory nerves run from our sense organs (so
    • through the telegraph wire nerves from the senses to the telegraph
    • behind the sense world and behind external historical facts. It is
    • theory in the accepted sense, for when you are capable of penetrating
    • sense of the word, as an attempt (we mean this modestly) to bring
    • limited to what he takes in through ordinary sense perception and
  • Title: The Supersensible Being of Man and the Evolution of Mankind
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    • would find they absolutely accorded with common sense; and that
    • sense perception or by considering it according to the outlook laid
    • thinking, sense perception, feeling and willing comprise the
    • lead in an anthroposophical sense to knowledge of the
    • provided we do not use the word in a dubious mystical sense, we can
    • visualising. We experience it through our sense perceptions and the
    • forming mental images of it via our sense perception, this force
    • fact that eludes external sense observation. We discover that
    • incorporated into the ordinary life of the senses is what I
    • the motor nerves. The sensory nerves run from our sense organs (so
    • through the telegraph wire nerves from the senses to the telegraph
    • behind the sense world and behind external historical facts. It is
    • theory in the accepted sense, for when you are capable of penetrating
    • sense of the word, as an attempt (we mean this modestly) to bring
    • limited to what he takes in through ordinary sense perception and
  • Title: The Year as a Symbol of the Great Cosmic Year
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    • taken in a real and active sense.
    • place before our senses, spiritual events are interwoven. We know
    • things of sense, whether they be solid or whether they be happenings
    • which our senses perceive — are spiritual activities, and
    • The man who is limited in his physical senses, and
    • these physical senses, can at first know nothing of this great
    • knock, or of the many things which our senses reveal to us, the Earth
    • senses, — as materialists do — but when we accept all
  • Title: The Year as a Symbol of the Great Cosmic Year
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    • taken in a real and active sense.
    • place before our senses, spiritual events are interwoven. We know
    • things of sense, whether they be solid or whether they be happenings
    • which our senses perceive — are spiritual activities, and
    • The man who is limited in his physical senses, and
    • these physical senses, can at first know nothing of this great
    • knock, or of the many things which our senses reveal to us, the Earth
    • senses, — as materialists do — but when we accept all
  • Title: On the Duty of Clear, Sound Thinking
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    • phenomena, the impression on the senses, the impression made on the
    • world that act on the senses of the soul. That which was at first
    • impressions of things, are called forth by our senses? Certainly it
    • From this point of view all our sense perceptions are in fact mere
    • his soul by way of his senses. Certainly there is nothing very
    • Everything comes to us from the outer world through the senses. But
    • now the thought came to Mauthner that these senses are merely
    • accidental-senses, which means that supposing that we had not our
    • eyes and ears and other senses, we might have other senses instead,
    • is actually by chance that we have these particular senses, and
    • senses we should have a different world! Accidental senses!
    • his accidental senses. Through the door of these chance-senses many
    • he experiences through these chance-senses of his, can have any
    • of it, for we know only what comes to us through our chance-senses.
    • man for his real progress — true effort in the, sense of
    • last century purely external sense-observation obtained and gave its
    • to be recognised, and in this sense we must approach it. It is a sign
  • Title: On the Duty of Clear, Sound Thinking
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    • phenomena, the impression on the senses, the impression made on the
    • world that act on the senses of the soul. That which was at first
    • impressions of things, are called forth by our senses? Certainly it
    • From this point of view all our sense perceptions are in fact mere
    • his soul by way of his senses. Certainly there is nothing very
    • Everything comes to us from the outer world through the senses. But
    • now the thought came to Mauthner that these senses are merely
    • accidental-senses, which means that supposing that we had not our
    • eyes and ears and other senses, we might have other senses instead,
    • is actually by chance that we have these particular senses, and
    • senses we should have a different world! Accidental senses!
    • his accidental senses. Through the door of these chance-senses many
    • he experiences through these chance-senses of his, can have any
    • of it, for we know only what comes to us through our chance-senses.
    • man for his real progress — true effort in the, sense of
    • last century purely external sense-observation obtained and gave its
    • to be recognised, and in this sense we must approach it. It is a sign
  • Title: Lecture: The Peoples of the Earth in the Light of Anthroposophy
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    • sense-perception of him; but for sense-perception a nation
    • envelops the sense-nature of the individuals belonging to it,
    • — the so-called system of nerves and senses. By means of
    • this system man has his sense-perceptions, his thoughts and
    • the system of nerves and senses — is, in fact, a kind of
    • of nerves and Senses. In reality it is only the thought-life of
    • man that is bound to the system of nerves and senses. Sentient life
    • senses. Similarly, the life of will is connected with the
    • system (in the sense of a process, of course, and not of substance)
    • nerves and senses, to the rhythmic life of blood circulation and
    • experienced in the metabolic processes in a material sense. In its
    • sense-phenomena are the outcome. They are therefore less
    • senses.
    • God in a human sense, have with almost no exception raised another
    • this sense Goethe is the representative of the Teutonic, Middle
    • Speaking in the sense of spiritual reality, one feels that the
    • of sense. It is as though something under the surface of the Earth
    • man in a Goethean, humanistic sense, and went to the
    • in the absolute sense, but is fundamental to the nature of the man of
    • is applied merely to the world of sense and has not penetrated to the
  • Title: Lecture: The Peoples of the Earth in the Light of Anthroposophy
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    • sense-perception of him; but for sense-perception a nation
    • envelops the sense-nature of the individuals belonging to it,
    • — the so-called system of nerves and senses. By means of
    • this system man has his sense-perceptions, his thoughts and
    • the system of nerves and senses — is, in fact, a kind of
    • of nerves and Senses. In reality it is only the thought-life of
    • man that is bound to the system of nerves and senses. Sentient life
    • senses. Similarly, the life of will is connected with the
    • system (in the sense of a process, of course, and not of substance)
    • nerves and senses, to the rhythmic life of blood circulation and
    • experienced in the metabolic processes in a material sense. In its
    • sense-phenomena are the outcome. They are therefore less
    • senses.
    • God in a human sense, have with almost no exception raised another
    • this sense Goethe is the representative of the Teutonic, Middle
    • Speaking in the sense of spiritual reality, one feels that the
    • of sense. It is as though something under the surface of the Earth
    • man in a Goethean, humanistic sense, and went to the
    • in the absolute sense, but is fundamental to the nature of the man of
    • is applied merely to the world of sense and has not penetrated to the
  • Title: Lecture: The Christmas Mystery, Novalis, the Seer
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    • cannot really speak of a self-contained life in the ordinary sense,
    • relate themselves with this Event are men in the true sense.
    • In this sense, and out
    • the Son of Man. Just as in a certain sense men are the
    • sense. He speaks of Christ as the ‘God of the
    • animals and whose sense-organs are the crystals. All the
    • learning through the outer sense-organs to know the physical
  • Title: Lecture: The Christmas Mystery, Novalis, the Seer
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    • cannot really speak of a self-contained life in the ordinary sense,
    • relate themselves with this Event are men in the true sense.
    • In this sense, and out
    • the Son of Man. Just as in a certain sense men are the
    • sense. He speaks of Christ as the ‘God of the
    • animals and whose sense-organs are the crystals. All the
    • learning through the outer sense-organs to know the physical
  • Title: Lecture: Some Characteristics of To-day
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    • decisive in many respects. In a certain sense, its function is to
    • how, in a sense, their “spiritual plumage” will be
    • speaking in a Christian sense, even if what one is saying may be very
    • too, how much our sense of responsibility for this position has been
    • delegation, to Versailles is senseless because of the men
    • feeling and willing, and for a new sense of responsibility, the
  • Title: Lecture: Some Characteristics of To-day
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    • decisive in many respects. In a certain sense, its function is to
    • how, in a sense, their “spiritual plumage” will be
    • speaking in a Christian sense, even if what one is saying may be very
    • too, how much our sense of responsibility for this position has been
    • delegation, to Versailles is senseless because of the men
    • feeling and willing, and for a new sense of responsibility, the
  • Title: Lecture: Anthroposophy's Contribution to the Most Urgent Needs of Our Time
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    • way as in our sense-perceptible world, if we only let the whole man
    • be active in sense perception, we convince ourselves through the
    • reality of this sense world, of the underlying objective outer world,
    • out of which he came into the sense world through birth or
    • can be indicated step by step. It is in no sense an outer way. It is
    • sense-perceptions. One reaches to full, complete reality when to a
    • the nerve-sense being physical substance is annihilated. By this
    • means the nerve-sense system can be the basis for thinking, for
    • with the nerve-sense system. The connection of the objective world
    • us as the sense world plays into us through thinking. This inspired
    • the sense of my
    • nothingness filled with new creating in a fully material sense. This
    • dutiful.’ For in the Kantian sense, Schiller meant, one must
    • how this love of duty can become in the widest sense love for mankind
  • Title: Lecture: Anthroposophy's Contribution to the Most Urgent Needs of Our Time
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    • way as in our sense-perceptible world, if we only let the whole man
    • be active in sense perception, we convince ourselves through the
    • reality of this sense world, of the underlying objective outer world,
    • out of which he came into the sense world through birth or
    • can be indicated step by step. It is in no sense an outer way. It is
    • sense-perceptions. One reaches to full, complete reality when to a
    • the nerve-sense being physical substance is annihilated. By this
    • means the nerve-sense system can be the basis for thinking, for
    • with the nerve-sense system. The connection of the objective world
    • us as the sense world plays into us through thinking. This inspired
    • the sense of my
    • nothingness filled with new creating in a fully material sense. This
    • dutiful.’ For in the Kantian sense, Schiller meant, one must
    • how this love of duty can become in the widest sense love for mankind
  • Title: Lecture: Buddha and Christ: The Sphere of the Bodhisattvas
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    • between what was good in a moral sense and what was wise. The priests
    • the world of the senses.
    • Buddha's teaching is in a particular sense moral teaching, the
    • Christ in the sense just explained can be acquired only on the
    • that in this sense his life will resemble that of Christ.
  • Title: Lecture: Buddha and Christ: The Sphere of the Bodhisattvas
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    • between what was good in a moral sense and what was wise. The priests
    • the world of the senses.
    • Buddha's teaching is in a particular sense moral teaching, the
    • Christ in the sense just explained can be acquired only on the
    • that in this sense his life will resemble that of Christ.
  • Title: Universal Human: Lecture One: Individuality and the Group-Soul
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    • physical senses. In our time, the capacity to perceive the spiritual
    • in their physiognomies but also in their soul qualities. In a sense,
    • and other periods of civilization. And it would make no sense at all
    • individualities, or personalities, in the right sense. How can it
    • For this way of presentation does not make sense to people who have
    • in a sense, it is mere chance whether a soul is in a body or in the
  • Title: Universal Human: Lecture Two: The God Within and the God of Outer Revelation
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    • Gospels contradict each other in our modern sense of the word. One
    • in a sense, from a common forefather called Abraham or Abram. It is
    • In a sense, he was the first of those in whose soul the ancient
    • cast out, and what was to live on as sense-based reasoning is
  • Title: Universal Human: Lecture Three: The Lord of the Soul
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    • It is the I that uses the senses as instruments. When the ancients
    • most intense impulse. If Christ is taken into the I in the sense of
    • usually done, produces absolute nonsense. What does this word mean?
    • his closest disciples. With our senses we see the constellation
    • direction, not as it appears to our senses. Thus, we have to look at
    • senses Zarathustra had so powerfully announced; it points to that
    • wanted to show you that if we understand the words in the right sense
    • — not in the sense of our modern philistine language but in
  • Title: Universal Human: Lecture Four: The Universal Human: The Unification of Humanity through the Christ Impulse
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    • But if we have a sense for Greek sculpture, we can feel how the
    • This may be human wisdom, but in St. Paul's sense it is “folly
    • the same time there would have been a sense of the equality of all
    • would have seemed to be nonsense, both in terms of feeling and of
    • can get to work. True, locking somebody up can at times make sense in
    • earthly life; in the cosmos it would not make any sense because there
    • reverse. Of course, you have to know this fact to make sense of the
  • Title: Lecture: Nervous Conditions in Our Time
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    • sense the bearer of memory. We need not therefore be surprised that
  • Title: Lecture: Nervous Conditions in Our Time
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    • sense the bearer of memory. We need not therefore be surprised that
  • Title: Lecture: The Position of Anthroposophy among the Sciences
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    • word more in a theoretical than in a moral sense — which
    • to sense perceptions, however, science has become really confused. In
    • sense qualities (colours, tones, qualities of warmth) are said to be
    • “fancy” or “imagination” in the usual sense
    • as, in a sense, we come to perceive space (which has, at first, no
    • stage of super-sensible perception. Sense-perception may be compared
    • anthroposophical sense: freedom from nebulous mysticism and confused
    • (in the mathematical sense) and quite correct. But anyone who knows
    • aware of this difference between perceiving the sense-world and
    • spirit as, in a sense, a most lofty thing. If we look back at the ancient
    • more theoretical perception of the outer world through the senses to
    • about the world, for ideas and sense-experiences were one. One saw
    • perceived only spirit permeated with sense-perceptions, or
    • sense-perceptions permeated by spirit, and no longer differentiations
    • gradually to have thoughts apart from sense-perceptions. This was
    • science of to-day. It knows this in an absolute sense, because it
  • Title: Lecture: The Position of Anthroposophy among the Sciences
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    • word more in a theoretical than in a moral sense — which
    • to sense perceptions, however, science has become really confused. In
    • sense qualities (colours, tones, qualities of warmth) are said to be
    • “fancy” or “imagination” in the usual sense
    • as, in a sense, we come to perceive space (which has, at first, no
    • stage of super-sensible perception. Sense-perception may be compared
    • anthroposophical sense: freedom from nebulous mysticism and confused
    • (in the mathematical sense) and quite correct. But anyone who knows
    • aware of this difference between perceiving the sense-world and
    • spirit as, in a sense, a most lofty thing. If we look back at the ancient
    • more theoretical perception of the outer world through the senses to
    • about the world, for ideas and sense-experiences were one. One saw
    • perceived only spirit permeated with sense-perceptions, or
    • sense-perceptions permeated by spirit, and no longer differentiations
    • gradually to have thoughts apart from sense-perceptions. This was
    • science of to-day. It knows this in an absolute sense, because it
  • Title: Lecture: Anthroposophy and the Visual Arts
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    • in a sense, an interlude within this course of lectures, for I
    • really artistic sense.) It must be clearly understood, above all,
    • single form is intended to mean anything — in this sense. Every
    • something — in the genuinely artistic sense; it
    • sense, we need, before all else, to understand thoroughly the human
    • lost the perceptive sense for this, but it can be reacquired. Facing a
    • that. They were sensed (empfunden); they were perceived
    • of the chest, we need what, in a sense, flows round the earth in the
    • sense, but knowledge that is dependent upon the whole range of human
    • one senses what one must create (darstellen). One does not
    • “nerve-sense-system” in the cranium with its
    • body and then only fills it out (in a sense) with matter.
    • nonsense. He includes the whole earth in his explanation of the
    • scientific spirit, in the sense in which I characterised it
    • the whole sense of the factual world. It would be more possible in wood,
    • sense, to the plastic arts. But that would bring us to what pertains
    • for every single organ and system of organs is, in a certain sense,
    • finds he can maintain himself by sacrificing, in a certain sense,
  • Title: Lecture: Anthroposophy and the Visual Arts
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    • in a sense, an interlude within this course of lectures, for I
    • really artistic sense.) It must be clearly understood, above all,
    • single form is intended to mean anything — in this sense. Every
    • something — in the genuinely artistic sense; it
    • sense, we need, before all else, to understand thoroughly the human
    • lost the perceptive sense for this, but it can be reacquired. Facing a
    • that. They were sensed (empfunden); they were perceived
    • of the chest, we need what, in a sense, flows round the earth in the
    • sense, but knowledge that is dependent upon the whole range of human
    • one senses what one must create (darstellen). One does not
    • “nerve-sense-system” in the cranium with its
    • body and then only fills it out (in a sense) with matter.
    • nonsense. He includes the whole earth in his explanation of the
    • scientific spirit, in the sense in which I characterised it
    • the whole sense of the factual world. It would be more possible in wood,
    • sense, to the plastic arts. But that would bring us to what pertains
    • for every single organ and system of organs is, in a certain sense,
    • finds he can maintain himself by sacrificing, in a certain sense,
  • Title: Lecture: Evil and the Power of Thought
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    • again. Thus something coquettish in a higher sense of the word
    • around him by means of his sense-perceptions. What he sees, he orders
    • being. The sense-perceptions received from outside, the ideas
    • originated in external sense-perceptions and has been
    • outer world. Here are the outer sense-perceptions. We link
    • survey all that we receive through our sense-perceptions, there
    • into man's innermost being — not frivolously in the sense of a
    • sense-perceptions. Just as little as man, when he looks into his
    • as sense-perceptions; he cannot see beyond it. He adds to it a
    • he cannot penetrate through the sense-images.
    • stranger to this world beyond the outer sense-images. Every night between
    • sense-images is not the atomistic world conjectured by the
    • senses was in fact experienced by the ancient Oriental sage in his
    • desires to penetrate beyond the sense-perceptions. And it was this
    • sense-perceptions with one's ordinary human Ego, one might be harmed.
    • wants to penetrate beyond the sense-perceptions. How does this Ego
    • with this Ego one cannot live on the far side of the outer sense-world.
    • human Egohood cannot live beyond the sphere of the human senses in
    • sense-perceptions. Hence to the ancient oriental sage it was clear
    • sense, but for humanity at large they live in feelings and moods,
  • Title: Lecture: Evil and the Power of Thought
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    • again. Thus something coquettish in a higher sense of the word
    • around him by means of his sense-perceptions. What he sees, he orders
    • being. The sense-perceptions received from outside, the ideas
    • originated in external sense-perceptions and has been
    • outer world. Here are the outer sense-perceptions. We link
    • survey all that we receive through our sense-perceptions, there
    • into man's innermost being — not frivolously in the sense of a
    • sense-perceptions. Just as little as man, when he looks into his
    • as sense-perceptions; he cannot see beyond it. He adds to it a
    • he cannot penetrate through the sense-images.
    • stranger to this world beyond the outer sense-images. Every night between
    • sense-images is not the atomistic world conjectured by the
    • senses was in fact experienced by the ancient Oriental sage in his
    • desires to penetrate beyond the sense-perceptions. And it was this
    • sense-perceptions with one's ordinary human Ego, one might be harmed.
    • wants to penetrate beyond the sense-perceptions. How does this Ego
    • with this Ego one cannot live on the far side of the outer sense-world.
    • human Egohood cannot live beyond the sphere of the human senses in
    • sense-perceptions. Hence to the ancient oriental sage it was clear
    • sense, but for humanity at large they live in feelings and moods,
  • Title: Lecture: The Seeds of Future Worlds
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    • turn them into experience through our senses and through our
    • reflects in quite another way. It reflects the sense-impressions we
    • objects in a material sense, and following the custom of present day
    • surrounded with sense-phenomena. We behold these phenomena spread
    • beyond this tapestry of the senses. We penetrate it just as little as
    • and the reason is that beyond the tapestry of the senses lies that
    • who had a peculiar longing to live behind the phenomena of the senses,
    • developed a longing to see behind the sense-phenomena, and in so
    • this yearning to reach the world behind the sense phenomena; while
    • memory-mirror or behind the tapestry of the world of the senses. And
    • consciousness, beginning with sense-perception and going on as far as
    • of the Father God. Thus in the sense of this theology Christ is of
    • we compare this finding? We cannot compare it with what our senses tell
    • to you that you perceive with your sense of hearing, then you know
    • for one who has insight to see behind the tapestry of the senses a spiritual
    • the tapestry of the senses and sees beyond; and the Beings who reveal
    • All that we see of our fellow men with our senses will one day no longer
    • For what we see of the stars by means of our senses — that too
    • is at the foundation of the world I can see with my senses. The world of
    • the senses is a revelation of Him; but it is none the less a dying,
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Lecture: The Seeds of Future Worlds
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    • turn them into experience through our senses and through our
    • reflects in quite another way. It reflects the sense-impressions we
    • objects in a material sense, and following the custom of present day
    • surrounded with sense-phenomena. We behold these phenomena spread
    • beyond this tapestry of the senses. We penetrate it just as little as
    • and the reason is that beyond the tapestry of the senses lies that
    • who had a peculiar longing to live behind the phenomena of the senses,
    • developed a longing to see behind the sense-phenomena, and in so
    • this yearning to reach the world behind the sense phenomena; while
    • memory-mirror or behind the tapestry of the world of the senses. And
    • consciousness, beginning with sense-perception and going on as far as
    • of the Father God. Thus in the sense of this theology Christ is of
    • we compare this finding? We cannot compare it with what our senses tell
    • to you that you perceive with your sense of hearing, then you know
    • for one who has insight to see behind the tapestry of the senses a spiritual
    • the tapestry of the senses and sees beyond; and the Beings who reveal
    • All that we see of our fellow men with our senses will one day no longer
    • For what we see of the stars by means of our senses — that too
    • is at the foundation of the world I can see with my senses. The world of
    • the senses is a revelation of Him; but it is none the less a dying,
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Lecture: Exoteric and Esoteric Christianity
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    • perpetually the forces of death. In a physical sense we may say:
    • a sense, Ahriman was forced into the stream of Earth-evolution.
    • evolution and at the same time — in a certain sense
    • beings themselves there was no death in the real sense, for they
    • all this became externalised — externalised in the sense
    • In this sense,
    • experience which gives strength to life. The sense of life was
    • intellect, a comparatively feeble sense of life was sufficient.
    • because with the dulling of their senses they are unaware of the
    • intellect we are not alive in the real sense. Try to feel what
    • strong, robust sense of life if these dead forms are to be
  • Title: Lecture: Exoteric and Esoteric Christianity
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    • perpetually the forces of death. In a physical sense we may say:
    • a sense, Ahriman was forced into the stream of Earth-evolution.
    • evolution and at the same time — in a certain sense
    • beings themselves there was no death in the real sense, for they
    • all this became externalised — externalised in the sense
    • In this sense,
    • experience which gives strength to life. The sense of life was
    • intellect, a comparatively feeble sense of life was sufficient.
    • because with the dulling of their senses they are unaware of the
    • intellect we are not alive in the real sense. Try to feel what
    • strong, robust sense of life if these dead forms are to be
  • Title: Lecture: Realism and Nominalism
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    • Realism because it approved only of the outer sense-reality and
    • held that people who consider only the outer sense-reality, or that
    • who was a Realist in the medieval scholastic sense, to form the following
    • the Nominalists. They argued that there is nothing outside sense-reality,
    • outer things of sense-reality.
    • senses. If these thoughts are something which a god originally placed
    • from what his senses could perceive to the super-sensible, he really
    • possessed in a certain sense a way of thinking which had a direct
    • your eyes and your other senses and then consider Nature with your
  • Title: Lecture: Realism and Nominalism
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    • Realism because it approved only of the outer sense-reality and
    • held that people who consider only the outer sense-reality, or that
    • who was a Realist in the medieval scholastic sense, to form the following
    • the Nominalists. They argued that there is nothing outside sense-reality,
    • outer things of sense-reality.
    • senses. If these thoughts are something which a god originally placed
    • from what his senses could perceive to the super-sensible, he really
    • possessed in a certain sense a way of thinking which had a direct
    • your eyes and your other senses and then consider Nature with your
  • Title: Lecture: Fundamentals of the Science of Initiation
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    • sense and meaning which I have often explained to you: namely, that
    • senses. A plain, unprejudiced person learns to know the world through
    • his senses, and is even able to sum up what he sees and hears, and,
    • in general, what he perceives through his senses. After all, that
    • in the Occident, is merely a summary of that which the senses convey
    • to be in the full sense of the word a real human being living in the
    • senses, with the resulting intellectual knowledge (for, the
    • knowledge transmitted by the senses) is a pole of our cognitive life
    • to be applied to the social sphere. If sound common sense were
    • choose between the evidence of the senses in Nature and Aristotle's
    • knowledge will flow together with the knowledge of the senses,
    • satisfied if every kind of mystical nonsense stimulates an inner lust
  • Title: Lecture: Fundamentals of the Science of Initiation
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    • sense and meaning which I have often explained to you: namely, that
    • senses. A plain, unprejudiced person learns to know the world through
    • his senses, and is even able to sum up what he sees and hears, and,
    • in general, what he perceives through his senses. After all, that
    • in the Occident, is merely a summary of that which the senses convey
    • to be in the full sense of the word a real human being living in the
    • senses, with the resulting intellectual knowledge (for, the
    • knowledge transmitted by the senses) is a pole of our cognitive life
    • to be applied to the social sphere. If sound common sense were
    • choose between the evidence of the senses in Nature and Aristotle's
    • knowledge will flow together with the knowledge of the senses,
    • satisfied if every kind of mystical nonsense stimulates an inner lust
  • Title: Lecture: Cosmogony, Freedom, Altruism
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    • behind the world of sense. One has but to recall how
    • strict sense of the term, a genuinely scientific one. We have
    • the altruistic sense. It is not enough for us merely to
    • karma in the sense that would make them a stimulus to
    • sense. But without a cosmogony, do you see, there is no real
    • and also, in a social sense, brotherly?
    • that lay behind the sense-forces, only they took a
    • sense, but that must be achieved by the one who is marked
    • supplement this in an actual practical sense, through the
    • Spirit of a Nation, in the sense in which we speak of it in
    • sense of country as among the Greeks and Romans, nor in a
    • sense of the earth, as with men of modern times. It must
    • proceed from a sense of the World — the
  • Title: Lecture: Cosmogony, Freedom, Altruism
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    • behind the world of sense. One has but to recall how
    • strict sense of the term, a genuinely scientific one. We have
    • the altruistic sense. It is not enough for us merely to
    • karma in the sense that would make them a stimulus to
    • sense. But without a cosmogony, do you see, there is no real
    • and also, in a social sense, brotherly?
    • that lay behind the sense-forces, only they took a
    • sense, but that must be achieved by the one who is marked
    • supplement this in an actual practical sense, through the
    • Spirit of a Nation, in the sense in which we speak of it in
    • sense of country as among the Greeks and Romans, nor in a
    • sense of the earth, as with men of modern times. It must
    • proceed from a sense of the World — the
  • Title: Lecture: Brunetto Latini
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    • described as an Initiate in the true sense of the word. It is
    • of in the superficial sense in which people often speak of it
    • called the five senses — in the occult sense. For in
    • the way man ordinarily speaks of the five senses, he only
    • knows them from outside. You cannot learn to know the senses
    • eyes, the ears, the other senses from within. You experience
    • knows his senses from without. Here now he learns to know
    • break through the ear, or the sense of taste.
    • sense. He must first get out of the sense-organs —
    • the five Senses
    • goes inward through the gates of the senses, eventually he
    • senses outward into the elemental world, where he already
    • are at work which outer senses and intellect can perceive,
    • Olaf Asteson, still in a certain sense she underwent in sleep
    • science’ in our sense of the word, and that which is taught
  • Title: Lecture: Brunetto Latini
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    • described as an Initiate in the true sense of the word. It is
    • of in the superficial sense in which people often speak of it
    • called the five senses — in the occult sense. For in
    • the way man ordinarily speaks of the five senses, he only
    • knows them from outside. You cannot learn to know the senses
    • eyes, the ears, the other senses from within. You experience
    • knows his senses from without. Here now he learns to know
    • break through the ear, or the sense of taste.
    • sense. He must first get out of the sense-organs —
    • the five Senses
    • goes inward through the gates of the senses, eventually he
    • senses outward into the elemental world, where he already
    • are at work which outer senses and intellect can perceive,
    • Olaf Asteson, still in a certain sense she underwent in sleep
    • science’ in our sense of the word, and that which is taught
  • Title: Lecture: The Shaping of the Human Form out of Cosmic and Earthly Forces
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    • seen by the senses, but with this deeply penetrating
  • Title: Lecture: The Shaping of the Human Form out of Cosmic and Earthly Forces
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    • seen by the senses, but with this deeply penetrating
  • Title: Lecture: Yuletide and the Christmas Festival
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    • sense must be pained by displays of so-called Christmas
    • when the Art of speaking in the ancient sense has been lost,
    • sense we are already deeply rooted in an age when materialism
  • Title: Lecture: Yuletide and the Christmas Festival
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    • sense must be pained by displays of so-called Christmas
    • when the Art of speaking in the ancient sense has been lost,
    • sense we are already deeply rooted in an age when materialism
  • Title: Lecture: Buddha
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    • Buddhist influence in one who was in a certain sense a disciple of
    • unprejudiced observation of life in the sense of Spiritual Science.
    • we examine objects with our senses and form chains of thought with
    • lies hidden behind the world of sense. Our consciousness to-day
    • the world of the senses. This feeling gradually extended into a
    • arose a sense of loss, and a certain indifference to their material
    • of sense. The urge arose within them to unite themselves with the
    • binding him to the world of the senses and by eliminating this world
    • with the world of Spirit, release from the world of sense
    • the world sense and space man knows in earthly life. Nothing in the
    • the world of sense and co-ordinate my impressions by means of
    • which cannot merely be called, in the Buddhistic sense, a descent
    • lies in his own innermost being. In the Christian sense, redemption
    • course of evolution is Christian in the deepest sense and cannot be
    • and the sense of union with a primeval wisdom. The Christ Impulse
    • external research. The sense of helplessness grew greater and greater
    • knowledge.” In the Kantian sense resignation means that man is
  • Title: Lecture: Buddha
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    • Buddhist influence in one who was in a certain sense a disciple of
    • unprejudiced observation of life in the sense of Spiritual Science.
    • we examine objects with our senses and form chains of thought with
    • lies hidden behind the world of sense. Our consciousness to-day
    • the world of the senses. This feeling gradually extended into a
    • arose a sense of loss, and a certain indifference to their material
    • of sense. The urge arose within them to unite themselves with the
    • binding him to the world of the senses and by eliminating this world
    • with the world of Spirit, release from the world of sense
    • the world sense and space man knows in earthly life. Nothing in the
    • the world of sense and co-ordinate my impressions by means of
    • which cannot merely be called, in the Buddhistic sense, a descent
    • lies in his own innermost being. In the Christian sense, redemption
    • course of evolution is Christian in the deepest sense and cannot be
    • and the sense of union with a primeval wisdom. The Christ Impulse
    • external research. The sense of helplessness grew greater and greater
    • knowledge.” In the Kantian sense resignation means that man is
  • Title: Lecture: Hygiene - a Social Problem
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    • presented to the senses — and these are the only processes
    • scientists in the true sense when we realise that this material body,
    • sense until we have concrete realisation of this living interplay,
    • philosophical sense to the effect that man bears an immortal soul
    • when he becomes a specialist in the ordinary sense. For the range of
    • based. Directly we begin to study the nervous system in the sense of
    • of muscles, bones and senses and so forth. For the Spirit does not
    • Science never conceives of the material in the sense of modern
    • In the very widest sense,
    • above all how to unfold and develop them in the true sense.
    • sense this means: If the body is healthy, if it has been made healthy
    • bearer of a healthy soul. Now this is pure nonsense. The only real
    • only in this sense can it be a principle of true hygiene.
    • and this in turn a medical question — but only in the sense of
    • intellectually the results of the experiences of the senses.) Now the
    • its comprehensive sense. There are people who only study Spiritual
    • the sense in which Spiritual Sciencecan enter and give direction to
    • social concern in the true sense if it is made fruitful by a science
    • become in the real sense, and to a high degree, an affair of the
  • Title: Lecture: Hygiene - a Social Problem
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    • presented to the senses — and these are the only processes
    • scientists in the true sense when we realise that this material body,
    • sense until we have concrete realisation of this living interplay,
    • philosophical sense to the effect that man bears an immortal soul
    • when he becomes a specialist in the ordinary sense. For the range of
    • based. Directly we begin to study the nervous system in the sense of
    • of muscles, bones and senses and so forth. For the Spirit does not
    • Science never conceives of the material in the sense of modern
    • In the very widest sense,
    • above all how to unfold and develop them in the true sense.
    • sense this means: If the body is healthy, if it has been made healthy
    • bearer of a healthy soul. Now this is pure nonsense. The only real
    • only in this sense can it be a principle of true hygiene.
    • and this in turn a medical question — but only in the sense of
    • intellectually the results of the experiences of the senses.) Now the
    • its comprehensive sense. There are people who only study Spiritual
    • the sense in which Spiritual Sciencecan enter and give direction to
    • social concern in the true sense if it is made fruitful by a science
    • become in the real sense, and to a high degree, an affair of the
  • Title: Lecture: Speech and Song
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    • it in a sense the spiritual germ of his future physical earthly body
    • sense when he descends on to the earth. In the mother's womb he is
    • to earthly conditions, is reversed in a certain sense when we pass
    • spiritual sense. In effect, there is something living in the vowels
    • with man's entry into the spiritual world in the widest sense. Think
    • And indeed, all Art comes before man in this sense. It is as though,
    • symbolic but in a most real sense. These things are indeed such as I
  • Title: Lecture: Speech and Song
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    • it in a sense the spiritual germ of his future physical earthly body
    • sense when he descends on to the earth. In the mother's womb he is
    • to earthly conditions, is reversed in a certain sense when we pass
    • spiritual sense. In effect, there is something living in the vowels
    • with man's entry into the spiritual world in the widest sense. Think
    • And indeed, all Art comes before man in this sense. It is as though,
    • symbolic but in a most real sense. These things are indeed such as I
  • Title: Lecture: Three Epochs in the Religious Education of Man
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    • has sensed the existence of a mighty riddle, deeply interwoven with
    • In this sense, then, let us
    • wholly given up to sense impressions, to all that the intellect can
    • derive from these sense impressions and the substance flowing into
    • am born in a physical sense but this physical birth is foreign to my
    • inner sense of being.
    • Nature. And it arose before him as he sensed the full inner
    • outer senses and of the intellect bound up with these outer senses.
    • in earlier times he had little sense of his body and a strong sense
    • they sensed their own existence) with death. “How do I live in
    • Christology in the truest sense (as well as an Art of Education, for
  • Title: Lecture: Three Epochs in the Religious Education of Man
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    • has sensed the existence of a mighty riddle, deeply interwoven with
    • In this sense, then, let us
    • wholly given up to sense impressions, to all that the intellect can
    • derive from these sense impressions and the substance flowing into
    • am born in a physical sense but this physical birth is foreign to my
    • inner sense of being.
    • Nature. And it arose before him as he sensed the full inner
    • outer senses and of the intellect bound up with these outer senses.
    • in earlier times he had little sense of his body and a strong sense
    • they sensed their own existence) with death. “How do I live in
    • Christology in the truest sense (as well as an Art of Education, for
  • Title: Lecture: Concerning Electricity
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    • believe that this is utter nonsense. But this is only due to the fact
    • that the people whose heads consider such things as nonsense drag
    • electricity. Of course, this would be nonsense, for only
  • Title: Lecture: Concerning Electricity
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    • believe that this is utter nonsense. But this is only due to the fact
    • that the people whose heads consider such things as nonsense drag
    • electricity. Of course, this would be nonsense, for only
  • Title: Lecture: On the Dimensions of Space
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    • given to him through the senses. It comes out to meet him, as it
    • in our senses — i.e., in the bodily nature — are also processes
    • sense-perception can influence the non-spatial, the soul-and-spirit.
    • having a three-dimensional configuration in the same sense as the
    • all the other figures. He senses them differently according as the
    • also in a certain sense for the plant world, and for all things that
  • Title: Lecture: On the Dimensions of Space
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    • given to him through the senses. It comes out to meet him, as it
    • in our senses — i.e., in the bodily nature — are also processes
    • sense-perception can influence the non-spatial, the soul-and-spirit.
    • having a three-dimensional configuration in the same sense as the
    • all the other figures. He senses them differently according as the
    • also in a certain sense for the plant world, and for all things that
  • Title: Lecture: What Has Geology to Say About the Origin of the World?
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    • to arouse human interest in the deepest sense of the word, but also
    • to the oldest, the first and deepest sense of truth.”
    • Starting from a mental attitude based, it is true; on sense-perception
    • where Eduard Suess's purely sense-perceptive method of research
  • Title: Lecture: What Has Geology to Say About the Origin of the World?
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    • to arouse human interest in the deepest sense of the word, but also
    • to the oldest, the first and deepest sense of truth.”
    • Starting from a mental attitude based, it is true; on sense-perception
    • where Eduard Suess's purely sense-perceptive method of research
  • Title: Lecture: Thinking and Willing as Two Poles of the Human Soul-Life
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    • thinking also is in a certain sense meditative or reflective.
    • a certain sense this is absolutely true to-day in the case of the large
    • arising out of Spiritual Science is in no sense merely theorising,
    • everything which surrounds us and works upon our senses,
    • senses. I will draw it diagrammatically as follows: Here we
    • that can be sensed in this way). There is, however, something behind
    • this tapestry of the senses. The physicist, or people generally who
    • senses, but somehow or other in the eye, or in the brain, or
    • of the senses, quite without prejudice, and without starting
    • senses is spread out before us, that there outside are the
    • sense-qualities, and that the faculty by means of which I am able to
    • sense-qualities is that to which we give the name of thinking.
    • senses. In other words, thought and thought alone lies behind
    • penetrate behind the tapestry of the senses by means of this power?
    • behind the tapestry of our senses with our thoughts if these same
    • under the surface of the tapestry of the senses, and we only behold
    • when a man surveys the tapestry of the senses, —
    • of the sense world. He creates a specialised science. Think
    • the tapestry of the senses, you cannot do
    • view of his head organisation. He surveys the tapestry of the senses.
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  • Title: Lecture: Thinking and Willing as Two Poles of the Human Soul-Life
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    • thinking also is in a certain sense meditative or reflective.
    • a certain sense this is absolutely true to-day in the case of the large
    • arising out of Spiritual Science is in no sense merely theorising,
    • everything which surrounds us and works upon our senses,
    • senses. I will draw it diagrammatically as follows: Here we
    • that can be sensed in this way). There is, however, something behind
    • this tapestry of the senses. The physicist, or people generally who
    • senses, but somehow or other in the eye, or in the brain, or
    • of the senses, quite without prejudice, and without starting
    • senses is spread out before us, that there outside are the
    • sense-qualities, and that the faculty by means of which I am able to
    • sense-qualities is that to which we give the name of thinking.
    • senses. In other words, thought and thought alone lies behind
    • penetrate behind the tapestry of the senses by means of this power?
    • behind the tapestry of our senses with our thoughts if these same
    • under the surface of the tapestry of the senses, and we only behold
    • when a man surveys the tapestry of the senses, —
    • of the sense world. He creates a specialised science. Think
    • the tapestry of the senses, you cannot do
    • view of his head organisation. He surveys the tapestry of the senses.
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  • Title: Evolution/Aspect: Lecture 1: Introductory Lecture
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    • sense, and how completely different it is to enter such a room when
    • succeeded in deepening ourselves in a theosophical sense, although it
    • but in respect to what is Christian, is the greatest nonsense. With
    • because Madame Blavatsky was in a sense caught by the Eastern school
  • Title: Evolution/Aspect: Lecture 2: The Inner Aspects of the Saturn-embodiment of the Earth
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    • taken place in the course of the world's evolution is in a sense to
    • impossible to think of greater nonsense, yet the psychology of the
    • present day is absolutely under the influence of this nonsense. This
    • what is seen by the eyes and perceived by the senses, — if we
    • can be perceived by the senses, you must even think away your own
    • external world all that the senses can perceive, and from the inner
    • space in Hegel's sense is tinged with the quality containing nothing
    • nonsense. Just think what it would mean if we were to say,
  • Title: Evolution/Aspect: Lecture 3: The Inner Aspect of the Sun-embodiment of the Earth
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    • that, in a sense, we had to be satisfied (in order not to startle the
    • pictorially. Of space there was none in our sense. And time first
    • sense — the external physical expression of sacrifice, and
    • view when we look up and wish to have a higher sense-perception of
    • contemplated in a more spiritual sense, what I have just described as
    • sense again come to life on earth. Just imagine all that has been
  • Title: Evolution/Aspect: Lecture 4: The Inner Aspect of the Moon-embodiment of the Earth (Part 1)
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    • presents merely an illusion in relation to the man, so in this sense,
    • could never have acquired his human dignity, in the true sense of the
    • sense in referring to Time previous to ancient Saturn. Now at the
    • as an external reality, nothing but an illusion of the senses,
    • would be just as little sense in thinking of a triangle without three
    • not required] to be an occultist in this sense in order to paint this
  • Title: Evolution/Aspect: Lecture 5: The Inner Aspect of the Moon-embodiment of the Earth (Part 2)
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    • external sense-world. Concerning such phenomena, at first outwardly
    • there was naturally a greater sense of the spiritual behind the outer
    • certain conditions in our own Soul, if we wish to feel, to sense the
    • sacrifice its own will, passes in a certain sense, into the being of
    • in a sense they guide the Beings who would have simply been driven
    • which can never be attained. In this sense anthroposophy is a
    • longing, we may in a sense point to Anthroposophy or Spiritual
  • Title: Evolution/Aspect: Lecture 6: The Inner Aspect of the Earth-embodiment of the Earth
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    • senses and our physically limited view.
    • this world of sense, the world of our external comprehension which to
    • to us; but only for that to which we feel ourselves in a sense
    • sense the whole character of the ancient Moon-evolution, its whole
    • sense be satisfied. You must picture the position very clearly in
    • sense. Suppose ice forms in a pond; the water then becomes solid. The
    • the occultist there could be no sense in saying that minerals die. It
    • the same sense, according to occult science, the minerals do
    • no sense in speaking of individual plant-organisms, only of the
    • itself when it gathers their seeds into itself. There is no sense in
    • human sense; so that in reality actual death, that is death on the
  • Title: Young Doctors Course: Publisher's Note
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    • take it in the fullest sense as containing what Anthroposophy
  • Title: Young Doctors Course: Contents
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    • ripening of figs and honey production. Necessity to develop a sense
    • soul life. Liver as sense organ for the substances of the outer
    • world. Heart, a sense organ for the inner world. The organs as an
  • Title: Young Doctors Course: Lecture I
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    • wasp's sting and the laying of an egg. A sense for nature is
    • required in all these things. And this sense for nature is
    • value if you yourselves have a sufficiently true sense for
    • possible only when we have a sense for nature, a sense for
    • must form part of our sense for nature. Such perceptions are
    • part of a true sense for nature and can be applied in many
    • a sense for nature that is not only microscopic but also
  • Title: Young Doctors Course: Lecture II
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    • bring about death. In the qualitative sense, therefore, ego
    • the case. A foreign body in this sense may also be the
    • eye, or some other sense organ. It lies in a cavity which
    • nonsense, gives a picture of the process of the breaking-up
    • of piano. It has become common to apply to the sense organs
    • sense organs, something is being continued from outside
    • does not grow out of the organism. The sense organs,
    • organism. But they open outwards. In the sense organs the
    • liver is enclosed on all sides, but nonetheless it is a sense
    • organ, a sense organ which, in the unconscious, shows a high
    • as an inner sense organ for the perception of the process of
    • sense organs. With the eye we are exposed to the working of
    • a sense organ of a different kind. The perceptive faculty of
    • the human being. The heart is a sense organ for perceiving
    • the inner being of man. I have often said that it is nonsense
    • merely a sense organ which perceives the circulation,
    • is an entirely spiritual sense organ, the liver a wholly
  • Title: Young Doctors Course: Lecture III
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    • following: man is a being of sense. He perceives things
    • familiar. It is nonsense to say that lead is a piece of
  • Title: Young Doctors Course: Lecture IV
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    • sense of anthroposophical medicine when this work that I am
    • nature. Medical science in the real sense demands something
    • healing in the real sense is possible.
  • Title: Young Doctors Course: Lecture V
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    • of which I spoke in the esoteric sense yesterday and shall
  • Title: Young Doctors Course: Lecture VI
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    • mere sense perception and cogitation; it was known that
    • thinking and sense observation could only be applied to those
    • sense that is of the nature of thought, and the other organs
    • nonsense to try to explain the form of the lungs, of the
    • remedies in a sense takes away their power and a really
    • in a much deeper sense than before, that the physician must
  • Title: Young Doctors Course: Lecture VII
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    • true sense. This means that one must free oneself by dint of
    • in a different sense it works much more strongly, and in
  • Title: Young Doctors Course: Lecture VIII
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    • for as you have heard, in a sense, he loses, so far as he
    • karma. This leads to a sense of security and sureness in
    • to do today is to deepen, in the esoteric sense, those things
    • the threshold his ordinary sense-perception, permeated with
    • world of the senses. This Guardian of the Threshold warns us
    • because you are accustomed to the sense-world; but in face of
    • which our external, sense-knowledge continually mixes
    • comes from the senses, everything is intermixed; and if the
    • what ordinary sense-perception does; it has had the bad taste
    • sense. He becomes a person whom society appoints to play the
    • really thought it nonsense.
    • thought it nonsense he would easily have kicked it away in
    • with which such a good beginning has been made. In this sense
  • Title: Young Doctors Course: Easter Course: Lecture I
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    • deepen medicine in an esoteric sense. And we tried — to
    • received things that can quicken the sense for medicine and
    • emphasis was laid upon the necessity of having this sense for
    • opposition to the moon, then you can heal in the sense of the
    • time. Such talk is nonsense. The fact is that one being is
    • this sense, where the earlier alone is the cause of the
    • out of the seed. But all this is nonsense. The basis of the
    • something which will help you to meditate in the sense of
  • Title: Young Doctors Course: Easter Course: Lecture II
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    • the person must act in the sense of this meditation, and so
    • is really inconceivable how anyone can feel a sense of
    • inwardly, also give rise to a sense of oppression? If it
    • very deepest sense: The conception of becoming a physician
    • realize that to follow something out of a sense of duty is
    • in spite of that I was aware of a sense of oppression because
    • modern civilization has lapsed. In a certain sense this
    • true sense. To know conditions of disease means nothing.
    • between a healthy or a diseased liver. In the sense of
    • never be a matter of pathology in a merely abstract sense or
    • formal sense and imparted only to those who had the will to
    • clinics has little to do with medicine in the real sense.
    • the true sense.
    • are a group of young physicians. In the spiritual sense you
    • real sense—come here and learn the essentials. In the
    • radical sense, that is what one would say. But where would
    • the sense that I have any desire to hold back young
    • nonsense. I myself found it most amusing. I said to him:
  • Title: Young Doctors Course: Easter Course: Lecture III
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    • qualitative sense.
    • — but in the sense I have just indicated — is
    • German, the text gives Jupiter, but the sense appears to
    • sense, those who have been born from among the heretics, from
  • Title: Young Doctors Course: Easter Course: Lecture IV
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    • itself was most of all affected in this sense. The impulse
    • occult sense, is not merely that which works in the eye.
    • partly in the nerve and sense system because the boundary
  • Title: Young Doctors Course: Easter Course: Lecture V
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    • Therefore I do not say the following in any sense for the
    • in the real sense, produces a gentle working of the spiritual
    • in the physical or etheric sense. This universal truth is a
    • organization have a tendency, but only in a certain sense, to
    • twelve senses, also to the sense of life
    • what is really demanded in the sense of the true evolution of
    • confronts the outer world of sense, really has only the half
  • Title: Young Doctors Course: Easter Course: First Circular Letter
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    • sense organ. This results in perceptions of spiritual things,
    • as they are excluded in other sense organs. Our eyes see
    • highly potentized tobacco in some part of a sense organ, for
  • Title: Young Doctors Course: Appendix: Evening Gathering with Young Medical People
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    • the starry heavens for us. Of course it is nonsense but it is
    • the idea of empty space is pure nonsense. Space has different
  • Title: Young Doctors Course: Bridge Lecture 1: Soul and Spiritual in the Human Physical Constitution
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    • organism in the same sense as the solid organism, only it is
    • special sense, the Chemical Ether which streams in and out by
    • 'fluid' in a certain sense. And as well as the fluid organism
    • deeper sense through the knowledge of being within it through
  • Title: Young Doctors Course: Bridge Lecture 2: The Moral as the Source of World-Creative Power
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    • organic in the real sense — we saw that this must be
    • are, so to speak, still dark light, in the sense that the
    • source of tone and, in a certain sense, even the source of
    • physical world, even in the chemical sense. For tone works in
    • the chemical sense by assembling substances and dispersing
    • sense. Because the universe dies in us, we are endowed with
    • becomes in itself a source of morality in the higher sense.
    • a subordinate sphere of the moral in the universal sense.
    • the principles of mechanics, or the universe in the sense of
  • Title: Young Doctors Course: Bridge Lecture 3: The Path to Freedom and Love and their Significance in World Happenings
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    • the truest sense. Consider too, how everything that gives us
    • thoughts do we become free in the real sense.
    • this same sense. How is this to be explained? — In a
    • sense between death and a new birth, and merely rays into our
    • rebounded from it in a certain sense, during the life between
    • as nerve-and-sense being, the bearer of the life of thought,
  • Title: Driving Force: Lecture I
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    • life. Our senses and intelligence make it evident that from
    • after all, man's ordinary senses cannot perceive what goes on
    • continues in the astral body — eludes sense-perception
    • before him; he senses it but no threads of thought pass from
    • centenary of Schiller's birth. In a certain sense,
    • sense-observation, we shall fail to perceive the most
  • Title: Driving Force: Lecture II
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    • perception, to perception by the senses and the intellect ;
    • sense-perception and intellectual recognition, but during his
    • them and feel a sense of helplessness in regard to them.
    • sense-phenomenon? How are the elemental beings working here?
    • world of the senses. Even Paracelsus, when he
    • you take his expressions in the sense in which they are used
    • manner of life in the physical world of sense and his manner
  • Title: Driving Force: Lecture III
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    • etheric bodies he has suitably developed sense organs, he is
    • sense-organs — he is unable to be conscious of his
    • awake, we direct our eyes or other sense-organs outwards
    • sense-perception describes the activities of human beings by
    • sense-perceptions; with special cosmic forces they rule over
    • sense-impressions, while the Archai now give them
    • world of the senses by the fact that in ancient times, for
    • world was reflected in the world of the physical senses.
    • the senses.
    • Archai are present between man and his sense impressions. The
    • feeling is that they are present here in the sense-world.
    • present between man and the whole fabric of sense
    • the senses.
    • ‘I am making music’ was senseless to them. But it
    • impression of an empty shell. In the best sense of the word
    • certain sense makes its way towards the human being, how the
    • endowed with physical senses must be included when the most
    • senses.
  • Title: Driving Force: Lecture IV
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    • representing the world of the senses. Everything we see and
    • become aware of in the world of the senses — colours,
    • of this line. What lies behind the sense perceptions
    • of the senses.
    • fanciful idea that behind the world of the senses are the
    • the impressions of the sense-world, but, above all, also in
    • for their realm lies between man and the world of the senses;
    • then became in the strictest sense an orthodox Roman Catholic
    • those who have not begun to perceive and think in the sense
  • Title: Driving Force: Lecture V
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    • forever around us: not a world of sense alone but also a
    • One must carefully record only what external sense-perception
    • experience of the world gained through the senses.
    • in the true sense. The young do not want to be led by the
    • who have understood how to grow old in the genuine sense and
    • have become old in the real sense, who have not remained
  • Title: Driving Force: Lecture VI
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    • sense.
    • evolution. Nowadays, when he observes the sense world,
    • sense-world outside us and the dead thinking within us to be
    • understands the real nature of the senses the remarkable fact
    • attention to the sense-world alone, he cannot grasp this
    • sense-world by means of thinking, because dead thoughts are
    • simply not applicable to the living sense-world.
    • clear to yourselves. — Man confronts the sense-world
    • to be willing to look beyond the sense-world? It actually
    • embraces something in the highest sense super-earthly,
    • in touch with the living nature of the sense-world. When he
    • senses. Today, when he believes only in the world of the
    • senses, the strange thing is that his thoughts, although
    • because he does not live on the Earth in the real sense.
    • life inherent in the world of the senses. He must therefore
  • Title: Driving Force: Lecture VII
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    • man, in the general sense, is different in each of them. If
    • understood in the modern bureaucratic sense — these
    • the senses, whereas today no such connection exists and
  • Title: Building Stones: Lecture One
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    • certain sense and yet fail to reach down to reality. Of
    • observation, there was no sense in speaking of body, soul and
  • Title: Building Stones: Lecture Two
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    • apprehends the external world through sense-perception. This
    • understands the word “man” in this sense. From
    • certain sense man had to be endowed with a soul before he
  • Title: Building Stones: Lecture Three
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    • God or the mysteries of the Kingdom of Heaven. In what sense
    • that modern science will regard this as nonsense, but it is
    • realize that this will sound the purest nonsense to those who
    • the path of sense-perception alone, if we recognize only the
  • Title: Building Stones: Lecture Four
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    • which modern botanists regard as pure nonsense. In his
    • certain sense, been corrupted, has fallen from a higher
    • senses. For example, an impression of red invades us from
    • and it is in this sense that we must understand it. And those
    • sense, but with the true faith demanded by Christ, can find
    • senses alone. It is only slowly and gradually that we can
  • Title: Building Stones: Lecture Five
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    • deeply than is possible through sense-perception, for
    • sense-perception can only describe the plant kingdom in its
    • responsible for the sense organs which man possesses today.
    • action of light was such that, in the Goethean sense, it was
    • attention to the external world of the senses, but the spirit
    • perceives only the evidence of the senses. This doctrine,
    • case in point which betrays the sense for “truth”
    • sensed what it signified. Try to enter into the thoughts and
    • will be no need to interpret them literally in the sense that
    • must develop a sense which will enable us to evaluate the
    • single events of history, a sense for what is important and
    • a sense for those aspects of the various spiritual streams of
    • sense-impressions. Goethe protested in
  • Title: Building Stones: Lecture Six
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    • theirs. As a talented writer in the popular sense he made
  • Title: Building Stones: Lecture Seven
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    • sense. Julian had no such intention; indeed his purpose was
    • sense for truth that was totally foreign to Constantine.
  • Title: Building Stones: Lecture Eight
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    • figurative sense, a second time on the mighty panorama of
    • owed their sense of form to an instinctive feeling for the
    • eradicate. And these ancient cults which, in a certain sense,
    • Understanding in the sense of the accurate grasping of ideas
    • academic sense, for the simple reason that from the very
    • — and I use the word belief in the sense which I
    • Golgotha — mystical in the true sense of the word. One
    • destroyed by this vandalism, because they had lost all sense
    • should suffer if we were suddenly bereft of our senses, when
  • Title: Building Stones: Lecture Nine
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    • sense of insecurity, is peculiar to our age; nothing stands
  • Title: Building Stones: Lecture Ten
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    • clairvoyant sense for Imaginative cognition that he had
    • First, the body is the decisive factor; sense-impressions are
    • external impression is made upon the senses, a thought
    • through the senses from without. Swedenborg points out that
    • he would limit to sense experience) and faith. Faith must
    • the perception of a flower or a stone is a sense-impression
    • too, because it is a farrago of nonsense, it is the acme of
    • which he draws from these findings are pure nonsense. Men of
    • thinking, then the greatest nonsense results. Political
    • again. It is in this sense that we must be able to take
    • resembles the man who says: “Nonsense! I don't
  • Title: Fall/Darkness: Lecture 1: The Driving Force Behind Europe's War
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    • sense. Humanity is only fully awake when people are able to
    • term and not at all in a moral sense.
    • makes real sense, by the way. Leaving this aside, the things
  • Title: Fall/Darkness: Lecture 2: Humanity's Struggle for Morality
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    • them in any moral sense. This is quite impossible, for the
  • Title: Fall/Darkness: Lecture 3: The Search for a Perfect World
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    • absolute sense they really are the best, one cannot imagine
    • make no sense to them. Until materialists are prepared to say
    • that the world makes no sense at all, they can only live in
    • possible sense, and this creates an unhealthy climate. People
    • of technical principles, and they may still be nonsense,
    • with reference to what in its widest sense may be defined as
    • talking nonsense about things relating to the higher worlds,
    • not willing to accept anthroposophical truths in this sense
    • the truths humanity needs today, in the sense I have spoken
  • Title: Fall/Darkness: Lecture 4: The Elemental Spirits of Birth and Death
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    • to the senses. Spiritual entities are involved when a human
    • would be complete nonsense, of course. It is not a matter of
  • Title: Fall/Darkness: Lecture 5: Changes in Humanity's Spiritual Make-up
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    • senses, in quite a different way from the ancient Greeks, for
    • doubt heard of all the nonsense we get now, with all kinds of
  • Title: Fall/Darkness: Lecture 6: The New Spirituality
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    • of the elemental world in the widest sense of the word, they
    • with the senses when in waking consciousness. Our own
    • the senses and drag around with us when in waking
    • our senses have perceived in the world around us. Our
    • interpret the old symbols in a lower sense, even though they
    • This is nonsense, however. The truth is that the human race
    • senses perceived more of the spiritual, and at the same time
    • this mythology — mythology in the bad sense — we
    • sense. He means something quite different, something he keeps
    • times when one had to go beyond the world of the senses and
  • Title: Fall/Darkness: Lecture 7: Working from Spiritual Reality
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    • sense of sight as we move through the world; but if we did
    • with just one of the senses, you are deceived wherever you
    • we perceive around us with the senses. The illusion may be
    • to present something to just one of the senses, fail to
    • one of the senses, the more you are presenting maya. This is
    • inward in the sense I spoke of in my last lecture. The
    • though the point of view is based on the senses and hence on
    • produce intelligent people. This is arrant nonsense, however.
    • It is as much nonsense as it would be to train a one-year-old
    • must therefore also hold true in a more general sense that we
    • outside world which are accessible to our unrefined senses,
  • Title: Fall/Darkness: Lecture 8: Abstraction and Reality
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    • important to have a tremendous sense of reality when creating
    • which is simply nonsense, for it will get us nowhere. It is,
    • your sense for pedantic accuracy — and this, too, has
    • sense for reality, for what really happens all around us, can
    • believe, of pure sense and reason.
    • things in an abstract sense but above all of calling for a
  • Title: Fall/Darkness: Lecture 10: The Influence of the Backward Angels
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    • be perceived by the senses, and never give a thought to the
    • present themselves to the senses. It can never be gained by
    • in the outside world with the senses makes a science of the
    • presents itself to the senses, which is the modern scientific
    • before our eyes, our ears and our other senses. Imagine this
  • Title: Fall/Darkness: Lecture 11: Recognizing the Inner Human Being
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    • the gap between the life that presents itself to the senses
  • Title: Fall/Darkness: Lecture 12: The Spirits of Light and the Spirits of Darkness
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    • earthly sense, we must therefore see ourselves connected with
    • sense by the progressive spirits. In the three ages of human
    • Darwinian sense on the one hand and the Goethean on the
    • physical sense with Copernicanism, and soul awareness must
  • Title: Fall/Darkness: Lecture 13: The Fallen Spirits' Influence in the World
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    • they perceive with the senses. Out of impulses which the
    • harmful because it is especially senseless. The causes are
    • sense of reality to see that this kind of thinking has a
  • Title: Fall/Darkness: Lecture 14: Into the Future
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    • sense is not the issue. Materialistic thinkers will always be
    • when someone wants to present his nonsense about what will
    • hand, ‘history’, which is nonsense and harmful to
    • only way in which people can get a sense of reality. They
    • lack this sense today even with regard to the most primitive
  • Title: Jeshu ben Pandira: Lecture I
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    • asleep, and we feel that they fructify us. We sense an extraordinary
    • we have gone to bed in a mood of remorse, we shall sense upon awaking
    • remorse, we sense this the next day in our body as weakness,
    • lethargy, numbness; joy we sense as strength and elevation of
    • certain sense, what we experienced as joy in life on the
    • perceive with the external senses, we can thereby perceive
    • be necessary for him to be able to sense the light that exists behind
  • Title: Jeshu ben Pandira: Lecture II
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    • certain higher sense, we ourselves have given the occasion for this
    • external sense. This takes a deep hold in the life of the human
    • actual pain when confronted by illogical thinking, and a sense
    • in a sea of nonsense that streamed forth from each of them.
    • and the Bodhisattva becomes, in a fundamental sense, altogether a
    • human being.’ This I must sense; this I must feel."
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Contents
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    • enriched if man develops a sense for the hidden connection
    • former life on earth. By developing a sense for hidden karmic
    • side by side in space, but in a historical sense following
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Foreword by J. Leonard Benson
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    • that “healthy human common sense ... is simply not
    • In this sense
    • definition those who exercise healthy common sense. To insist
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture I
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    • of festivals in the usual sense. In these difficult times it
    • possible in a certain sense to compare mankind's evolution as
    • Mystery of Golgotha. And we can perhaps sense that as
    • 27-year-old, in the sense I have described. Truly what I am
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture II
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    • of this; he sensed to a certain extent, that before he
    • recede. He sensed that growth had stopped, that the formation
    • place in the body, then the soul can sense in the growing and
    • healthy life can sense the dependence on the Father God up to
    • fifth epoch progresses, there should develop a healthy sense
    • forces of growth. A sense and feeling for this was still
    • only be an atheist when one does not, in a healthy way, sense
    • in the widest sense. It is necessary to make these
    • that today's intellectuals are clever in the sense that they
    • based on a true sense for what is lacking in our time. Indeed
    • from this world of the senses into a reverie — then a
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture III
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    • development in the natural sense like children right into
    • light. Today we sense the warmth in our environment; we are
    • aware of the air as we breathe it in and out; we sense a
    • but we experience this only physically, through our senses.
    • elements. At night the normal senses enabled man to perceive
    • bodily nature only in his forties. The ability to sense his
    • evolution, man's sense perception became stronger while the
    • and death. He was also aware in a philosophical sense, that
    • certainly a passage of which I can make no proper sense. How
    • sense the soul's necessity of union with the spiritual world.
    • crisis in which people no longer have any true sense as to
    • that man develop a sense for the kind of thoughts that do
    • to study things as they truly are. The sense is lacking for
    • boring. This is because they lack the sense for appreciating
    • inherent in ideas. To acquire this sense, this feeling that
    • reality. One should be able to sense that it is a document
    • someone with power behind the scenes, with a sense for the
    • greatest importance that a sense is developed for what
    • have lost the sense for truth and for the right way of
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture IV
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    • asymmetric, a twofold being in the sense that not only does
    • senses, at least not in the normal way. That is why Professor
    • that common sense should prevail. This is stressed especially
    • in politics. But the fact is that healthy human common sense
    • writes here is certainly nonsense. If you turn to my
    • statement into nonsense, and then proceeds to criticize his
    • own nonsense. Nor is it said by me that processes of
    • using the word in the sense of a good spiritual power
    • demonstrating what nonsense they have produced by means of
    • collaboration between the senses in the normal human being
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture V
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    • these discussions to be as concrete as possible, in the sense
    • sense. Those who knew him, even if only through his work, saw
    • of law and rights cannot be understood in an absolute sense
    • question Where is that established which the senses reflect
    • the senses reflect in the physical body only becomes full
    • death. If we did not we would lose the sense for the truth,
    • the sense that the instincts towards good and evil that are
    • if you have a feeling and sense for these things, you will
    • as spiritual sense. You will realize that these are matters
    • religion, German piety, which has as much sense as speaking
    • collaborate, particularly in the spiritual sense, to bring
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture VI
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    • that a person, who during his life begins to sense his
    • philosophical sense, have a clear enough picture of his
    • if it could sense the seed within would say, This seed is in
    • strength for the I, in the sense that has been
    • materialistic sense, a certain difficulty arises when the
    • materialistic sense. One has to realize that his style when
    • certain justification in the sense I have indicated in public
    • materialistic sense. Someone could say I am implying that one
    • detected only in dreams. No physical sense could perceive it,
    • of worm, effective in the sense that it looked into the parts
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture VII
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    • seeking truth, we are in a certain sense satisfied.
    • through sense observations; they must be sought in wider,
    • through physical senses. This realm is at the same time the
    • spiritual background from which everything sense perceptible
    • to the laws by which they are governed; the sense perception
    • sense that from his 27th year onwards his position in society
    • senseless to the ground. Another time he had to borrow a
    • remained aged 27 in the real sense. As he introduced new
    • his life in the sense I have explained. Consequently when
  • Title: Aspects/Evolution: Lecture VIII
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    • in the spiritual sense, is a living reality. It is especially
    • spiritual-scientific sense, have been wrong. He could have
    • related to world evolution in the widest sense, but to truth
    • sense. Many human souls today are in fact in a condition of
    • never be the foundation, in a higher sense, for an existence
    • time, Eduard von Hartmann is in a certain sense on the path
    • It is something quite new, new in the same sense as a child
    • comes to the fore in the West is in a sense too mature,
    • sense, but actually to materialize. The Western world has
    • efficient in extinguishing the sense for the artistic. The
    • the highest secrets if we only had the sense, Goethe made a
    • for this approach we do not even have to acquire; in a sense,
    • ceases to be confused with all the foolish nonsense that
    • would have created the various epochs. History gains sense
    • thinking and history, history in its highest sense, that is
    • aged person. Here we grasp the historical sense by
    • understood only when also seen in a historical sense as
  • Title: Lecture: Fall and Redemption
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    • infected — in a certain sense rightly — with this
    • sense-perceptible world. He said to himself: As a human being I am
    • sense-perceptible physical world. A Dubois-Reymond, for
    • intellect he could gain knowledge of the sense-perceptible world; and
    • he sensed that he still experienced something of a flowing
    • together of himself with the sense-perceptible world when he employed
    • flowed into the concepts that the Schoolmen, set up about the sense
    • everything that does not relate to the outer sense world.
    • everything unrelated to the outer sense world. Goethe made a
    • human being. The intellect that is trained only upon the sense world
    • broaden this teaching on metamorphosis, entirely in a Goethean sense,
    • himself to, when — not in a traditional sense, but out of free inner
    • relearn this language in order to make sense out of what Christ
    • except what outer sense experience gives us. And it was labeled
    • ‘supernaturalism’ if anyone went beyond sense
    • dealing with external, sense-perceptible facts. Whoever has not
    • accustomed himself to remaining with the facts in the physical sense
    • that there is water out there in the lake or in the brook? Nonsense!
    • in the sense world first of all and then carry this education, this
    • sense, or the religious inwardness of our anthroposophical striving.
  • Title: Lecture: Fall and Redemption
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    • infected — in a certain sense rightly — with this
    • sense-perceptible world. He said to himself: As a human being I am
    • sense-perceptible physical world. A Dubois-Reymond, for
    • intellect he could gain knowledge of the sense-perceptible world; and
    • he sensed that he still experienced something of a flowing
    • together of himself with the sense-perceptible world when he employed
    • flowed into the concepts that the Schoolmen, set up about the sense
    • everything that does not relate to the outer sense world.
    • everything unrelated to the outer sense world. Goethe made a
    • human being. The intellect that is trained only upon the sense world
    • broaden this teaching on metamorphosis, entirely in a Goethean sense,
    • himself to, when — not in a traditional sense, but out of free inner
    • relearn this language in order to make sense out of what Christ
    • except what outer sense experience gives us. And it was labeled
    • ‘supernaturalism’ if anyone went beyond sense
    • dealing with external, sense-perceptible facts. Whoever has not
    • accustomed himself to remaining with the facts in the physical sense
    • that there is water out there in the lake or in the brook? Nonsense!
    • in the sense world first of all and then carry this education, this
    • sense, or the religious inwardness of our anthroposophical striving.
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Foreword
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    • special sphere in the sense of a science based on spiritual knowledge.
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture I
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    • notion, as being unscientific in the strict sense of the
    • sense of a very specialized force. It is as though the male
    • something which was in a certain sense present in earlier
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture II
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    • Ecliptic. Thereby, in a certain sense, the revolution round
    • surroundings of the Earth in his head, his nerve-senses
    • membering of man — nerves-and-senses system, rhythmic
    • the daily course, we speak in the astronomical sense
    • today as mere fantastic nonsense. But in one way or another
    • man as is the solar life with his nerves-and-senses
    • nerves-and-senses system; the Moon working more on the
    • sense-perception mediated through the nerves-and-senses
    • anatomical sense as a resultant of cosmic influences coming
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture III
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    • sense the cause of the processes in Man.
    • visible celestial phenomena, perceptible to our senses and
    • also to our re-inforced senses, appear at first a
    • as it were, arrests with his senses whatever approaches him,
    • not come to a standstill before our senses. All that goes on
    • without being held up by man's senses and brought into
    • sense-organ, sensitive to all that is revealed towards the
    • his eyes to the outer world to receive sense-impressions. And
    • the plant kingdom. The little child opens through the senses
    • that what pours in upon our senses is inherently connected
    • physical sense, — we find this intimately connected
    • through the senses, independent of growth, to work on the
    • sense-impressions or the like.
    • affects us through the senses and the mind, — perhaps
    • sense, between what takes place in the body on the arising of
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture IV
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    • the periods of revolution of the planets in the sense of
    • be coming into the incommensurable realm. In this sense it is
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture V
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    • nerves and senses; how we then have to recognize, as
    • fold way His life of nerves and senses is one way in which
    • the nerves-and-senses process may be regarded as a
    • senses, and the accompanying process of cognition — the
    • sense-perception the emphasis is more on the outer world,
    • this inward-leading process from sense perception to
    • outer world, as sense-perception leads from the outer world
    • something is directed inward from sense-perception to the
    • In sense-perception the direction is from without inward;
    • this in — coming process of sense-perception is then
    • As sense perception comes from outside
    • co-operation of the nerves-and-senses system with the
    • the nerves-and-senses system in process accessible to
    • Through sense-perception you are open to the outer world,
    • which extends its gulfs, as it were, in our sense organs
    • — a relative totality, of course — through sense
    • perception. Taking our start from sense-perception, when we
    • senses. It most certainly does not at once reveal itself to
    • We try to lead on from outer sense-perception of the Cosmos
    • fertilization in man to the realm of sense perception, into
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  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture VI
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    • used in a rather different sense than today) declared that
    • the Heavens beyond the Earth. In the most general sense, we
    • stress this, but in a relative sense the word
    • realm of actual sensations or sense-impressions — as
    • describing. Now in a sense, even in present time we can
    • between, will also in a sense be repeated. What we here have
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture VII
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    • cannot but do so. There is no sense whatever in formulating
    • only permeate ourselves with this sense of reality. And we
    • knowledge is made up of the sense-impressions we receive and
    • sense-impressions in our inner mental life. Rightly and
    • sense-perceptions as such and the inner life of
    • concepts: That of the sense-perception pure and simple, and
    • of the sense-perception transformed and assimilated into a
    • permeated with actual sense-perceptions and insofar as it
    • the realm of our sense-perceptions — the way in which we
    • permeated as it is with reminiscences of sense-perceptions
    • consciousness in that we open our senses to the outer world
    • determined by sense-perception.
    • sense-perception. Even the structure of our sense-organs
    • the life of our senses as a gulf-like penetration of the
    • The relative detachment of the sense-organs enables us
    • most characteristic organs of sense are precisely the part of
    • element in our cognitional life than sense-perception as
    • sense-perceptions with the inner life of ideation — the
    • permeated and determined by the senses and all that we
    • receive from them, what we do not receive from the senses
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  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture VIII
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    • observed directly with the outer senses aided, no doubt, by
    • of cognition used; first, what our senses when looking out
    • reasoned interpretation of these sense-impression.
    • the Universe with his senses; we must take man as a whole in
    • dream-life. It is through sense-perception that our mental
    • sense-perceptions, — and this activity is dim and hazy
    • as dim as it is in dreams, if the experiences of the senses
    • hazy than our life in sense-perception, this inner life of
    • world than he has today through sense-perception. We can
    • control our sense-perception with our will. It is with our
    • our sense-perception by our own will. At all events, our will
    • is very much at work in our sense — perceptions, making
    • less independent of the life of the outer senses. Day by day
    • sense-perceptions actively from within. It is a 24-hour
    • image-forming power with his sense-perceptions. Another tends
    • taken place in his faculties of sense-perception. He had
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture IX
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    • difficult to grasp in space. For in the sense of the
    • of how this spectrum is in a sense the reverse of what must
    • quite real though inner sense; where we are obliged to admit
    • for sense-perceptible empirical reality, and we are made to
    • sense-perceptible reality.
    • sense-perceptible empirical realm. We must reach out to
    • something else, beyond the sense-perceptible empirical realm,
    • physical-empirical sense. To put forward such things is no
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture X
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    • wish to call it in the sense of the indications given in my
    • connection with what you see around you through the senses,
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XI
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    • liver, your heart, even your sense-organs to begin with you
    • the contrast above all of the nerves-and-senses organisation
    • feeling for morphology in the higher sense, we can do no
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XII
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    • be in some sense reinforced by Venus and Mercury, while it
    • sense of present-day Astronomy you wished to calculate the
    • animal appears in some sense as a process of excretion, what
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XIII
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    • my sense perceptions, thus or thus. In modern times we have
    • and idea on the one hand and sense-perceived data on the
    • upon the essence of sense-perception, is true of our time and
    • would have had to write very differently of sense-perception.
    • intensive union of concept and idea with sense-perceptible,
    • sense-perceptible reality. Then, in the Fourth post-Atlantean
    • Epoch, man had to get outside the sense-world; he had to wean
    • himself of this union of his inner life with the sense-world.
    • ideas — from sense-impressions.
    • sense-perception. When this emancipation had gone far enough
    • conceived, to the external, physically sense-perceptible
    • sense we must return. Yet how? Kepler still had a feeling of
    • different sense, here indicated
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XIV
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    • sense. For to the Earth belongs not only the solid ball on
    • the sense of the Sun's light in the cosmos, not so
    • farther in the sense of this direct Sun-ray. The animal would
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XV
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    • centring as it does in the nerves-and-senses system, is
    • of "opposite poles" in the mere trivial, linear sense of the
    • to what constitutes the middle, in a certain sense, — the
    • thought in a formal sense. No-one, I mean can validly object
    • in the conventional sense. No, I must think of it as being,
    • outer sense-perceptible reality you never find mathematical
    • will only expect it to do so in an approximate sense. To
    • formal sense they look sound enough. As forms of thought
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XVI
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    • relative sense. We must look for a criterion of true
    • undergone in some more inward sense. For this, a further
    • most we can do to begin with is in some outward sense to see
    • sense, for in fact nothing is inherited, but we must think of
    • direction paralleled to the surface of the Earth. In a sense,
    • which the limits of our skin are in some sense non-existent;
    • sense of the word, to unfold a kind of qualitative
    • merely in the sense of outwardly opposite directions, where
    • fact the inner quality, the inner sense and direction, is not
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XVII
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    • nerves-and-senses system and in the metabolic and limb-system
    • In this sense we must recognize, which movements are alike in
    • moving in a certain sense in the identical orbit and yet
    • interior, to the solar nucleus. In a sense therefore, we see
    • one and the same path and yet in some sense contrariwise. The
    • path of the Earth with the Earth tending in a sense, towards
    • physically sense-perceptible or natural world-order and the
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XVIII
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    • certain sense. We only do justice to the phenomena if we
    • this direction but also in an imaginary sense. Namely if this
    • is felt by us in every sense-perception. In like manner,
    • sense, it is as though we were to study a magnet-needle,
    • it. It is, in a sense, a self-contained entity. Not
    • same sense that a planet is. (What I am giving her, I give
    • body in the same sense as a planet is, — not at all. It
    • So also, in a certain sense, are we in the Solar Sphere and
    • sense but as an inward process
    • matters most in the present connection, and in this sense we
    • study the spectrum in Goethe's sense? You can not possibly.
  • Title: Lecture: Man's Fall and Redemption
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    • shape, nothing would appear. But when we ask in the Greek sense: what
    • Greek sense. The Greek definition has a meaning and gives us
  • Title: Lecture: Man's Fall and Redemption
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    • shape, nothing would appear. But when we ask in the Greek sense: what
    • Greek sense. The Greek definition has a meaning and gives us
  • Title: Lecture: Calendar of the Soul
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    • sense-organs, upon intellect and intelligence — all these
    • in the present sense was actually born. It matters not at all on what
  • Title: Lecture: Calendar of the Soul
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    • sense-organs, upon intellect and intelligence — all these
    • in the present sense was actually born. It matters not at all on what
  • Title: Lecture: The Spirit in the Realm of Plants
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    • assume that sense reality is the expression of an underlying soul
    • approaches matters with a healthy sense for truth and a serious
    • with a healthy sense for truth reaches the point where these concepts
    • sense for truth, especially regarding the natural sciences — and
    • his skin, of his sense organs, and the like. In other words, we may
    • sense. With the human being, stepping out into the great world is the
    • plants are nothing but a kind of sense organ for the earth organism,
    • order to look at itself, to feel, to sense, to think by means of this
    • senses are for us, the plants are for the earth organism. But what
    • not be able to achieve consciousness if it did not have its sense
    • science has brought together so far about the sense life of plants
    • example, have immediately interpreted these things in an outer sense,
    • believes that this is a matter of a kind of sense perception by
    • by little how the plant covering of our earth is the sense organ
    • To the sense of man there speak
  • Title: Lecture: The Spirit in the Realm of Plants
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    • assume that sense reality is the expression of an underlying soul
    • approaches matters with a healthy sense for truth and a serious
    • with a healthy sense for truth reaches the point where these concepts
    • sense for truth, especially regarding the natural sciences — and
    • his skin, of his sense organs, and the like. In other words, we may
    • sense. With the human being, stepping out into the great world is the
    • plants are nothing but a kind of sense organ for the earth organism,
    • order to look at itself, to feel, to sense, to think by means of this
    • senses are for us, the plants are for the earth organism. But what
    • not be able to achieve consciousness if it did not have its sense
    • science has brought together so far about the sense life of plants
    • example, have immediately interpreted these things in an outer sense,
    • believes that this is a matter of a kind of sense perception by
    • by little how the plant covering of our earth is the sense organ
    • To the sense of man there speak
  • Title: On the Mysteries of Ancient and Modern Times: Lecture 1
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    • sense, an echo or aftermath of earlier transformations. I
    • outer historic sense, how such a mode of thought as we find
    • sense not yet Philistine; there was a certain grandeur and
    • middle-class limitations. His was in a sense a heavenly
    • only in a certain sense — as regards the teachings over
    • the nonsense that figures in so many heads today.
    • nonsense, and call it Woodrow Wilson. Not only what I have
  • Title: On the Mysteries of Ancient and Modern Times: Lecture 2
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    • himself, in a certain sense, a pupil and successor of Jacob
    • on the world of the senses, and on the intellect which
    • depends upon the senses. Then we pointed out that in contrast
    • sense, the whole of the evolution of the 19th century —
    • ineffective in this sense; for it implies the fundamental
    • spiritual organism has, in a certain sense, an ascending and
    • working in a favourable or in an unfavourable sense?
    • the limits of the senses and the sense-bound intellect, or of
    • association all that the senses can afford.
    • nonsense to the natural-scientific age. Spiritual Science, on
    • are voicing things of the sense-world, united by the percept
    • the sense of anthroposophical Spiritual Science, then, in
    • Word, the Teaching, not in a mere scholastic sense. For
    • super-sensible worlds into the world of sense, so to be the
    • our sense-perceptible actions on the physical plane.
    • implies that the Wisdom which we have to seek in the sense of
    • you will ask, is there any sense or meaning in this? Is it
    • Namely the following: Man turns his senses to the outer
    • into the world. What the senses as such receive, can only be
    • thinks out concerning the impressions of his senses —
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  • Title: On the Mysteries of Ancient and Modern Times: Lecture 3
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    • sense-world. What is it that the profane world knows as the
    • super-sensible Man who underlies the man of the sense-world
    • clothe himself with a sensely garment. This is the type of
    • no doubt, it may seem nonsense. It meant that among all other
    • been widened in the two directions in which the sense world
    • respect, our time is indeed in a certain sense in the reverse
  • Title: Lecture: East and West in the Light of the Christmas Idea
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    • our senses. The East, beginning with India, has been accustomed
    • The sense, the
  • Title: Lecture: East and West in the Light of the Christmas Idea
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    • our senses. The East, beginning with India, has been accustomed
    • The sense, the
  • Title: Lecture: Foundations of Anthroposophy
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    • ordinary sense perception and by the understanding which is based
    • perceived by the ordinary sound senses; it is possible, as it
    • sense experiences through our senses.
    • be found in sense perception. In that case we begin to notice
    • as alive as sense perceptions and with which we deal just as
    • through our senses we know unmistakably that we see red or hear
    • also exists in sense perception, we also know what constitutes
    • ordinary life we perceive through our senses, we abstract our
    • objective through exercise, as objective as a sense perception,
    • is the same as when a sense impression is produced. Whenever we
    • encompassing sense organ. I might say that the body becomes one
  • Title: Lecture: Foundations of Anthroposophy
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    • ordinary sense perception and by the understanding which is based
    • perceived by the ordinary sound senses; it is possible, as it
    • sense experiences through our senses.
    • be found in sense perception. In that case we begin to notice
    • as alive as sense perceptions and with which we deal just as
    • through our senses we know unmistakably that we see red or hear
    • also exists in sense perception, we also know what constitutes
    • ordinary life we perceive through our senses, we abstract our
    • objective through exercise, as objective as a sense perception,
    • is the same as when a sense impression is produced. Whenever we
    • encompassing sense organ. I might say that the body becomes one
  • Title: Lecture: Human Freedom and Its Connection with the Mystery of Golgotha
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    • When our senses
    • a certain sense make it our own. But insofar as it stands before
    • would perceive here on earth if every sense perception were to
    • hypnotize him, as if every sense perception were to take hold of
    • historical course of development has no sense.
  • Title: Lecture: Human Freedom and Its Connection with the Mystery of Golgotha
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    • When our senses
    • a certain sense make it our own. But insofar as it stands before
    • would perceive here on earth if every sense perception were to
    • hypnotize him, as if every sense perception were to take hold of
    • historical course of development has no sense.
  • Title: Lecture: Knowledge Pervaded with the Experience of Love
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    • this gave him pleasure, or at least a sense of satisfaction, and
    • sense. During the fourth post-Atlantean age, there existed in
    • the true sense of the word only if they could bring inner warmth
    • Greeks. In the historical development we may sense, as it were,
    • abandoning the earthly warmth of the life of the senses, we can
    • imagination and inspiration, and sound common sense really grasps
    • sense.
  • Title: Lecture: Knowledge Pervaded with the Experience of Love
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    • this gave him pleasure, or at least a sense of satisfaction, and
    • sense. During the fourth post-Atlantean age, there existed in
    • the true sense of the word only if they could bring inner warmth
    • Greeks. In the historical development we may sense, as it were,
    • abandoning the earthly warmth of the life of the senses, we can
    • imagination and inspiration, and sound common sense really grasps
    • sense.
  • Title: Lecture: Man and Cosmos
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    • studies we know that we discover certain senses only when we
    • man's inner life. But essentially speaking, also the senses which
    • senses should be looked for on the surface. It suffices to bear
    • in mind one of the more prominent senses; for example, the eye or
    • regard to these senses should, of course, be studied more deeply,
    • some of the human senses. But the way in which these things
    • appear in ordinary life induces us to say: A sense organ —
    • senses and grasped by the representing capacity which meets sense
    • upon the earth, he beholds them through his senses, as the
    • environment is able to influence man's senses and it may be
    • environment through the ordinary senses. If we could perceive
    • see its inside, we would have to have a sense organ able to see
    • reality, every human organ is a sense organ, and although we use
    • sense organ. During our earthly life, we simply use our organs
    • organ. The human being is in every way a great sense organ, and
    • as such, he has differentiated, specified sense organs in the
    • penetrates into our sense perceptions from the earth's
    • celestial bodies in the world's spaces. We have sense perceptions
    • ordinary sense perceptions, so we send out to the movements of
    • the sense impressions of ordinary consciousness. And what we
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  • Title: Lecture: Man and Cosmos
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    • studies we know that we discover certain senses only when we
    • man's inner life. But essentially speaking, also the senses which
    • senses should be looked for on the surface. It suffices to bear
    • in mind one of the more prominent senses; for example, the eye or
    • regard to these senses should, of course, be studied more deeply,
    • some of the human senses. But the way in which these things
    • appear in ordinary life induces us to say: A sense organ —
    • senses and grasped by the representing capacity which meets sense
    • upon the earth, he beholds them through his senses, as the
    • environment is able to influence man's senses and it may be
    • environment through the ordinary senses. If we could perceive
    • see its inside, we would have to have a sense organ able to see
    • reality, every human organ is a sense organ, and although we use
    • sense organ. During our earthly life, we simply use our organs
    • organ. The human being is in every way a great sense organ, and
    • as such, he has differentiated, specified sense organs in the
    • penetrates into our sense perceptions from the earth's
    • celestial bodies in the world's spaces. We have sense perceptions
    • ordinary sense perceptions, so we send out to the movements of
    • the sense impressions of ordinary consciousness. And what we
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  • Title: Lecture: The Supersensible in the Human Being and in the Universe
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    • real sense of the word. Above this conception of Nature are his
    • through my moral sense, since Nature is unable to give it
    • reality? Am I in a position to turn my moral sense towards
    • consistency. If a more accurate physiology, in the sense of an
    • spheres if we can investigate the external world of the senses in
    • the external world through our senses — which are bodily
    • passively to observation through the senses, are now inwardly
    • exactly like sense impressions. In this way, we rise up to a new
    • not be empty words. Just as in the external world of the senses
    • the stars, so, too, the world of the senses fades away, as it
    • if I may use this paradox — a soul-spiritual sense organ.
    • the life of the senses. Into this super-sensible essence streams
  • Title: Lecture: The Supersensible in the Human Being and in the Universe
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    • real sense of the word. Above this conception of Nature are his
    • through my moral sense, since Nature is unable to give it
    • reality? Am I in a position to turn my moral sense towards
    • consistency. If a more accurate physiology, in the sense of an
    • spheres if we can investigate the external world of the senses in
    • the external world through our senses — which are bodily
    • passively to observation through the senses, are now inwardly
    • exactly like sense impressions. In this way, we rise up to a new
    • not be empty words. Just as in the external world of the senses
    • the stars, so, too, the world of the senses fades away, as it
    • if I may use this paradox — a soul-spiritual sense organ.
    • the life of the senses. Into this super-sensible essence streams
  • Title: Lecture: The World Development in the Light of Anthroposophy
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    • diving down into the physical body, we make use of the senses
    • body acquire plastic form in the senses and in the organs of
    • use this paradoxical expression) soul-spiritual sense organs, the
    • obtaining from this physical world a connection with the senses
    • sense. But this objection is only raised by those who are not
    • Observe with a certain morphological-artistic sense how the lower
    • artistic sense and understanding, we finally comprehend why the
    • gravity. Everything which constituted our head with its sense
    • the sensory world. This is the case above all with the senses; we
    • knowledge, the results of external sense observation,
  • Title: Lecture: The World Development in the Light of Anthroposophy
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    • diving down into the physical body, we make use of the senses
    • body acquire plastic form in the senses and in the organs of
    • use this paradoxical expression) soul-spiritual sense organs, the
    • obtaining from this physical world a connection with the senses
    • sense. But this objection is only raised by those who are not
    • Observe with a certain morphological-artistic sense how the lower
    • artistic sense and understanding, we finally comprehend why the
    • gravity. Everything which constituted our head with its sense
    • the sensory world. This is the case above all with the senses; we
    • knowledge, the results of external sense observation,
  • Title: Lecture: The Golden Legend and a German Christmas Play
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    • sense of the words the utterance of the Christmas Eve saying, which
    • sense and meaning as to a meaning for the Earth, just as in any other
    • of which Haeckel is a follower may lead either to sense and meaning
    • or to nonsense and lack of meaning, so, in spite of its greatness, it
    • men, that they can in a sense remain children — speaking
    • merely equipped in a materialistic sense; but we cannot pass Him by
    • and more men arise who can thus grasp Christmas in the sense of
    • cosmic and at the same time earthly and moral sense let us fill our
  • Title: Lecture: The Golden Legend and a German Christmas Play
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    • sense of the words the utterance of the Christmas Eve saying, which
    • sense and meaning as to a meaning for the Earth, just as in any other
    • of which Haeckel is a follower may lead either to sense and meaning
    • or to nonsense and lack of meaning, so, in spite of its greatness, it
    • men, that they can in a sense remain children — speaking
    • merely equipped in a materialistic sense; but we cannot pass Him by
    • and more men arise who can thus grasp Christmas in the sense of
    • cosmic and at the same time earthly and moral sense let us fill our
  • Title: Lecture: The Christmas Thought and the Secret of the Ego
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    • teaches us all over the earth really to feel in the truest sense of
    • (this is meant in a specific sense). Humanity ought to become
    • element, in the most eminent sense, can come so near to human souls
    • between birth and death, so that we are able to sense within us
    • in such a spiritual scientific sense, this Christmas night will
    • renewed in the sense it has been today, to let the Christmas
    • time earthly, moral sense. Then, reinforced and strengthened with
  • Title: Lecture: The Christmas Thought and the Secret of the Ego
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    • teaches us all over the earth really to feel in the truest sense of
    • (this is meant in a specific sense). Humanity ought to become
    • element, in the most eminent sense, can come so near to human souls
    • between birth and death, so that we are able to sense within us
    • in such a spiritual scientific sense, this Christmas night will
    • renewed in the sense it has been today, to let the Christmas
    • time earthly, moral sense. Then, reinforced and strengthened with
  • Title: Gospel of Matthew: Cover Sheet
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    • in a human sense. From an understanding of the Gospel of St. Matthew 'can
  • Title: Gospel of Matthew: Contents
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    • in a human sense. From an understanding of the Gospel of St. Matthew 'can
  • Title: Gospel of Matthew: Lecture I
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    • in a human sense. From an understanding of the Gospel of St. Matthew 'can
    • we shall find that unlike the others it is in a certain sense
    • But in a certain sense they are present in a weaker form and
    • Jesus as man. It is in a sense a commentary on the others,
    • development or blossoming of sense-perception as is normal
    • splendour of the external world of the senses. This increased
    • the sense for external actuality became very strongly
    • people to undervalue the sense-world and to do everything
    • in the conviction: ‘This world of the senses is
    • senses Thus the Indian overcame, through an inner process,
    • history in a narrow sense, Aryans. These were the Persians,
    • sense, held the balance between the old and the new, between
    • the old spiritual perception and the new sense-perception
    • sense-world by their human spiritual force, were working in a
    • you see, as a creature of the sense-world, has declined from
  • Title: Gospel of Matthew: Lecture II
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    • in a human sense. From an understanding of the Gospel of St. Matthew 'can
  • Title: Gospel of Matthew: Lecture III
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    • in a human sense. From an understanding of the Gospel of St. Matthew 'can
    • accepting them altogether in the sense of Occult Science
    • the world of sense-perception, the externalization and
    • sense perception, that is, by the means employed by man to
    • clairvoyance, and beheld not merely the world of the senses,
    • of the senses when asleep, nothing is perceptible — at
    • sense-perceptions, he has brought into disorder during the
    • physical body for sense-perception.
    • contemplation and the thought connected with sense-perception
    • out into a spiritual world, and the sense-world he beheld as
    • learnt to suppress mere sense-perceptions and to become
    • licence. They do not realize what a poet, in the sense in
    • Accepted in this sense you can understand why, according to
    • behind the different objects of the sense-world. Jehovah, as
  • Title: Gospel of Matthew: Lecture IV
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    • in a human sense. From an understanding of the Gospel of St. Matthew 'can
    • acquire, through sense knowledge, not merely an inkling, but,
    • around them, all that is presented to their senses, as Maya
    • certain sense the standpoint of Zarathustra was the opposite
    • Universe!’ We need but sense the full greatness of such
    • Joseph. What sense would there be in saying that this blood
  • Title: Gospel of Matthew: Lecture V
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    • in a human sense. From an understanding of the Gospel of St. Matthew 'can
    • of the world of sense, and had reached the point where he
    • clairvoyant to-day in the highest sense — and this was
    • forces that in the sense of occult science had their rise in
  • Title: Gospel of Matthew: Lecture VI
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    • in a human sense. From an understanding of the Gospel of St. Matthew 'can
    • last lecture. There it was shown that in the same sense in
    • Adam,’ using this term in the sense of the Bible and
    • with the name ‘Adam.’ It is in this sense that
    • sense in the child Jesus of the Gospel of Luke from the
  • Title: Gospel of Matthew: Lecture VII
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    • in a human sense. From an understanding of the Gospel of St. Matthew 'can
    • for man to regard everything in the sense world from one
    • aspect only; anything that approaches him in a sense contrary
    • sense-world, concentrated on one point of view from which he
  • Title: Gospel of Matthew: Lecture VIII
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    • in a human sense. From an understanding of the Gospel of St. Matthew 'can
    • them from its inherent dangers, became in a certain sense,
    • spiritual world, and is directed to the world of the senses.
    • Kingdom’ is primarily the sense-world, the world of
    • world of the senses.
    • the objects in our environment with our sense-perception, we
    • minerals when we direct our glance to the sense-world in
    • the sense for language that existed in pre-Christian times.
    • in this sense we propose to study this Event yet more
  • Title: Gospel of Matthew: Lecture IX
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    • in a human sense. From an understanding of the Gospel of St. Matthew 'can
    • senses, or he will find other myths that are in essence
    • only through the senses but also through the understanding,
    • tapestry of the world of the senses there is a spiritual
    • again — as it must if we accept it in the sense of
    • evolution in this sense the Gospel of Matthew speaks on every
  • Title: Gospel of Matthew: Lecture X
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    • in a human sense. From an understanding of the Gospel of St. Matthew 'can
    • evolution. A comparison in the finer, not the coarser sense,
    • Childish nonsense in the history of Art points to old
    • who received the Christ or who accepted Him in the sense in
    • speaking entirely in the sense of that inspiring Bodhisattva
  • Title: Gospel of Matthew: Lecture XI
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    • in a human sense. From an understanding of the Gospel of St. Matthew 'can
    • machines, or understand it only in its external sense; we
    • understood in this sense there must be with every forgiveness
    • in the new sense, but he had attained to what, in the
    • material sense, believing it applied to the whole earth,
  • Title: Gospel of Matthew: Lecture XII
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    • in a human sense. From an understanding of the Gospel of St. Matthew 'can
    • wide sense by saying: Already during the Saturn stage of
    • said — speaking altogether in the sense of Zarathustra
    • heard from the Cross come down to us in a new sense:
    • founded on them. That they are misused in this sense is no
    • material sense, or in the most obvious way, but rather as
    • a resurrection before them, but not in the trivial sense in
    • Jesus desired to establish, and does so in the sense of the
    • will establish peace when, in this sense, she has become so
  • Title: Lecture: Zarathustra
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    • sense perceptions of to-day. We shall best understand the way in
    • world of sense. He had direct experience of the spiritual world,
    • outer physical world and the life of sense, but I also have
    • know that there is another world behind the world of sense — a
    • world of the senses into the super-sensible world. One way is to
    • physical sound, the senses to turn away from outer impressions, and
    • veil of the outer world of sense.
    • of the senses, and seek the way into the spiritual worlds entirely by
    • behind the world of the senses there is the Divine-Spiritual. Man may
    • and in the same sense the spiritual part of the physical Sun may be
    • behind the world of the senses which works upon eyes and ears, there
    • spiritual sense, cannot understand Zarathustra; they cannot read the
    • sense of his teaching but merely see signs and symbols. Only those
    • the world of the senses, in the ordered grouping of the stars,
    • describing an apparent circle in the heavens, in the sense of our
    • the rotation of Time. In the highest sense, he taught that while one
    • third group of spiritual powers — powers which, in our sense,
    • world of sense: Ormuzd and Ahriman, behind them Zaruana Akarana,
    • of the external physical phenomena we perceive with our senses. Man,
    • spiritual world behind the world of the senses. It will then be
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  • Title: Lecture: Zarathustra
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    • sense perceptions of to-day. We shall best understand the way in
    • world of sense. He had direct experience of the spiritual world,
    • outer physical world and the life of sense, but I also have
    • know that there is another world behind the world of sense — a
    • world of the senses into the super-sensible world. One way is to
    • physical sound, the senses to turn away from outer impressions, and
    • veil of the outer world of sense.
    • of the senses, and seek the way into the spiritual worlds entirely by
    • behind the world of the senses there is the Divine-Spiritual. Man may
    • and in the same sense the spiritual part of the physical Sun may be
    • behind the world of the senses which works upon eyes and ears, there
    • spiritual sense, cannot understand Zarathustra; they cannot read the
    • sense of his teaching but merely see signs and symbols. Only those
    • the world of the senses, in the ordered grouping of the stars,
    • describing an apparent circle in the heavens, in the sense of our
    • the rotation of Time. In the highest sense, he taught that while one
    • third group of spiritual powers — powers which, in our sense,
    • world of sense: Ormuzd and Ahriman, behind them Zaruana Akarana,
    • of the external physical phenomena we perceive with our senses. Man,
    • spiritual world behind the world of the senses. It will then be
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Lecture: Hermes
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    • the way in which we grasp the outer world by means of our senses and
    • to the spiritual realities lying behind the sense-realities of the
    • to doubt it would be as senseless as to doubt that our eyes can
    • certain sense, to re-establish the dominion of a life, which,
    • must not be analysed merely in the sense of allegory or symbol. It should
    • invisible Powers underlying the world of sense, and typified in the
    • yet remain untouched in his moral and ethical life; his sense of
    • of the alphabet were in this sense derived from the Heavens.
    • him in a still more intimate sense.
  • Title: Lecture: Hermes
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    • the way in which we grasp the outer world by means of our senses and
    • to the spiritual realities lying behind the sense-realities of the
    • to doubt it would be as senseless as to doubt that our eyes can
    • certain sense, to re-establish the dominion of a life, which,
    • must not be analysed merely in the sense of allegory or symbol. It should
    • invisible Powers underlying the world of sense, and typified in the
    • yet remain untouched in his moral and ethical life; his sense of
    • of the alphabet were in this sense derived from the Heavens.
    • him in a still more intimate sense.
  • Title: Lecture: On the Nature of Butterflies
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    • sense organs. Such things are made evident in the case of certain
    • must realise, gentlemen, that this is nonsense for I myself am the
  • Title: Lecture: On the Nature of Butterflies
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    • sense organs. Such things are made evident in the case of certain
    • must realise, gentlemen, that this is nonsense for I myself am the
  • Title: Memory and Love
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    • like to speak of how man's life on earth is in a certain sense a reverse
    • do with existence in a body. In one sense this is so. But spiritually
    • higher world. And anyone who in a spiritually right sense sees into
    • for the part played by love, even in its physiological sense, in the
    • religion and science were formerly one, and we should still have a sense
  • Title: Memory and Love
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    • like to speak of how man's life on earth is in a certain sense a reverse
    • do with existence in a body. In one sense this is so. But spiritually
    • higher world. And anyone who in a spiritually right sense sees into
    • for the part played by love, even in its physiological sense, in the
    • religion and science were formerly one, and we should still have a sense
  • Title: Lecture: The Experiences of Sleep and their Spiritual Background
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    • have gone to sleep, and the sense-perceptions have been gradually
    • experience a strong sense of time is present, but all feeling of space
    • the definite sense of space ceases. A general sense of time, however,
    • find it quite unbearable to lose in this way almost all sense of space
    • carries with it the sense of being concealed and protected within
    • physical senses and been immersed in this undefined experience which I
    • we feel a need to relate the world of the senses to a divine existence
    • the outer world of the senses. Such teachings were given in connection
    • sense-aspect and then add: And now within this sense-appearance a
    • we must insist upon a strict science for the world of the senses, and
    • attached in any way to the senses, nevertheless it too is a well-defined
    • sense as a fixed star. During the second stage of sleep the Sun has
    • through the Earth in a spiritual sense. The metamorphoses which come to
    • conscious in the widest sense of the fact that man lives not only in his
    • man has something left between waking and going to sleep of that sense
    • comprehensive sense, we must recognise that human consciousness too is
  • Title: Lecture: The Experiences of Sleep and their Spiritual Background
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    • have gone to sleep, and the sense-perceptions have been gradually
    • experience a strong sense of time is present, but all feeling of space
    • the definite sense of space ceases. A general sense of time, however,
    • find it quite unbearable to lose in this way almost all sense of space
    • carries with it the sense of being concealed and protected within
    • physical senses and been immersed in this undefined experience which I
    • we feel a need to relate the world of the senses to a divine existence
    • the outer world of the senses. Such teachings were given in connection
    • sense-aspect and then add: And now within this sense-appearance a
    • we must insist upon a strict science for the world of the senses, and
    • attached in any way to the senses, nevertheless it too is a well-defined
    • sense as a fixed star. During the second stage of sleep the Sun has
    • through the Earth in a spiritual sense. The metamorphoses which come to
    • conscious in the widest sense of the fact that man lives not only in his
    • man has something left between waking and going to sleep of that sense
    • comprehensive sense, we must recognise that human consciousness too is
  • Title: Lecture: Reincarnation and Karma
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    • “Every soul originates in soul;” in the same sense
    • “All life originates from life” in the sense
    • Just in the same sense in which, in the case of a lion, the
    • has destroyed the sense of sight. In those eyes the physical and
    • each other in the physical sense as Newton was to his ancestors
    • in a psychic sense? One thinks of one animal species
    • — in the usual sense of the word — devoid of
    • expressed his sense of their great worth in his book,
    • highest sense of the word, his humanity. Knowledge without
    • whole life, that is in the highest sense — duty.
    • the careless are always ready to read some nonsense or other into
  • Title: Lecture: Reincarnation and Karma
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    • “Every soul originates in soul;” in the same sense
    • “All life originates from life” in the sense
    • Just in the same sense in which, in the case of a lion, the
    • has destroyed the sense of sight. In those eyes the physical and
    • each other in the physical sense as Newton was to his ancestors
    • in a psychic sense? One thinks of one animal species
    • — in the usual sense of the word — devoid of
    • expressed his sense of their great worth in his book,
    • highest sense of the word, his humanity. Knowledge without
    • whole life, that is in the highest sense — duty.
    • the careless are always ready to read some nonsense or other into
  • Title: Lecture: Life and Death
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    • sense of this definition of natural science, and we could not
    • one cannot speak in the same sense of death in plants, as in
    • sense-experience of it will. There we have the difference
    • between idea and sense-perception. Therefore we an say that
    • the idea is a sense-experience turned inwards. But with this
    • experienced inwardly in our sense-life is embodied in our Ego
    • by every sense-impression, and by everything that we can
    • experience in the outer world. A sense-perception can even be
    • that in every conception we form from a sense-experience and
    • the sense-experiences come along and the self-mirroring of
    • sense-perception. The Ego-experience is in everything which
    • the child from the outside as sense-perceptions, and are only
    • his experiences do not remain merely as sense-perceptions but
    • far as the sense world.
    • sense-world. The soul must therefore incorporate into itself
    • life of the senses, he brings back with him in the morning,
    • not gained from the sense-world, for I have brought it with
  • Title: Lecture: Life and Death
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    • sense of this definition of natural science, and we could not
    • one cannot speak in the same sense of death in plants, as in
    • sense-experience of it will. There we have the difference
    • between idea and sense-perception. Therefore we an say that
    • the idea is a sense-experience turned inwards. But with this
    • experienced inwardly in our sense-life is embodied in our Ego
    • by every sense-impression, and by everything that we can
    • experience in the outer world. A sense-perception can even be
    • that in every conception we form from a sense-experience and
    • the sense-experiences come along and the self-mirroring of
    • sense-perception. The Ego-experience is in everything which
    • the child from the outside as sense-perceptions, and are only
    • his experiences do not remain merely as sense-perceptions but
    • far as the sense world.
    • sense-world. The soul must therefore incorporate into itself
    • life of the senses, he brings back with him in the morning,
    • not gained from the sense-world, for I have brought it with
  • Title: Apocalypse of John: Summary of Contents
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    • sense of the Church of Philadelphia.
  • Title: Apocalypse of John: Introductory Lecture
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    • sense and inmost impulse and made the guide of human life.
    • understand it in the right sense if he one day comes across
    • surrounding sense-world is given us by the free use of our
    • the human soul. When man uses the instruments of his senses
    • sense-existence to the spiritual causes, to where beings
    • lies in the free use of forces directed to the sense-world.
    • fathom their true sense. They have gone to these records
    • will not be religion itself. Grasped in its true sense it may
    • sense from the assertions of materialistic civilization. What
    • definite vision, in which he rather sensed that a spiritual
    • others when man did not need such a sense of longing for
    • that world, as to-day he knows things of the sense world.
    • no religion of the sense-perceptible world. Let us imagine
    • senses and organs of knowledge, one who would not see the
    • solely to outer sense-perceptible facts. To one who regards
    • to grasp the world with his senses, this state has evolved
    • nothing, since it uses only the instruments of the senses and
    • sense, but on the other hand was in connection with facts and
    • in space, colour is laid upon the surfaces of sense-objects.
    • In the same measure as man learnt to direct his senses to the
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  • Title: Apocalypse of John: Lecture I
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    • objective sense-existence can be recognized as the external
    • by those who, its the grossest and most sense-bound
    • war future in external life and be visible to the senses.
    • Antichrist who should appear in the sense world. As this
    • had no initiates among them. A certain spiritual sense was
    • cannot be seen and heard in the sense world, and cannot be
    • perceived with external senses; and it is given in the way in
    • perceiving sense objects around us and connecting them by
    • sense organ, namely, the brain. Then, each night, the astral
    • the sense objects around man sink into the darkness; and not
    • These organs are the physical senses. Therefore in the
    • the sense organs. Why does the astral body see nothing when
    • man perceives with the physical senses. But how can this be
    • what happens with regard to our ordinary everyday sense
    • physical senses upon the etheric and astral bodies, until the
    • with the impressions made upon the ears and other senses.
    • were killed with the first perception of the present sense
    • sense world was around him. This stage is also characterized
    • pictures from the sense world. One can only give an idea of
    • the sense world. The first stage provides symbols which must
  • Title: Apocalypse of John: Lecture II
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    • spiritual worlds which lie behind the sense worlds; and
    • had he seen? What was he able to call up in a certain sense
    • The individual did not speak of himself in the highest sense
  • Title: Apocalypse of John: Lecture III
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    • the imaginative world, where in the Christian sense he comes
    • will be in a certain sense the fruit of what we have to
    • the physical sense world; they lived among divine spiritual
    • here in external sense-appearance is a worthless and vain
    • perceptible to our outer senses, is not to be considered as a
    • the gods have not given us senses to no purpose. That which
    • the sense world was still an illusion or Maya; to the Persian
    • the idea that in the secular material sense there is no truth
    • will did not exist in this sense before Roman times. A will
    • a certain sense; but as everything develops only gradually,
    • seen in the sense world. Reference is also made to these in
    • sense. In the time referred to in this letter there was a
    • be able to spiritualize the He of the senses and so elevate
    • and the stars were explored in the old sense. That was the
    • be studying Anthroposophy in the sense of the writer of the
  • Title: Apocalypse of John: Lecture IV
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    • sense he can conceal the good and evil in his nature. The
    • present sense is not intended. The Domesday book or register
    • sense than that the generations are recorded. It is used
    • to say, approximately in the sense of a chronicle, a history.
    • victory over the things of sense. He will be the victor by
    • external sense world. How have we described the seven stars?
  • Title: Apocalypse of John: Lecture V
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    • then been able to use the present senses. You would only have
    • a condition not externally perceptible to senses like those
    • really only becomes man in the present sense in the middle of
  • Title: Apocalypse of John: Lecture VI
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    • person uses his senses. At night he goes to sleep. On the bed
    • present sense. However, the entire world of the misty
  • Title: Apocalypse of John: Lecture VII
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    • present existence. Now the future is in a certain sense a
    • sense-being, as a personality. That was at the time when the
    • indeed, in the true sense, not in the sense of the Christian
    • confessions, but in the sense of the true esoteric
    • everywhere there will be some who are working in the sense
    • of the community of Philadelphia, in the sense of the binding
    • together of humanity, in the sense of the Christ-principle.
  • Title: Apocalypse of John: Lecture VIII
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    • truest sense of the word elevates him. His dignity is founded
    • would not have become visible at all to sense organs such as
  • Title: Apocalypse of John: Lecture IX
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    • physical body through the physical senses; the last Adam, who
  • Title: Apocalypse of John: Lecture X
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    • of the number seven in no other sense than the physicist does
    • correct in the spiritual scientific sense. The layman
    • the occult sense it is incorrect. For at the present time man
    • in the sense of Spiritual Science. To this end something else
  • Title: Apocalypse of John: Lecture XI
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    • Has man been asleep? In the occult sense humanity has been
    • his attention to the sense world, and thus, from the point of
    • language that one uses a word in more than one sense so as to
    • when that which in a good sense distinguishes the beings who
  • Title: Apocalypse of John: Lecture XII
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    • spiritualized earth, and, in a certain sense apart from it,
    • fallen into black magic in the frightful sense in which this
    • — which in a certain sense is also the beginning of the
    • consider two ideas which in a certain sense may serve as a
  • Title: Three Streams: Contents
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    • approached by super-sensible means, not through the senses. The forces
    • his sense-nature could not have been overcome; the false view of
    • of the Christ We must contemplate nature in a sacramental sense as
  • Title: Three Streams: The Epistle of Barnabas
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    • spiritual sense; but they accepted them according to the lust of
  • Title: Three Streams: Lecture I: The Lower Three Human Members and the Spirits of Form
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    • must be grasped in a more concrete and spiritual sense.
    • consider man in a spiritual sense, we can no longer speak only of
    • only with human life in the sense-perceptible world. Therefore in our
    • In the sense of
    • outer world of the senses, or the historical life of man taking its
    • Knowledge of man in the right sense is acquired only if we permeate
    • a wise sense and from developing interest in it? What is this
    • own sense — that he is possessed by Lucifer, loses interest in
    • Spirits of Form are in a certain sense the ruling forces in earthly
    • this is meant to correspond to reality, it is nonsense. It is most
    • the present stage of evolution, so very few men have any lively sense
    • senses has power to work upon the inner being of man. If the
    • that in the external existence of the senses energies are contained
    • sense. That, however, is really no different from speaking of a
    • then we find that it can be looked upon in a certain sense as the
  • Title: Three Streams: Lecture II: The Fifth Epoch, Semitic and Greek Cultures, the Christ Impulse
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    • of the senses, they saw at the same time a spiritual element there;
    • the sense-perceptible world. That is a salient point in the Mystery
    • proof by the senses.
    • same way that men of old looked into the world of the senses and
    • Asia, who were in a certain sense spiritually proud, people who
    • being. You know that in a certain sense we
  • Title: Three Streams: Lecture III: The Mystery of Golgotha Must Be Approached Supersensibly
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    • external historical evidence perceptible to the senses. Anyone
    • approaching it by super-sensible means, not through the senses.
    • through his own understanding developed within the sense-world. I
    • would be the only sense in torture; the aim is to force them to
    • Tertullian was a man with a fine sense of the absurd in life. He was
    • abstractions of Rome, for he was permeated with a lively sense of the
    • looks around with his senses at his environment and wishes to grasp
    • the world of the senses with his understanding, then among the
    • phenomena of the senses he encounter? also the phenomena of
    • that the mystery of death plays into the life of the senses is indeed
    • concepts, because it assigns to the sense-world phenomena which
    • indeed are manifest in the sense-world but in their whole being
    • place in the sense-world, because that is what it appears to be. But
    • able to deal with the entire world of the senses, including death and
    • its outlook concerning the world of the senses is falsified. We shall
    • never perceive what man is as a sense-being if we ascribe to the
    • sense-world the inherited qualities, which are indeed connected with
    • belongs to the world of the senses.
    • concentrated on the realm of the senses, they had no wish to
    • gaze is directed purely to the world of the senses — as it was
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  • Title: Three Streams: Lecture IV: Consciousness Soul and Scientific Thinking, Sorat and 666
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    • with great pride, even with real arrogance. In a certain sense those who
    • ghosts, but not in the sense that ghosts were believed in during the
    • certain sense to bring home nature to modern consciousness in a
    • not come about like that, because in a certain sense the serpent was
    • spiritual sense. It could be prevented by the establishing of
    • sense-world, is nevertheless in harmony with the super-sensible.
  • Title: Three Streams: Lecture V: Free Human Personality by Self Training, Justinian and the Schools
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    • them, in a certain sense, by those Regents of the world from whom
    • will indeed regard it as in the highest sense dangerous for mankind,
    • driven out and only the sense-perceptible retained; we can trace the
    • behaved towards the Arabian philosophers; see how in the sense of
    • super-sensible makes its appearance in the world of the senses. Birth
    • the point of view of the senses, for they are not sense-phenomena. To
    • regard them as sense-phenomena is not in accordance with truth; the
    • realise that as we live here in the sense-world, we have only an
    • lives in the world of the senses. We should have to say: I think,
    • where we enter the world of the senses only the image of us is
    • through the senses and make it part of our life as a whole. There
    • perceived by the senses. We behold instead what comes to birth
    • our senses on all sides.
    • or the other senses; they are the combined outcome of other spiritual
    • Christian world-order — which in this sense is the wise divine
    • accumulate knowledge of nature merely in the present-day sense, which
  • Title: Three Streams: Lecture VI: Augustus and the Roman Catholic Church, Rhetoric, Intellectual Soul and Consciousness Soul
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    • Consciousness Soul we have to aim, was in a certain sense prepared
    • But in what sense he was an important, an incisively effective personality
    • His counsel; in a certain sense they can enter into a direct personal
    • is all invalidism of the soul in a certain sense. It is the
    • what the senses do not teach, because I have shown also what
    • Building in a trivial sense; it must be understood in
  • Title: An Impulse for the Future
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    • nevertheless one can well sense how diverse the tasks are which the
    • position if the reasons for associating are not those of the sense
    • a reality. Realities in our sense are only the things which primarily
    • a certain sense what has been tried
    • been created in the sense of our stream for this endowment; thus in a
    • certain sense a beginning has been made, to be detached from me and
    • what can be done in the sense of the endowment, to gather a
    • corresponding circle of members - not in the usual sense, but rather
    • endowment – in the sense of intentions the contents of which do
    • personal sense. She felt herself to be the inspiration for the
    • interpretation in Freudian sense for the illumination of her case. He
    • Seal “sprang” the seal in the most common human sense.
    • would act independently in the sense of these titles. I said at that
  • Title: An Impulse for the Future
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    • nevertheless one can well sense how diverse the tasks are which the
    • position if the reasons for associating are not those of the sense
    • a reality. Realities in our sense are only the things which primarily
    • a certain sense what has been tried
    • been created in the sense of our stream for this endowment; thus in a
    • certain sense a beginning has been made, to be detached from me and
    • what can be done in the sense of the endowment, to gather a
    • corresponding circle of members - not in the usual sense, but rather
    • endowment – in the sense of intentions the contents of which do
    • personal sense. She felt herself to be the inspiration for the
    • interpretation in Freudian sense for the illumination of her case. He
    • Seal “sprang” the seal in the most common human sense.
    • would act independently in the sense of these titles. I said at that
  • Title: Lecture: The Elementary Kingdoms
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    • forces itself immediately upon our senses.
    • what we can perceive through our senses — from the
    • kingdom of the sense-world, which are accessible to human
    • observation. Here, in the physical sense-world, four kingdoms
    • are spread out before our senses: the mineral kingdom, the
    • be possible within the physical sense-world, for here, things
    • The animal has, in the physical sense-world, a physical body,
    • group-souls inhabit the physical sense-world. But in the case
    • we must transcend what is physical, in the modern sense
    • interpenetrate. All the instruments of the senses, all organs
    • senses; you grasp the mineral laws, and during your waking
    • however, remain merely within his sense-organs; but while the
    • the physical sense-world; but they are able nevertheless, to
    • simplest. It is an utterly senseless way of speaking to
    • is, in a certain sense, only a half-truth. We must transform
  • Title: Lecture: The Elementary Kingdoms
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    • forces itself immediately upon our senses.
    • what we can perceive through our senses — from the
    • kingdom of the sense-world, which are accessible to human
    • observation. Here, in the physical sense-world, four kingdoms
    • are spread out before our senses: the mineral kingdom, the
    • be possible within the physical sense-world, for here, things
    • The animal has, in the physical sense-world, a physical body,
    • group-souls inhabit the physical sense-world. But in the case
    • we must transcend what is physical, in the modern sense
    • interpenetrate. All the instruments of the senses, all organs
    • senses; you grasp the mineral laws, and during your waking
    • however, remain merely within his sense-organs; but while the
    • the physical sense-world; but they are able nevertheless, to
    • simplest. It is an utterly senseless way of speaking to
    • is, in a certain sense, only a half-truth. We must transform
  • Title: Lecture: 'Goethe's Faust' from the Point of View of Spiritual Science
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    • sense — all we can perceive through our senses and
    • understand with our intellect, which is bound to the senses
    • people in the world are, through their healthy sense of
    • evolution”. In this manner did Goethe sense how
    • the life of the human spirit in the sense that the
    • enter into the sense of the work. The
    • nothing to do with something feminine in the ordinary sense.
    • Spiritual Science is to lead us in a modern sense, is
    • physical surrounding us in the sense world is Maya, illusion;
  • Title: Lecture: 'Goethe's Faust' from the Point of View of Spiritual Science
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    • sense — all we can perceive through our senses and
    • understand with our intellect, which is bound to the senses
    • people in the world are, through their healthy sense of
    • evolution”. In this manner did Goethe sense how
    • the life of the human spirit in the sense that the
    • enter into the sense of the work. The
    • nothing to do with something feminine in the ordinary sense.
    • Spiritual Science is to lead us in a modern sense, is
    • physical surrounding us in the sense world is Maya, illusion;
  • Title: Challenge/Times: Lecture I: East and West from a Spiritual Point of View
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    • common sense.
    • through sound common sense. Thus, it may happen that the
    • sound common sense of those who do not yet possess the occult
    • sound common sense. Confidence in the person who does see
    • always be grasped with sound common sense.
    • a certain sense to reverse the direction of these events.
    • really have the will to apply their sound common sense in
    • here, however, must not be taken in the sense of a Sunday
    • afternoon sermon, but in the sense intended; that is, as
    • answered in any fundamental sense. What is really important
    • certain sense. They, however, made themselves effective only
    • with epidemic violence, whereas they were in so sense really
  • Title: Challenge/Times: Lecture II: The Present from the Viewpoint of the Present
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    • life, in the most comprehensive sense of the word, from what
    • This must be understood in a deeper sense. A lack of
    • acquire a sound sense for certain phenomena.
    • of what we have characterized in the marxian sense as the
    • those who belong to the proletariat in the true sense, that
    • receives interest on it. This is utter nonsense. But it will
  • Title: Challenge/Times: Lecture III: The Mechanistic, Eugenic and Hygienic Aspects of the Future
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    • sense in which many persons expect the solution in our day.
    • nonsense to continue on its course. The truth is that the
    • would not then be supposed possible in the absolute sense of
    • vaguely sense in this epoch as the ideal for humanity. Men
    • taken them earnestly in the real sense of the word. Present
    • an objective sense, or whether he proceeds as a dilettante
    • can understand with his sound common sense. Within those
    • ordinary sound common sense. The important matter is that a
    • interpret, therefore, what I shall now say in such a sense as
    • sense, but a caste of economic slaves organized in a
    • sense. I now reach the proper place for the explanation of
    • and must really not be received except in an earnest sense.
    • confidence among men in a profound inner sense is what must
    • earnestness, in the profoundest sense of the word, for the
    • senseless abuse has been practiced in the Western countries.
    • untrue but are sensed as in some way holy, and that can
    • spreading throughout the world, in a fundamental sense, their
    • disparaging but in an approving sense on the ground that he
    • von Bethman still continues today to talk nonsense. People
    • can speak today in the sense indicated of such a solution,
  • Title: Challenge/Times: Lecture IV: Social and Antisocial Instincts
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    • taken in an absolute sense, but — as, indeed, I said to
    • in him as an antisocial impulse. In a certain sense every
    • nonsense; for man is just as strongly antisocial as he is
    • not true in an absolute sense but it is relatively justified
    • sense but there is every occasion for reversing our
  • Title: Challenge/Times: Lecture V: Specters of the Old Testament in the Nationalism of the Present
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    • certain sense, our life during the period from sleeping to
    • wisdom, which is in a sense the wisdom of sleep and
    • directed their powerful attacks in an antisocial sense
    • in the fifth decade, Jehovah ceased in a certain sense to
    • something or other. In a comprehensive sense, a really
    • true sense of the word human brotherhood. Only when we carry
  • Title: Challenge/Times: Lecture VI: The Innate Capacities of the Nations of the World
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    • was, in a certain sense. Those persons who have hitherto held
    • certain sense — here we may be permitted to use the
    • spirits that a person takes with him out of the sense world
    • certain sense.
    • certain sense of the solid earth. In the British folk
    • sense here but this dreamy idealism is connected with
    • constitutes the third element in the sense of Goethe's fairy
  • Title: Lecture: Birth of the Light
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    • friends who to-day are alone in a certain sense. It also goes
    • ‘Kings’ in the spiritual sense of the word: magic kings come to
    • which in the full sense of the word we may call Anthroposophy,
  • Title: Lecture: Birth of the Light
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    • friends who to-day are alone in a certain sense. It also goes
    • ‘Kings’ in the spiritual sense of the word: magic kings come to
    • which in the full sense of the word we may call Anthroposophy,
  • Title: Lecture: Galileo, Giordano Bruno, and Goethe
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    • be, in a certain sense, given to this of Spiritual Science in
    • their teaching in the full sense of the word.
    • Aristotle were seldom read in the sense in which they were
    • currents he did not mean nerves in our sense of the word, but
    • world. He was, in the highest sense of the word, the man who
    • requisite for our senses and for our reason, which is
    • view it with our eyes and study it with our other senses.
    • senses, is implanted in Nature by Divine Spiritual Beings. At
    • longer see behind the things of sense. Not because this was
    • he was able to do because, in a certain sense, his mind was
    • a Spiritual sense. As then understood, it was indeed an
    • of the Divine Wisdom expressed in the world of sense. All
    • senses. It cannot be comprehended by human reason. Divine
    • relation of man to the world of sense and to his own
    • sense in any way whatsoever.
    • perceived by means of the human senses, that which he himself
    • the sense-world. Not in the way in which (as he thought) it
    • impressions of the senses. These are his first means of
    • impressions of the senses.
    • things which have impressed the senses are no longer before
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  • Title: Lecture: Galileo, Giordano Bruno, and Goethe
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    • be, in a certain sense, given to this of Spiritual Science in
    • their teaching in the full sense of the word.
    • Aristotle were seldom read in the sense in which they were
    • currents he did not mean nerves in our sense of the word, but
    • world. He was, in the highest sense of the word, the man who
    • requisite for our senses and for our reason, which is
    • view it with our eyes and study it with our other senses.
    • senses, is implanted in Nature by Divine Spiritual Beings. At
    • longer see behind the things of sense. Not because this was
    • he was able to do because, in a certain sense, his mind was
    • a Spiritual sense. As then understood, it was indeed an
    • of the Divine Wisdom expressed in the world of sense. All
    • senses. It cannot be comprehended by human reason. Divine
    • relation of man to the world of sense and to his own
    • sense in any way whatsoever.
    • perceived by means of the human senses, that which he himself
    • the sense-world. Not in the way in which (as he thought) it
    • impressions of the senses. These are his first means of
    • impressions of the senses.
    • things which have impressed the senses are no longer before
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  • Title: Dead Are With Us: Lecture
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    • this sense. The Dead, therefore, starts his life two kingdoms
    • sheer nonsense to say that the direction is determined by
    • factor of cosmic influence. What would be described as nonsense
    • spiritual world in the general sense, when we acquire knowledge
    • the spiritual sense, what is ‘past’ has not really vanished but
    • sense, these things that happen after each other are really
    • spiritual sense we do not lose them, they remain with us. When
  • Title: Lecture: On the Occasion of Goethe's Birthday
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    • from his early years, on, one may say in the truest sense of
    • beings in the true sense of the word. When we pass in review
    • remarkable achievement (in the most limited sense of the
    • empirical facts of the outer senses be traced to spiritual
    • from entities, is devoid of all sense. Not until active life
    • particular, also with anthropology in a wider sense; further
    • look upon Goethe's ideas regarding colour as nonsense; this
    • scientific in the truest sense, and, compared with which, all
    • sense, with Goethe's life, — but to consider the
    • discussions in our sense of the word, for these are not
    • theosophical, in the intellectual and spiritual sense, even
    • May we be together in this sense, even after we have parted,
  • Title: Lecture: On the Occasion of Goethe's Birthday
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    • from his early years, on, one may say in the truest sense of
    • beings in the true sense of the word. When we pass in review
    • remarkable achievement (in the most limited sense of the
    • empirical facts of the outer senses be traced to spiritual
    • from entities, is devoid of all sense. Not until active life
    • particular, also with anthropology in a wider sense; further
    • look upon Goethe's ideas regarding colour as nonsense; this
    • scientific in the truest sense, and, compared with which, all
    • sense, with Goethe's life, — but to consider the
    • discussions in our sense of the word, for these are not
    • theosophical, in the intellectual and spiritual sense, even
    • May we be together in this sense, even after we have parted,
  • Title: Lecture: Factors of Karma, Deficiencies in Psychoanalysis
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    • position in the widest sense of the term. For it goes without
    • I quote it here because I am now speaking in a wider sense of the
    • to spoil the boy. He did not wish to tell him what nonsense his
    • the nonsense which the teacher created by his foolish teaching.
  • Title: Lecture: Factors of Karma, Deficiencies in Psychoanalysis
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    • position in the widest sense of the term. For it goes without
    • I quote it here because I am now speaking in a wider sense of the
    • to spoil the boy. He did not wish to tell him what nonsense his
    • the nonsense which the teacher created by his foolish teaching.
  • Title: Lecture: Matter Incidental to the Question of Destiny
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    • us here especially. In a certain sense we are all of us a
    • senseless.
    • much resistance, in our time above all, for the sense of Truth
  • Title: Lecture: Matter Incidental to the Question of Destiny
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    • us here especially. In a certain sense we are all of us a
    • senseless.
    • much resistance, in our time above all, for the sense of Truth
  • Title: Lecture: Hereditary Impulses and Impulses from Previous Earth Lives
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    • other things, connected with our question in a wider sense.
    • development of these faculties. In a subordinate sense, no
    • transmitted to the descendants; but speaking in the sense of
    • eyes and other senses upon the mineral, plant and animal world.
    • must remember, in a certain sense everything in the world is
    • all-embracing sense. It is also cyclic in the sense that
    • might discover something in the true and real sense; such
  • Title: Lecture: Hereditary Impulses and Impulses from Previous Earth Lives
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    • other things, connected with our question in a wider sense.
    • development of these faculties. In a subordinate sense, no
    • transmitted to the descendants; but speaking in the sense of
    • eyes and other senses upon the mineral, plant and animal world.
    • must remember, in a certain sense everything in the world is
    • all-embracing sense. It is also cyclic in the sense that
    • might discover something in the true and real sense; such
  • Title: Lecture: The Relation of Man to the Hierarchies
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    • world, open his eyes to all that appears to his senses,
    • harmony among men on Earth. Hence in a certain sense they
    • him on and on, so that in a sense he has his Angelos beside him
    • in a certain sense benumbs his soul; and this benumbing
    • Such aberration remains in a sense an individual matter. At
    • that it is nonsense (so they say) to believe that what a man
    • that earthly evolution only receives its sense and
    • in the sense that one merely speaks the name: ‘Christ,
    • secrets, even in the external sense. Certain traditions were
    • existed in the ancient sense, this idea was carried out with
    • worthless nonsense.
    • originators of the steam-engine in the sense in which one
    • conservative in the sense of resisting progress. In deed
  • Title: Lecture: The Relation of Man to the Hierarchies
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    • world, open his eyes to all that appears to his senses,
    • harmony among men on Earth. Hence in a certain sense they
    • him on and on, so that in a sense he has his Angelos beside him
    • in a certain sense benumbs his soul; and this benumbing
    • Such aberration remains in a sense an individual matter. At
    • that it is nonsense (so they say) to believe that what a man
    • that earthly evolution only receives its sense and
    • in the sense that one merely speaks the name: ‘Christ,
    • secrets, even in the external sense. Certain traditions were
    • existed in the ancient sense, this idea was carried out with
    • worthless nonsense.
    • originators of the steam-engine in the sense in which one
    • conservative in the sense of resisting progress. In deed
  • Title: Lecture: The Birth of Christ in the Human Soul
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    • life — through sense observation, through intellectual
    • said in a bad sense — to caress the infant Jesus has
    • the senses, understood by the intellect — in
    • Christian heart must have an ever deepening sense of
    • level whence they could, in the true sense, direct their look
    • the sense-consciousness of our age, enmeshed in external
    • equality of the human nature in all men. We sense the child
    • such a person will sense the new impulse if only he pays heed
    • Make the endeavour, in the sense we intend, in living reality
    • sensed the Christ-permeated character of
    • hold fast to truth, then do you sense, in contrast with the
    • appearance and untruth. A sign pointing your way to the sense
    • human being well and vital, when you sense the rejuvenating,
    • illness, then will you have sensed the third part of the Christ
    • empowers us to sense the spiritual behind the external physical
    • truly Christian sense the revelations following one upon
    • a spiritual experience. For we shall sense the Christ more and
    • human beings, not only in an abstract sense but human beings
    • beings in an absolute sense, but human beings of a definite
  • Title: Lecture: The Birth of Christ in the Human Soul
    Matching lines:
    • life — through sense observation, through intellectual
    • said in a bad sense — to caress the infant Jesus has
    • the senses, understood by the intellect — in
    • Christian heart must have an ever deepening sense of
    • level whence they could, in the true sense, direct their look
    • the sense-consciousness of our age, enmeshed in external
    • equality of the human nature in all men. We sense the child
    • such a person will sense the new impulse if only he pays heed
    • Make the endeavour, in the sense we intend, in living reality
    • sensed the Christ-permeated character of
    • hold fast to truth, then do you sense, in contrast with the
    • appearance and untruth. A sign pointing your way to the sense
    • human being well and vital, when you sense the rejuvenating,
    • illness, then will you have sensed the third part of the Christ
    • empowers us to sense the spiritual behind the external physical
    • truly Christian sense the revelations following one upon
    • a spiritual experience. For we shall sense the Christ more and
    • human beings, not only in an abstract sense but human beings
    • beings in an absolute sense, but human beings of a definite
  • Title: Lecture: The Mysteries (Die Geheimnisse)
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    • comprises all that man can perceive with his external senses,
    • the symbol of death in a quite particular sense. This, too,
    • Pervaded by a new and unknown sense:
    • sense is the vulture which swoops down at the birth of the
    • eyes observe only physically, whose senses experience only the
    • the lower senses. The first impulse to fight and overcome it
    • music of the spheres he first senses the triple harmony of the
    • The World of the Senses and the World of the Spirit (6 Lectures)
  • Title: Lecture: The Mysteries (Die Geheimnisse)
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    • comprises all that man can perceive with his external senses,
    • the symbol of death in a quite particular sense. This, too,
    • Pervaded by a new and unknown sense:
    • sense is the vulture which swoops down at the birth of the
    • eyes observe only physically, whose senses experience only the
    • the lower senses. The first impulse to fight and overcome it
    • music of the spheres he first senses the triple harmony of the
    • The World of the Senses and the World of the Spirit (6 Lectures)
  • Title: Cosmic Christianity: Introduction
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    • any rate to entail — a sense of deep responsibility. Such study is
    • meaning of the words, a sense of responsibility in regard to
  • Title: Cosmic Christianity: Lecture I
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    • Mind Soul he is aloof in a very real sense from the material
    • the physical world of sense.
  • Title: Cosmic Christianity: Lecture II
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    • sense-realism, as it is called, of Amos Comenius — it is all a
  • Title: Cosmic Christianity: Lecture III
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    • he assigns to each star a single Being in the sense that earthly
    • Impulse working on in earthly evolution in the sense of the
    • Christian sense by advocating it in the most radical, extreme way.
    • Movement in a very special sense. For in the course of the centuries
  • Title: Cosmic Christianity: Lecture IV
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    • disappearing into the physical world of sense. They spoke reverently
    • were in a certain sense copies of the aura. As for modern fashions,
    • beyond external sense-observation. Every time we go out into nature
  • Title: Cosmic Christianity: Lecture VI
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    • “piety” — piety in the pagan sense. Christian piety
    • in the world-historic sense when the Mystery of Golgotha took place.
    • are Anthroposophists to-day in the true sense will feel a strong urge
    • spirituality and promote it in the sense of the Michael Impulse.
  • Title: Cosmic Christianity: Appendix
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    • sense too, because in the post-war period a number of different
    • Council — which is not a Council in the exoteric sense but is
    • human sense. It would of course be much easier to let somebody else
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1970): Preface
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    • paradoxical to speak of Folk Souls as real entities in the sense that
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1970): Synopses
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    • sense perception, e.g. Folk Souls or the Spirits of Nations. These
    • breathing and senses, producing respectively the Malayan racial type
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1970): 1. Angels, Folk Spirits, Time Spirits: their part in the Evolution of Mankind.
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    • Beings who are inaccessible to sense perception. Today, however, we
    • the senses; that there exist amongst the beings perceptible to the
    • senses other Beings invisibly at work, who express themselves through
    • senses. Whilst the human being is known through sense-perception, a
    • can be known through sense-experience or sensory impressions and yet
    • will control and direct them. He will do this in a still higher sense
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1970): 2. Normal and abnormal Archangels and Time Spirits.
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    • not immediately perceptible to the senses or to external observation
    • also possess in a certain sense a physical body. They must be able to
    • the external world apprehended by the senses is only maya or
    • which is dimly sensed by one who is not clairvoyant, but which a
    • Spirits of the Age intuitively sense the progress of mankind? They
    • prevailing ideas of an age are intuitively sensed by the Archai,
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1970): 3. The inner Life of the Folk Spirits. Formation of the Races.
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    • that the world of sensation and the world of sense-impressions no
    • geometrical and mathematical knowledge sense-data are superfluous;
    • interested in the phenomenal world perceived through the senses. The
    • external world as experienced by man, and his sense-derived knowledge
    • were dependent upon our sense perceptions of the external world. In
    • the senses to perceive the external world of colours, sounds, cold
    • sense-perception, so the Archangel looks down upon the world that
    • senses his impending death, feels the need to withdraw from the
    • personal experiences which derive from his sense perceptions are
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1970): 4. The Evolution of Races and Civilization.
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    • speak of race in the true sense of the term before the Lemurian
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1970): 5. Manifestation of the Hierarchies in the Elements of Nature.
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    • Angels, are the Spirits who in a sense falsify clairvoyant perception
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1970): 6. The Five Root Races of Mankind.
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    • existence. If you bear this in mind then you will also sense the
    • its mission. In a profound occult sense the Biblical writer was able
    • system via the outer life of the senses. This is the one way. In the
    • sense-impressions and from there radiate to those parts of the
    • the senses of the abnormal Spirits whom we may describe as Jupiter
    • Spirits. The Caucasians therefore are determined through the senses.
    • the senses. The Greeks, of course, were also influenced by the forces
    • everything that acts upon the senses to the service of Jupiter or
    • can well imagine that as man has many senses, many modifications are
    • senses upon the nervous system, one or other of the senses may
    • senses predominates, so will the different peoples respond in this or
    • to the spirit through the senses, for this race is orientated chiefly
    • towards the sense-world.
    • spiritualisation of the life of the senses. This is experienced by
    • highly was that he was still able dimly to sense something of the
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1970): 7. Advance of Folk Spirits to the Rank of Time Spirits.
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    • sense, Scandinavian mythology with other mythologies, we may know
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1970): 8. The Five Post-Atlantean Civilizations.
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    • the greatest nonsense. What happens as a rule when a person compares
    • yet differentiate between the various external sense perceptions; at
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1970): 9. Loki - Hodur and Baldur - Twilight of the Gods.
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    • the senses and that the ego, the fundamental essence of the human
    • he senses danger. He directs his gaze outwards and believes the
    • independence, he sensed not merely the possibility of evil, but, in
    • find that this image is used in this sense even in relation to
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1970): 10. The Mission of Individual Peoples and Cultures in the Past, Present and Future.
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    • one suddenly senses the first stirrings of a later development. It is
  • Title: Mission/Folk-Souls (1970): 11. Nerthus, Freyja and Gerda.
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    • to the external senses, Freyr was the continuer of all that had
    • of Christ were to be taken in a materialistic sense, implying that
    • its clairvoyant past behind it, a clairvoyant sense is also developed
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 1
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    • the best sense — which we find in
    • order to achieve it they must offer sacrifice in a deeper sense to
    • a more profound sense, may be called sacerdotal — it is only
    • traced the cult of its intellectuality in its widest sense, with the
    • poured, there may be more or less consciously sensed something of the
    • spiritual forces, to which we too in the sense of our own time are
    • truth in the deepest and most spiritual sense of the words, however
    • in the modern, generally accepted sense of the word, because we are
    • aspects, the one grasped by the senses and outwardly visible, seen on
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 3
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    • not use the term ‘miraculous’ in this sense, for to him
    • scene epitomises the sense of conflict which finds expression in
    • get any idea, still less any sense of what the Greek soul experienced
    • meteorology in such terms he would have thought as senseless as it
    • thought in the sense that it leads its own isolated thought-existence
    • occult sense of taste, the spiritual sense of taste. When
    • sense of taste, for he knows that the astral body and the etheric
    • sense of taste. In the case of the astral body the sense of taste is
    • with a sense of oppression. It is impossible to perceive the astral
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 4
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    • call super-human, Beings not accessible to human sense-perception,
    • earthly beings of sense to have the Christ also among them once as an
    • earthly being of sense. But in His essential nature the Christ is not
    • stars, especially when he turned to Venus, he sensed in his soul the
    • Greek sense of one of the ‘wonders of the world’, and it
    • in the spiritual sense stars are. What are they to a quickened
    • can be seen by the physical senses.
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 5
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    • scientist of today naturally it would seem utter nonsense for anyone
    • space, though for the mind held captive by the sense-world it seems
    • the still clairvoyant ego. The Greek had a sense of tragedy when he
    • advanced in the sense that she inclined more towards the Earth,
    • looked back with a sense of tragedy to that old clairvoyant
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 6
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    • by the exercise of our physical senses, by exercising our faculties
    • entirely to the physical world. It would be idle nonsense to say that
    • naturalist in the sense in which modern man believes he was, but he
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 7
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    • at all — it would be nonsense to think that they do —
    • have been pure humbug, for they only make sense on the assumption
    • spiritual-scientific things in their true sense, one must forego the
    • claim that the human being always retains his common sense, and
    • the things of the higher spiritual worlds with common sense and
    • common sense within certain moulds, namely in those forms which in
    • obviously knows how to think scientifically in the modern sense of
    • professor has a sound common sense judgment for the things of the
    • with that part of his soul which brings common sense to bear on the
    • common sense will continue to accompany a man when he seeks to grasp
    • are the things for which common sense is adapted; and a man may well
    • of common sense, but that we should take our common sense along with
    • common sense. Then they fancy that, because they had it with them
    • things of the spiritual world with common sense. It is just that one
    • before you in a petty example was in a far higher sense a necessity
    • common sense which goes with normal consciousness and then make use
    • world, is that it should not lose its common sense and treat as
    • nonsense what, if it has held on to its common sense, reveals itself
    • if we are speaking in the true sense of the higher worlds. Hence you
    • beautiful in a different sense from that in which the late Greek
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 8
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    • deteriorate, then we are in a very real sense being
    • becomes visible in the solution, so in a higher sense something of
    • In a certain sense
    • idea or mental representation is, in a higher sense, only the
    • of Jehovah-Christ, and in doing so light upon the true sense of the
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 9
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    • in a sense the representations of the sub-earthly, the Chthonic gods.
    • gods, those who, in the sense we explained yesterday, were the
  • Title: Lecture: Wonders of the World: Lecture 10
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    • his senses, or even to his clairvoyant knowledge; he aims at a
    • must permeate ourselves with this in the Pauline sense. It is not our
    • in the Pauline sense with the Christ Impulse, and then plunge into
  • Title: Lecture: The Mission of Raphael in the Light of Spiritual Science
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    • a certain sense, when we cast our eyes back into antiquity, the Homeric
    • of Christianity unites in this sense into an organic whole with what
    • of years. Greek culture coincides in a certain sense with the founding
    • lit up in his soul. Observation of the sense-world was not so detached
    • his senses, and with the sense impression simultaneously perceived the
    • not necessary for man to withdraw from sense impressions or to give
    • in the very but sense of the word — was a common possession of
    • given conditions, but was as natural as sense perception.
    • in the world of sense. In Greek culture the balance is not between the
    • present in sense perception as was the case in Pre-Grecian times. It
    • was perceived when the senses were directed to the outer world. The
    • which their senses perceived.
    • receive, simultaneously with the sense impressionthe Spiritual living
    • contemplation and the sense perception of things became two worlds which
    • of Christianity was not to direct man's gaze to the world of sense in
    • not beautiful in the external sense. Already here we find the outer
    • if we would understand human evolution in the sense of Spiritual Science
    • of the world of sense, and it then becomes part of history itself.
    • was enclosed within the circles so far as the world of sense was concerned.
    • seemed so terrible in the outward sense is deepened and rises again from
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Lecture: The Mission of Raphael in the Light of Spiritual Science
    Matching lines:
    • a certain sense, when we cast our eyes back into antiquity, the Homeric
    • of Christianity unites in this sense into an organic whole with what
    • of years. Greek culture coincides in a certain sense with the founding
    • lit up in his soul. Observation of the sense-world was not so detached
    • his senses, and with the sense impression simultaneously perceived the
    • not necessary for man to withdraw from sense impressions or to give
    • in the very but sense of the word — was a common possession of
    • given conditions, but was as natural as sense perception.
    • in the world of sense. In Greek culture the balance is not between the
    • present in sense perception as was the case in Pre-Grecian times. It
    • was perceived when the senses were directed to the outer world. The
    • which their senses perceived.
    • receive, simultaneously with the sense impressionthe Spiritual living
    • contemplation and the sense perception of things became two worlds which
    • of Christianity was not to direct man's gaze to the world of sense in
    • not beautiful in the external sense. Already here we find the outer
    • if we would understand human evolution in the sense of Spiritual Science
    • of the world of sense, and it then becomes part of history itself.
    • was enclosed within the circles so far as the world of sense was concerned.
    • seemed so terrible in the outward sense is deepened and rises again from
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Lecture: About Horses That Can Count and Calculate
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    • in the middle ear, which are connected with the sense of equilibrium.
  • Title: Lecture: About Horses That Can Count and Calculate
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    • in the middle ear, which are connected with the sense of equilibrium.
  • 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: 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: Four Seasons/Archangels: Lecture I: The Michael Imagination
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    • appearance, outside the physical, sense-perceptible world, can be
    • sense-perceptible events, we are living in a time of hard tests for
    • senses.
    • looks out attentively with his physical eyes and his other senses at his
    • course of the year. When we direct our senses towards the external
    • organs, as we may call them. Compared with the sense-world, this
    • man accepts Anthroposophy in the right sense, not reading it
    • the usual descriptions of sense-perceptible events — we can
    • so only if in a certain sense we are able to experience the dying
  • Title: Four Seasons/Archangels: Lecture II: The Christmas Imagination
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    • deepest sense; the nature that makes it truly Earth.
    • salt-formations — in the widest sense of the term — which
    • taking this in the widest sense to connote a physical deposit,
    • sense, but chiefly upwards. Through our head we are continually drawn
    • first as an embryo, is in this sense wholly Sun-activity. The embryo
    • has borne the child as a being who is in the deepest sense related to
  • Title: Four Seasons/Archangels: Lecture III: The Easter Imagination
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    • in a sense renewed for human beings every year. We can learn to feel
    • Luciferic-being grasps through his ear-formation what he has sensed
    • central point of our Goetheanum. Thus, in a certain sense, the Easter
  • Title: Four Seasons/Archangels: Lecture IV: The St. John Imagination
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    • crude sense; you must think of the silver and gold as diluted beyond
    • however, lives in a certain sense as an
  • Title: Four Seasons/Archangels: Lecture V: The Working Together of the Four Archangels
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    • spiritual forces, active in sense-perception and in thinking.
  • Title: Fifth Gospel (1950): Lecture I
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    • For I hope to show that in a definite sense and one that is of
    • certainly be put into definite form. In a certain sense,
  • Title: Fifth Gospel (1950): Lecture II
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    • schooled in the sense of Spiritual Science can still confirm
    • very deepest sense brings the conviction of how intimately a
    • the ordinary sense of the word, of any infraction of the laws
    • sense too — more about the connection between that
    • It is not denied that in the external sense this darkening and
    • them to participate in the real sense in this event of the
    • additional and necessary words. In an occult sense I feel
  • Title: Fifth Gospel (1950): Lecture III
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    • earthly life in the real sense lies after the Mystery of
    • the really deep sense, much will be acquired for a true
    • sense in which it must be understood in times to come. Men of
  • Title: Fifth Gospel (1950): Lecture IV
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    • of life, so too, in a certain sense, did it happen to Jesus of
    • knowledge that is wisdom, but had in a certain sense become an
    • supreme Powers of the Spirit, by his sense of justice and of
    • but he too was not an Essene in the strict sense of the word.
  • Title: Fifth Gospel (1950): Lecture V
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    • sense, especially gifted. He had an inner gentleness, a
    • This was the sense in which Jesus of Nazareth spoke. He also
    • kinsmen around him began to think that he had lost his senses.
    • senses. He was given up as hopeless. And indeed for days he
    • sheer, unscrupulous nonsense. But our teachings have also been
    • of the Spirit. The sense of truth in the degree essential for
    • For in spiritual culture as it is to-day, this sense of truth
    • sense of truth are required for this. One of Eucken's most
  • Title: Lecture: The (Four) Great Virtues
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    • science has shown us the way to understand in a much higher sense
    • external air, and as his senses gradually awaken — in the same
    • this wisdom is to be understood in a rather deeper sense, more
    • sense be learned. It is not easy to describe what its meaning for us
    • amount of energy — they are in a sense the most perfect.
    • humanity. Courage and temperance make us in a sense members of the
    • well. Through understanding wisdom and justice in the sense that I
    • carry all this in our souls, and keep as an abiding sense this
  • Title: Lecture: The (Four) Great Virtues
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    • science has shown us the way to understand in a much higher sense
    • external air, and as his senses gradually awaken — in the same
    • this wisdom is to be understood in a rather deeper sense, more
    • sense be learned. It is not easy to describe what its meaning for us
    • amount of energy — they are in a sense the most perfect.
    • humanity. Courage and temperance make us in a sense members of the
    • well. Through understanding wisdom and justice in the sense that I
    • carry all this in our souls, and keep as an abiding sense this
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Translator's Note
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    • differing senses, one more positive (usually translated
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Introduction by Owen Barfield
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    • only his nerves and senses but the whole man can become a
    • sense-organ, capable of re-experiencing in freedom the
    • the passive and untrained senses are possible, and you have to
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 1: Natural Science
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    • carriers of mental activity, the nerve and sense
    • nerve and sense processes alone; they are always permeated by
    • harmonization of the nerve and sense processes and of
    • nerve and sense process in a fully conscious way, the
    • colours, pure sounds, pure qualities in the other senses, but
    • made sense only within my organism. In some such way as this,
    • experience, as the sense of self is for us, and quite another
    • sense-organ,” or rather a spirit-organ, just as
    • through our ordinary senses we look into and listen to the
    • I want to say is simply this: that, in the same sense in which
    • in the soul, in a more spiritual sense than they were formerly
    • provides us, through the senses, for observation and experiment
    • quantitative mathematics, in the broadest sense, that can
    • can look with our external senses at the physical form of
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 2: Psychology
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    • by a sense of the powerlessness of his mental life in face of
    • in the true sense of the world a spiritual being, he is
    • experience, if I may so put it, is a sense of the powerlessness
    • feel it informing our senses, feel too that our psychic
    • outside world and our senses, which are of course physical and
    • show us, the human eye or some other sense-organ, there remains
    • the psychologist experiences his sense of the powerlessness of
    • mind's experience. Everywhere there obtrudes a sense of the
    • then become clairvoyant powers in the sense in which I spoke
    • spiritual world, just as with the ordinary sense-organs it can
    • senses.
    • the senses. Man today, seeking to know the spiritual, does not
    • the ideal of the life of the senses, with its intensity and
    • consciousness when it has to forgo both sense-impressions
    • ordinary man with his healthy common sense who is a sober
    • can sense this with his ordinary consciousness. But the science
    • sense-organ” (to speak loosely) or a spiritual
    • “insight” in its literal sense) into the way the
    • so with ordinary common sense one can perceive what the
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 3: East and West in History
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    • the ordinary sense, but a momentary contact with the spiritual
    • sense. He always has to make a certain effort to attain again
    • in the modern sense.
    • When we try as modern men in this sense to find our way with
    • times that are “historical” in the sense that they
    • the revelation of the spiritual world in the true sense of the
    • sense of what is operative in a people's language — of
    • the observation of nature in the modern sense. The
    • art that Goethe sensed when he said: “The beautiful is a
    • common sense and a sound, spiritually informed eye, you
    • gained by initiation in a deeper sense. But everywhere we can
    • self may become a sense-organ or spiritual organ; and we
    • changes. He arouses a sense of the past; he seems like someone
    • who live between the two must allow the world of the senses to
    • of nature? His artistic sense transformed itself naturally into
    • spirituality in Goethe's sense. This is what he meant by
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 4: Spiritual Geography
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    • in immediate revelation, as they appear to the human senses and
    • senses observe directly, what extends in space and time, and to
    • establish is far removed from what the senses observe.
    • that it is not reality in the same sense. If he did not
    • world is reality, and the outside world, that of the senses, is
    • sense he must admit that in what extends in space and time he
    • exists in the external world of the senses, a replica of the
    • concrete in its individual forms as the world of the senses in
    • replica of the world of facts and of the senses. Now,
    • to our senses it is sensuous and physical. And when all this
    • ancient Orient sensed that the spiritual world is a reality
    • assumed the most varied forms — we can see how the sense
    • it faded, this sense of inhabiting a spiritual world; and this
    • sense of maya at which the Oriental finally arrived. And in
    • and world of the senses as maya — world of the senses as
    • the sense that it is a true and faithful replica, a
    • in no pejorative sense); in the Middle region, as he thinks and
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 5: Cosmic Memory
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    • the sense in which we must in fact be men, if we did not
    • senses, the intellect and the logical faculty) must call a halt
    • intensification of the sense of self. What happens is
    • the sense of self. The sense of self has its own strength, and
    • self-discipline in relation to the sense of self, and at
    • the world, in the modern sense, by turning many familiar
    • extent that the whole man becomes a kind of sense-organ, or
    • recall how selfless (in a material sense) the human eye must be
    • material sense, as we are accustomed to do in exact science as
    • Many people already sense the nature of the secret pertaining
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 6: Individual and Society
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    • right; in a sense, it must always be mistaken as well.
    • sense-organ, similar to what I have called a
    • sense; but we came to feel at home in what we thus
    • the spiritual organism or “sense-organ” he becomes
    • such a knowledge, we develop a fine sense for any impediment to
    • of modern times, must pay for in the sense that our purely
    • and its social needs in this sense.
    • and over again. We can understand it. But in another sense we
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 7: The Individual Spirit and the Social Structure
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    • in a sense, the ideal economic and political organization
    • when there was as yet no sense of purely external natural law
    • appear to be confronted with laws in the later sense of the
    • ask: In what sense do human souls cling to such structures?
    • become — in the Greek sense, it is true — wise men,
    • time, in the sense that it reproduces what was currently felt
    • German one — in the sense that I indicated at the
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 8: The Problem (Asia-Europe)
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    • sense of gloom that was to be experienced in the years just
    • sense of self, a sense of personality that is still quiescent
    • individual who still lacks this sense of
    • experiences it as in a dream, without sense of personality.
    • can, in a sense, regard the entire Ancient East as
    • strengthening of his sense of self and his inner security of
    • the sense of self. From an awareness that the soul was not then
    • attuned to a sense of self, and that such a sense still
    • social duty to foster the birth of this sense of self in
    • strong sense of community persisting in Plato's ideal state,
    • individuality in the fullest sense.
    • strong sense of self. These tribes acquired the important
    • with a still subdued sense of self, into complete
    • self-consciousness and a full sense of self. For the brilliant
    • them, as the central feature of their being, this sense of
    • thus making its appearance in human development, the sense of
    • higher psychic sense, man experienced something that also finds
    • a later age already had this sense of self, and needed to
    • way from a highly developed sense of self into the social
    • this sense is taken over. We are, however, also reminded
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  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 9: Prospects of its Solution (Europe-America)
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    • really seem like — and in a sense even are — the
    • sense, but in a general human sense — must spread among
    • This can be sensed by the very man who today is thrown back by
    • outlook, a philosophy of life in the sense
  • Title: Tension Between East and West: Lecture 10: From Monolithic to Threefold Unity
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    • have mentioned. My purpose was to attempt, out of the sense of
    • ideas to the spiritual world, acquires a true sense of reality,
    • against the historical sense, in order that, from these forces,
    • the one hand, then, there exists a definite sense of man's
    • astonished at the amount of common sense that was generated.
    • fact is that, in the economic sphere, common sense, which can
    • more the sense of human personality, which experiences them as
    • towards the capacity for abstraction. You can sense how
    • our age, where common sense is so commonplace, men can come
  • Title: Lecture: Pythic, Prophetic and Spiritual-Scientific Clairvoyance
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    • through our senses and our intellect, which is closely connected with
    • the senses — that is, we follow the eyes, nose, ears
    • senses; it is as it were thrown back, and from this, sense-impressions
    • inwardly what is denied to us with regard to blood and sense-nerves:
    • to the senses; and we only learn to know those inspirations destined
    • to up-build us when we live within the nerves extending to our senses.
    • in the inner enjoyment of ourselves — to get beyond the senses,
    • but only reach the point where the blood streams enter the senses. Man
    • a man lives in the nerves which extend to the senses, he experiences
    • self-enjoyment. This is why in a certain sense it produces a higher
    • I have just described, the life within ones own sense-organs and blood
    • passing of self-enjoyment into the senses, nerves, and blood-circulation,
    • through as it were from outside into the extremities of the senses of
    • in a sense stand far, or at least relatively far, from the activity
    • inward enjoyments along the paths which lead to his senses, or penetrates
    • his own being from outside as far as to the senses, but when he can
  • Title: Lecture: Pythic, Prophetic and Spiritual-Scientific Clairvoyance
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    • through our senses and our intellect, which is closely connected with
    • the senses — that is, we follow the eyes, nose, ears
    • senses; it is as it were thrown back, and from this, sense-impressions
    • inwardly what is denied to us with regard to blood and sense-nerves:
    • to the senses; and we only learn to know those inspirations destined
    • to up-build us when we live within the nerves extending to our senses.
    • in the inner enjoyment of ourselves — to get beyond the senses,
    • but only reach the point where the blood streams enter the senses. Man
    • a man lives in the nerves which extend to the senses, he experiences
    • self-enjoyment. This is why in a certain sense it produces a higher
    • I have just described, the life within ones own sense-organs and blood
    • passing of self-enjoyment into the senses, nerves, and blood-circulation,
    • through as it were from outside into the extremities of the senses of
    • in a sense stand far, or at least relatively far, from the activity
    • inward enjoyments along the paths which lead to his senses, or penetrates
    • his own being from outside as far as to the senses, but when he can
  • Title: Lecture: Pythic, Prophetic and Spiritual-Scientific Clairvoyance
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    • especially when observing the world through our senses and our
    • the senses, that
    • in the blood is reflected through the senses; it is as it were
    • thrown back, and from this, sense impressions arise. And that which
    • sense nerves, to experience inwardly what leads to the eye, to
    • blood extending to the senses; and we only learn to know those
    • extending to our senses.
    • the inner enjoyment of ourselves, to get beyond the senses, but
    • only reach the point where the blood streams enter the senses. Man
    • When a man lives in the nerves which extend to the senses, he
    • This is why in a certain sense it produces a higher bliss in people
    • have just described, the life within ones own sense organs and
    • self-enjoyment into the senses, nerves, and blood-circulation — can
    • senses of circulation, and into the ultimate ends of the nerve paths.
    • members which in a sense stand far, or at least relatively far,
    • enjoyment along the paths which lead to his senses, or penetrates
    • his own being from outside as far as to the senses, but when he can
  • Title: Lecture: Pythic, Prophetic and Spiritual-Scientific Clairvoyance
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    • especially when observing the world through our senses and our
    • the senses, that
    • in the blood is reflected through the senses; it is as it were
    • thrown back, and from this, sense impressions arise. And that which
    • sense nerves, to experience inwardly what leads to the eye, to
    • blood extending to the senses; and we only learn to know those
    • extending to our senses.
    • the inner enjoyment of ourselves, to get beyond the senses, but
    • only reach the point where the blood streams enter the senses. Man
    • When a man lives in the nerves which extend to the senses, he
    • This is why in a certain sense it produces a higher bliss in people
    • have just described, the life within ones own sense organs and
    • self-enjoyment into the senses, nerves, and blood-circulation — can
    • senses of circulation, and into the ultimate ends of the nerve paths.
    • members which in a sense stand far, or at least relatively far,
    • enjoyment along the paths which lead to his senses, or penetrates
    • his own being from outside as far as to the senses, but when he can
  • Title: St. Augustine, St. Simon and Auguste Comte
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    • Sense-world of perception. Now, because Manichaeism took into
    • a person can gain from this Sense-world and his experiences
    • impressions on our other Sense-organs, are really so
    • constructed as they appear to be to the evidence of the senses,
    • appears, when one shuts one's Sense organs to it. That is the
    • reality is not to be found in external Sense-Revelation. It
    • sense in Saint-Simon, if we briefly outline the chief thoughts
    • Demonology. The first stage of evolution in the Comte sense is
    • stage, in which Augusts Comte quite in the sense of his master
    • Sense-Reality of positivistic science. The third stage is
    • sense of the 5th Post Atlantean epoch, with its so absolutely
    • threefold division, one can say in his sense, that this
  • Title: St. Augustine, St. Simon and Auguste Comte
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    • Sense-world of perception. Now, because Manichaeism took into
    • a person can gain from this Sense-world and his experiences
    • impressions on our other Sense-organs, are really so
    • constructed as they appear to be to the evidence of the senses,
    • appears, when one shuts one's Sense organs to it. That is the
    • reality is not to be found in external Sense-Revelation. It
    • sense in Saint-Simon, if we briefly outline the chief thoughts
    • Demonology. The first stage of evolution in the Comte sense is
    • stage, in which Augusts Comte quite in the sense of his master
    • Sense-Reality of positivistic science. The third stage is
    • sense of the 5th Post Atlantean epoch, with its so absolutely
    • threefold division, one can say in his sense, that this
  • Title: The Social Question and Theosophy
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    • whenever Theosophy is used in the general sense. Numbered
    • his life of the senses and of soul becoming something different
    • sense, it is his duty and obligation to let something live in
    • Theosophy is not a panacea in the ordinary sense, rather it is
    • healthy, clear, sober thinking in the sense of Theosophy. If
    • deepens them in the theosophical sense, gain endlessly
  • Title: The Social Question and Theosophy
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    • whenever Theosophy is used in the general sense. Numbered
    • his life of the senses and of soul becoming something different
    • sense, it is his duty and obligation to let something live in
    • Theosophy is not a panacea in the ordinary sense, rather it is
    • healthy, clear, sober thinking in the sense of Theosophy. If
    • deepens them in the theosophical sense, gain endlessly
  • Title: Architectural Forms
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    • times. And at this point the human spirit is, in a sense,
    • stand before these buildings with a finer sense of art if we
    • considerable, in the highest sense, not to mention
    • filled with a warm sense of gratitude towards all those who
    • of the senseless idea of modern times that spiritual science is
    • senseless idea; for just the simplest souls are aware of those
    • what is his final word? — “In this sense, and from
    • senses his God, as does, for that matter, the whole present
    • guiding purposes; but he senses a God who seeks guiding
  • Title: Architectural Forms
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    • times. And at this point the human spirit is, in a sense,
    • stand before these buildings with a finer sense of art if we
    • considerable, in the highest sense, not to mention
    • filled with a warm sense of gratitude towards all those who
    • of the senseless idea of modern times that spiritual science is
    • senseless idea; for just the simplest souls are aware of those
    • what is his final word? — “In this sense, and from
    • senses his God, as does, for that matter, the whole present
    • guiding purposes; but he senses a God who seeks guiding
  • Title: Goethe's Secret Revelation: Preface by Marie Steiner
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    • addresses published here do not belong in a narrow sense to
  • Title: Goethe's Secret Revelation: Lecture I
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    • senses.’ The man took a pencil and a piece of paper from his
    • perceived by the outward physical senses, a shape which, as it
    • plant is visible to the external sense of sight, and is an
    • external sense, was objective, existent in the outer world, living
    • external sense, and furnished by a limited understanding from
    • external sense-perceptions, but that the human being, when he
    • separate sense-observations, arrives at truth and reality just as
    • one does by means of external sense perceptions.
    • and the experience of the senses, and finds within these facts the
    • writes: ‘Goethe seeks behind the sense-revelations the actual
    • sense-observations and the formal working out by the mind of what
    • absolute reality in the highest sense of the word, and in them you
    • He, summoned by the Dominicans in their sense and in their place,
    • Before, she had perceived them only through the sense of touch;
    • senses, and the other is the insufficient development of the
    • him down to the senses and the senses led him up again to reason.
    • of the senses: but through every sense organ there is revealed to
    • physical senses in the contemplation of beauty — these become
    • sense? He must guide his nature down so that it proves true in
    • physical nature, and train the sense up, so that it prove true in
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  • Title: Goethe's Secret Revelation: Lecture II
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    • be said here must be taken in no other sense than the following. We
    • story in this symbolic, allegoric sense, but more in such a way
    • sense and the spirit of Goethe's methods of thought and
    • things; he observes the world with his sense-organs, takes in
    • senses, and the result is an absolute knowledge of the world which
    • say, of an European monist, who has a sense of reality through having
    • observation of the senses and the application of the human
    • sense-observations. Every one of you knows that the capacity to
    • position of the Snake. This is so in a very wide sense. He who takes
    • powerless in a true sense? Take all the conditions possible to man
    • caught up wide masses of people, which in a comprehensive sense seeks
    • regarded in this truly free Goethean sense as the representative of
    • from the kingdom of the senses into the kingdom of the spiritual, and
    • senses.
    • higher sense, slide over into the spiritual world. He shows it in the
    • But to him who does not bring an inner light to meet the sense of
    • an esoteric sense, we see how the Temple of Knowledge is brought by
  • Title: Goethe's Secret Revelation: Lecture III
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    • to Eckermann on 29th Jan., 1827: ‘All in Faust is of the senses,
    • after ideas! Away from the merely perceptive sense observation!
    • greatest nonsense, and at that time it was most difficult to
    • copied it. Humbug and nonsense of all kinds went on in the
    • imposture. In a certain sense the way to the spiritual is connected with
    • the outer senses, and through the human understanding, with its
  • Title: Goethe's Secret Revelation: Lecture IV
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    • rightly in Goethe's sense, also sees that deeper things lie behind.
    • ‘experience in the sense of the new Spiritual Science.’
    • commentator of Faust in Goethe's sense. Thus it is to be done by
    •    Thy sense is shut, thy heart is dead:
    • deeper sense of development is indicated precisely in this Masque
    • Living in the physical world of the senses, one sees the
    • itself to sense-phenomena. Now just imagine for a moment all these
    • is behind the whole sense-world, what lies behind all matter, what
    • gives rise to the sense-world. He arrives at the stage where the
    • resound with what we have called in the spiritual sense, the music
    • being. Here the spiritual sense catches sight behind the physical
    • forms of the sense-world of what penetrates into this sense-world
    • sense-world are no more, where they do not exist, which is
    • sense-world into the supersense-world. What this is shows us
    • full consciousness be experienced in the supersense-world.
    • the sense-world into the supersense-world. This is done in a
    • hereditary line, taken from the physical-sense-world and bequeathed
    • the sense-world and touching the boundary of the supersense-world,
    • This scene is not to be pictured in the sphere of sense
    • powers and beings which are active behind the physical-sense-world,
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  • Title: World History: Lecture I: Evolution of the Soul and of Memory
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    • scientific sense in modern times; but if we look away from the
    • Oriental world of which the Greek civilisation was, in a sense,
    • in which we take part through our senses, or through our
    • light; and in a certain sense, we can say: ‘The Sun lives in
  • Title: World History: Lecture II: Mysteries of 'Asia'
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    • those times. It would be nonsense to suppose that it were in
    • of ordinary sense-perception, and the pictures that a dream can
    • we perceive with our senses — was something that came
  • Title: World History: Lecture III: Asiatic Mysteries of Ephesus, Gilgamesh and Eabani
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    • Hence it could not have the experience of freedom, in the sense
    • the sense of those times — about the immortality of the
    • too how that which was in a certain sense already within this
    • in reality a kind of sense-organ for the Earth and could take
    • thereby in a sense establishing their souls, now lived again
  • Title: World History: Lecture IV: Atlantean Wisdom in the Mysteries of Hibernia, Gilgamish and Eabani at Ephesus, Logos Mysteries of Artemis at Ephesus
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    • sense-perception. Then he was made aware of all the
    • the senses is an illusion, that what the senses give is
    • through sense-perception.
    • consciousness of the illusory character of the sense-world is
    • Cosmos, then he must become in his whole being a sense-organ,
    • for Aristotle the ‘Earth’ in this sense teaches up as far as
    • while; we only see what our external senses perceive, we only
  • Title: World History: Lecture V: Mysteries of the East, West, and of Ephesus
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    • brought to man a vivid sense of his relation to the kingdoms of
    • himself away from this conscious sense of union with
    • to bring Hellenism to the East in any external sense. Wherever
  • Title: World History: Lecture VI: Mysteries of the Ancient Near East Enter Europe
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    • senses; but this after all is only what corresponds in the
    • his senses to the spiritual revelations that have again been
    • certain sense we may say with truth that Aristotle's works are
    • the full, world-historic sense unless we can on the one hand
  • Title: World History: Lecture VII: The Fifteenth Century and the Transition from Mind-Soul to Spiritual-Soul
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    • From the spiritual point of view, all this is sheer nonsense.
    • ceases to be albumen in any sense, becomes entirely mineral in
    • skin of the human being and acts upon the senses, stimulating
  • Title: World History: Lecture VIII: The Burning of the Ephesian Temple and the Goetheanum
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    • the Mysteries, it was in this sense that they spoke of them:
    • so in a certain sense we may say that in the Goetheanum
  • Title: World History: Lecture IX: World History in the Light of Anthroposophy
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    • that Meeting. Anyone with a sense of the reality of the
    • well give rise to a sense of great responsibility. And here in
    • world of the senses you will have enough strength to protect
    • senses. Hence you must remain with them in the world of the
    • senses. If you do not wish to be paralysed in your life of soul
    • as medicine should be taken in the real sense into
    • world of the senses. To the souls who are truly
  • Title: What was the Purpose of the Goetheanum
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    • presented to the senses in his environment, and also what
    • the human intellect can deduce from sense-perception,
    • into the events of the outer sense-world; man lives now in the
    • pictures which this sense-world transmits to his soul. We have
    • being in the sense-world, the feeling of union with this
    • sense-world; and from this point of view — I might say of
    • the outer sense-reality give to him, certainly at some time the
    • the variability of the outer sense-world?
    • compares what he sees in the outer sense-world with what he
    • and receiving sense-impressions, from that of looking inward
    • attain from a higher standpoint knowledge about sense-reality
    • sense-reality a judgment about the dream-world, when, as a
    • value as reality, of the higher value, of sense-experience itself.
    • put this way: Can we perhaps wake up in a higher sense from our
    • second waking a knowledge about the sense-world, just as from
    • the sense-world comes knowledge about the dream?
    • a higher sense, whether the soul finds forces within itself for
    • relation to the sense-world and to ordinary people
    • sense-reality. This is expressed in a very popular way, of
    • through sense-perceptions or any intellectual combinations?
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  • Title: Purpose of the Goetheanum and Anthroposophy
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    • presented to the senses in his environment, and also what
    • the human intellect can deduce from sense-perception,
    • into the events of the outer sense-world; man lives now in the
    • pictures which this sense-world transmits to his soul. We have
    • being in the sense-world, the feeling of union with this
    • sense-world; and from this point of view — I might say of
    • the outer sense-reality give to him, certainly at some time the
    • the variability of the outer sense-world?
    • compares what he sees in the outer sense-world with what he
    • and receiving sense-impressions, from that of looking inward
    • attain from a higher standpoint knowledge about sense-reality
    • sense-reality a judgment about the dream-world, when, as a
    • value as reality, of the higher value, of sense-experience itself.
    • put this way: Can we perhaps wake up in a higher sense from our
    • second waking a knowledge about the sense-world, just as from
    • the sense-world comes knowledge about the dream?
    • a higher sense, whether the soul finds forces within itself for
    • relation to the sense-world and to ordinary people
    • sense-reality. This is expressed in a very popular way, of
    • through sense-perceptions or any intellectual combinations?
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  • Title: Goethe, Comte and Bentham
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    • only feel it dimly, because we can only dimly sense the influence
    • nonsense for a man of the second or third millennium of the
    • external nature which he perceived with his senses. At that time he
    • nature outside him as presented to his sense-organs is a strong
    • external sense-reality will appear in its place, and that which
    • senses, will, when the earth reaches the Venus-condition, be
    • metaphysical concepts, a human Ordering appeared which in a sense
    • Men could now only believe in the external sense-phenomena, even in
    • Truth. It is an anachronism to speak to-day in the same sense of
    • sense without falling into an anachronism, and to-day to honour the
    • relates to the sense-life, to a what is in the causal Ordering of
    • sense. A certain basic sentence lies at the bottom of the ideal
    • a certain sense, in a threefold way to the Spiritual striving of
  • Title: Goethe, Comte and Bentham
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    • only feel it dimly, because we can only dimly sense the influence
    • nonsense for a man of the second or third millennium of the
    • external nature which he perceived with his senses. At that time he
    • nature outside him as presented to his sense-organs is a strong
    • external sense-reality will appear in its place, and that which
    • senses, will, when the earth reaches the Venus-condition, be
    • metaphysical concepts, a human Ordering appeared which in a sense
    • Men could now only believe in the external sense-phenomena, even in
    • Truth. It is an anachronism to speak to-day in the same sense of
    • sense without falling into an anachronism, and to-day to honour the
    • relates to the sense-life, to a what is in the causal Ordering of
    • sense. A certain basic sentence lies at the bottom of the ideal
    • a certain sense, in a threefold way to the Spiritual striving of
  • Title: Whitsuntide in the Course of the Year
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    • growth: He forms ideas about what in a sense goes outside
    • must in a sense learn to value the winter, because were it
    • in the sense of spiritual science. Hence among us things are
    • has vanished. In the fullest sense there is an ahrimanic
    • a clinging to what is merely perceived by the senses.
  • Title: Whitsuntide in the Course of the Year
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    • growth: He forms ideas about what in a sense goes outside
    • must in a sense learn to value the winter, because were it
    • in the sense of spiritual science. Hence among us things are
    • has vanished. In the fullest sense there is an ahrimanic
    • a clinging to what is merely perceived by the senses.
  • Title: Meditation and Concentration
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    • this, we must put first, and take in the deepest sense, what
    • worlds, in the sense that knowledge of these higher powers is
    • most eminent sense to the attainment of results independent
    • sense of the word. It naturally has a value. But one must
    • Whoever strives in the sense of what is given in
    • spiritual world is interpreted by us in the right sense.
    • every case only in an objectively scientific sense, as are
    • spiritual or abstract entities like these, but sense-like
  • Title: Meditation and Concentration
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    • this, we must put first, and take in the deepest sense, what
    • worlds, in the sense that knowledge of these higher powers is
    • most eminent sense to the attainment of results independent
    • sense of the word. It naturally has a value. But one must
    • Whoever strives in the sense of what is given in
    • spiritual world is interpreted by us in the right sense.
    • every case only in an objectively scientific sense, as are
    • spiritual or abstract entities like these, but sense-like
  • Title: Tree of Knowledge and the Christmas Tree
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    • in a moral sense is extremely important. It is much more
    • we spoke in a deeper sense of love as an impulse and in such
    • valuable in the moral sense the further we advance to the
    • saying: This is my standpoint. In a moral sense this
    • this sense Anthroposophy must be sacred to us; we must be
    • this in a moral sense will be a result of anthroposophical
    • who, in this sense, does not regard as base all that impairs
    • conscious of the external world through his body. The sense
    • it is also the sense body through which man arrives at
    • sense-body of man must be preserved. It if were not preserved
  • Title: Tree of Knowledge and the Christmas Tree
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    • in a moral sense is extremely important. It is much more
    • we spoke in a deeper sense of love as an impulse and in such
    • valuable in the moral sense the further we advance to the
    • saying: This is my standpoint. In a moral sense this
    • this sense Anthroposophy must be sacred to us; we must be
    • this in a moral sense will be a result of anthroposophical
    • who, in this sense, does not regard as base all that impairs
    • conscious of the external world through his body. The sense
    • it is also the sense body through which man arrives at
    • sense-body of man must be preserved. It if were not preserved
  • Title: Karma of Vocation: Lecture I
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    • what I may call, in the sense of the fifth post-Atlantean
    • a man with an extraordinarily strong sense of duty, but for a
    • Goethe, however, who possessed without doubt a certain sense
    • whether or not the servant sensed something of Goethe's nature,
    • profound disharmony ensued between what they sensed within the
    • sense as strongly as possible how wide the gulf was between the
    • sense, live within himself in polaric contrasts. He went through
    • upon us, and we shall be able to sense the scope of his inner
    • Goethe is a humorist in the most vital sense — a blunt
    • minister who was not a Goethe in our sense. Anyone who
    • sensed in the presence of works of art that man really creates
    • something peculiar now took form in his soul. He sensed a
    • past and is a book sealed with seven seals. In a certain sense,
    • nonsense.
  • Title: Karma of Vocation: Lecture II
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    • of the individual and, in a broader sense, the collective karma
    • sense with his person. But, in reference to certain phenomena
    • Now, this does apply in a certain sense for the things Erasmus
    • assume utter nonsense in the evolution of the world if we had
    • sense of the term. Bear in mind that, in spite of all the
    • scientific sense — would be Goethe's friendship with Schiller
    • spiritually, it becomes possible for us to sense the profound
    • body that is in a sense filled with occult knowledge, and in
    • sense, from his environment, and a more complicated process
    • is, of course, an ordinary bit of nonsense. What we really have
    • reveals to us in a real sense that nature and the work of the
    • forces of the soul that are necessary to fully sense and feel
    • sense and in the right light, these first scenes of
    • lazy truth and one that is itself asleep since it is nonsense.
  • Title: Karma of Vocation: Lecture III
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    • sense, and approach it from various points and directions. When
    • unified organization, and it is really sheer nonsense,
    • hand to move, for example; this is sheer nonsense. It exists
    • ascend to his senses and brain system. You will surely say,
    • sense of sight, merely through scent or hearing, as the one
    • of the inner sense. Thus, I once saw a well-trained white
    • one lecture to another does not sense it, but he passes through
    • had this special karma. He sensed and felt how the people with
    • He was able to sense this because what lived mysteriously in
    • world through our senses and our ordinary perceptions. But you
    • spiritual world. In a certain sense, we submerge ourselves in
    • other people become, in a certain sense, dream-forms of life
    • things and human existence would, in some sense, consume
    • is, in a sense, an end; his shoemaking is a beginning. We say,
    • earth is Saturn, and that Vulcan is, in a sense, earth. What
  • Title: Karma of Vocation: Lecture IV
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    • from them. What they learned was to them, in a sense, the will
    • fourth stage of the earth. The earth is, in a sense, the Saturn
    • easily be recognized when we take a common sense look out into
    • omnipresent in a concrete, special sense. People must learn to
    • sense, so long as what arose from human work bore the aura of
  • Title: Karma of Vocation: Lecture V
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    • not be confused with what we designate, in the broadest sense,
    • sense, the inner peculiarities that are consolidated through
    • places our physical body here, in a sense, and works through
  • Title: Karma of Vocation: Lecture VI
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    • understanding. We have all grown up, in a sense, in the
    • Vischer became, in a sense, a great and famous man who
    • a sense; they draw threads from one event to another but do not
    • difficult to speak of these things; indeed, in a certain sense,
    • gradually lost their sense for it. Just think how often in
  • Title: Karma of Vocation: Lecture VII
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    • now my task to explain, episodically in a sense, something that
    • sense much that is related to the questions we are
    • strictly in a physical sense. External science cannot yet open
    • his eyes and other senses the mineral, vegetable, animal world,
    • begins, which stands in opposition, in a sense, to the
    • in a sense. We know, of course, the vast cycles of the
    • sense such things in different ways, however, depending on
    • would gradually sense an impulse to come to true spiritual
    • 1840's on — in a sense, ever since her birth or childhood.
    • practice theosophy — to be sure, in the sense in which it was
    • nature, confirms what Mill and Herzen already had sensed. He is
    • it with a clear mind, with senses awakened by spiritual science
    • in the true sense whom the spiritual scientific truths have
  • Title: Karma of Vocation: Lecture VIII
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    • theoretical way, since they are in the highest sense truths of
    • present in this family in the most eminent sense. Nevertheless,
    • a book here before me; it is, in a certain sense, a book
    • currents of our time, because he is, in a certain sense,
    • sense of the word, human. He applied all his powers to the
  • Title: Karma of Vocation: Lecture IX
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    • world directing his view to what is offered to the senses, and
    • certain sense, the leaders and guides of peoples. The angels,
    • of a world conception, which is, in a sense, individual. Next
    • mere nonsense, as they say, to suppose that what a human being
    • sense. That is, one who had found access to the mysteries was
    • sense, this rule was observed in the strictest way. Why was
    • case among the Masons, a great deal of nonsense is practiced;
    • whatever but the shallowest stuff. This nonsense is taken
    • beings to whom he spoke; that is, in a spiritual sense, but
    • In a sense applicable to our time, we must rise above this by
    • sense in which today we speak of it and everything connected with it.
    • sense that we must be opposed to progress. Indeed, the demon
  • Title: Karma of Vocation: Lecture X
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    • we seek to understand in a more profound sense what the Christ
    • often considered this luciferic seduction in the sense in which
    • to what is superhuman; they could, in a certain sense, rise
    • our external senses and all that is connected with the external
    • world of the senses; then he stands before us as belonging to
    • observer and the human being observed, the latter is in a sense
    • spiritual. In a certain sense, he must then take Lucifer as his
    • only in the particular sense I have explained. Blavatsky tried
    • eighth sphere in the sense indicated by Sinnet or Blavatsky,
    • power to cast out demons in the higher sense as antiquity knew
    • sense unchristian.
    • leads him back to Christianity in the truest sense, and he
    • rather, they utter much superficial nonsense regarding all
  • Title: Karma of Vocation: A Note on the Transcription of Lectures
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    • material can accept its contents in the fullest sense as a
  • Title: Karma of Vocation: Back Cover
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    • from Worlds Beyond the Senses
  • Title: Mysteries of the Sun: Lecture I
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    • we have a good opportunity of seeing what nonsense is talked.
    • present time, are talking utter nonsense about their own
    • reflection that they are simply talking nonsense — pure
    • nonsense: And now Chamberlain has written
    • have talked exactly the same nonsense.
    • you can look upon with your senses, what surrounds you in the
    • remains of all that is so widely spread out before our senses
    • sense perceptions — then ask yourselves: Where is
    • true that what are there for the senses in the whole wide
  • Title: Mysteries of the Sun: Lecture II
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    • certain sense this human head is really a kind of independent
    • can say that in the truest sense man is only breast-man. He
    • actual man, man on earth, is in a sense breast-man. And
    • The Twelve Senses and the Seven Life-Processes.]
    • your senses outward. There by means of your senses you find
    • something spread out for the senses. Allow this (see blue in
    • eyes, your ears, your sense of smell, or whichever sense you
    • turns towards you, turns towards your senses Thus this is the
    • turn your senses here to what I have drawn (see arrows).
    • These are the senses directed towards the outer world and you
    • the other side see your sense impressions. You could look out
    • Everything hidden from sense perception lies there stored up.
    • only keep to what is quite diagrammatic.) Thus the senses
    • laws of the outer world of the senses but according to laws
    • the external world of sense perceptions. But as I showed you a
    • twelve senses. Most of you know this quite well and I have
    • We must think of the senses in
    • sense-perceptible, whereas others are directed backwards.
    • directed towards what is perceptible to the senses are: the
    • ego sense, and the senses of thinking, speech, hearing,
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  • Title: Mysteries of the Sun: Lecture III
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    • out there by the physical senses as a shining sphere in
    • sense in speaking of Helios, the soul-Sun, or for that matter
    • seriously in its full sense, at any rate not so seriously
    • permeated by consciousness in the contrary sense is what
    • enters you with most intensity by way of your senses. And
    • development. Development in a backward sense can be seen in
    • sense in speaking of this figure only if we have first spoken
    • There is no sense in speaking of this figure if our gaze is
  • Title: Threefold Order II: Lecture 1: Influence of the human will upon the course of economic life
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    • perception for what is in the true sense practically
    • taken in their exact sense, and not as being merely
    • between: the nerve-and-sense system, the rhythmic
  • Title: Threefold Order II: Lecture 2: On Propaganda of the Threefold Social Order
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    • classes simply on common-sense grounds; and all that was
    • spiritual life. People who still have some sense of how
    • use. But the people, who no longer have even a sense of their
    • have the senselessness of the intellectuals to contend with,
    • ‘Nothing we can say has any sense, so long as we still
    • to get free, will discussion begin to have any sense. Until
    • then, everything we may say is nonsense.’ — And,
    • in the same way, there is just as little sense in discussing
    • have no sense, — that, so long as this is the case, one
    • all the while, the whole business is nonsense (including what
    • there was still a certain sense in people calling themselves
    • do to-day; but to-day there is no longer any sense in it. And
  • Title: Reincarnation and Immortality: Lecture I: Free Will, Immortality
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    • means of the ordinary senses, and which are far removed from
    • sense that we are directed toward our own consciousness, our
    • to take it only in the sense that I have explained here, and
    • spiritualist not in the sense of Spiritualism, but of German
    • everyday senses, quite differently from the somewhat
    • different parts — the head with the senses and the
    • science of spirit a lot of nonsense. It is described there from
  • Title: Reincarnation and Immortality: Lecture II: The Historical Evolution of Humanity
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    • conclusions in his study of history that in a sense rise to a
    • evolution, that carry historical evolution in a positive sense,
    • real in the deepest sense.
    • the moment cannot be observed at all with the ordinary senses
  • Title: Reincarnation and Immortality: Lecture III: The Supersensible Being of Man
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    • operates within the world of the senses is not able to reach
    • the senses and bound by the normal operation of the human
    • man is to be found outside the world of the senses. I would
    • outset, for he very soon sees that what the senses can teach
    • him or what can be achieved by combining sense phenomena only
    • intentionally blot out the operation of our senses and bring to
    • sense perceptions come to us. This does not come about through
    • that the activity of our senses disappears in a particular
    • activity of the senses, a condition that is normally achieved
    • whole life of our senses and of our soul has to be suppressed
    • awakening of the senses when they have been fashioned in the
    • a new sense organ, which Goethe calls the “spirit
    • of senses. In our spirit-soul experience only our own soul can
    • one bound to the development of the senses and of the brain,
    • the sphere of nature perceptible to our senses, and therefore
    • knowledge that can comprehend the outer world of the senses.
    • world of the senses and to the physical organs, but which now
  • Title: Reincarnation and Immortality: Lecture IV: Nature of Anthroposophy
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    • sense world, experiment, and thought, which combines the
    • cannot reach beyond the world of the senses and its laws, and
    • which belongs to this sense world as the human physical, bodily
    • which has been acquired in natural science, beyond the sense
    • use of the senses and at once becomes empty, vague and
    • regions which are beyond the sense world. You know that there
    • by itself attempts to go from the sense-given data to the
    • it leaves the realms accessible to the senses. Hence the
    • leads beyond the world of the senses and develops its own
    • the senses; here we receive our impressions. We call up again
    • later, and it may then happen that some external sense
    • really only a transformed sense impression, which has
    • of the senses. Anthroposophy has to see how mystics, who look
    • impressions of the senses, and also through the guidance given
    • the external impressions of the senses. These impressions are
    • senses. We know too that the ordinary thoughts connected
    • with sense impressions are in a sense taken more passively by
    • man than are the immediate sense impressions.
    • soul experiences the impressions of the senses as a standard
    • in a sense we look back on our own physical organism and regard
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  • Title: Reincarnation and Immortality: Lecture V: Mystery of the Human Being
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    • telescopes or anything that can be attained by our senses or
    • in the sense world, nor by studying anything other than what we
    • into the world of the senses, so now as a scientist of spirit
    • same way that the sense world does. What is so noteworthy with
    • as exists with the rest of his senses. He is so fully taken up
    • senses and on the picture of the world that arises through the
    • use of sight, and which includes the whole life of the sense
    • world, including the human sense world, all this is really only
    • into the sense world by a conscious free act ...
    • sense world into the spiritual; we have a spiritual world
    • in the broadest and most embracing sense as the foundation of
  • Title: Reincarnation and Immortality: Essay: The Science of Spirit and the Social Question
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    • full sense of the word, those working in harmony with the
    • human love for his oppressor, somewhat in the same sense as the
    • just a matter of sense or reason, but gradually fills his whole
  • Title: Differentation of Primeval Wisdom into East, Middle, West
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    • you know, has in a sense been necessarily developed in the
    • a sense taken back again into a pure Spiritual existence, and
    • that, in a certain sense, one should link on to what is
    • must cultivate in himself a sense for truth! When one speaks
    • sentimentality, does not go with that strong sense for truth,
    • can no longer be united with a pure sense for truth. Certain
    • is in a certain sense a man of routine; one who with a
  • Title: The Real Being of Man
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    • Stars, even that as it appears to our external sense
    • far as we are dealing with a sense impression we always have
    • materialities; here we are in a sense, too far removed from
    • to him, when one speaks in the sense of true Spiritual
    • Luciferic beings are those who rebelled in a sense against
    • that whenever we give ourselves to the sense world, then,
    • to that sense-vision of the starry world. We developed that
    • us as the external world sense.
    • childish in the evil sense of the word. That is a Luciferic
    • life of sense but such a brooding). He can live in a nebulous
    • the chaotic life of recent times without any sense of
    • sense illusion. And then we have the beings of the normal
    • break through both sense-illusions and come to the truth; for
    • the real beings do not appear in this external sense
    • through this external sense-appearance.
    • to penetrate through that sense-illusion to the true essence,
    • actually connected. Sense-appearance is the right way and
    • them. Sense-appearance as such, is not deceptive; it is only
    • our interpretation of sense-appearance which can be
  • Title: Necessity for Spiritual Knowledge: Lecture 1
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    • shall just speak about it in that sense without giving names.
    • for the physical senses. And before it is admitted that we
    • so that it would be nonsense to speak of them in connection
    • there is sense only in talking of man being gifted through
    • the true sense. We ought to have the courage to say: What we
    • which in any sense is warmed-up ancient knowledge. We can be
  • Title: Necessity for Spiritual Knowledge: Lecture 1 (alternate translation)
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    • lower kingdoms are real for the physical senses. As long as
    • sense) — so he is developing another relationship to
    • nonsense to speak of them in regard to future humanity. In
    • are of no account and there is no sense in speaking of
    • by what is said in a sense that is according to Christ's Will
    • far, that in a certain sense they are even a perfect earthly
    • being in a sense perfect beings. But just because they are
    • perfect in a sense, and because their perfection has come
    • flower petal is an abrupt one. In this sense there has been a
    • hold of it in any true sense, because it comes from out of
  • Title: Necessity for Spiritual Knowledge: Lecture 2
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    • sense). You will realise without difficulty that in the
    • Space is not empirical in any sense; the space-concept of
    • certain sense pulls himself up in the inner experiences of
    • frequently brought forward in so external a sense when
    • in such a way that on the one side we have only our sense
    • willing, our deeds, our acts. The fact of holding our sense
    • Our sense
    • involved in them, involved in a real sense, for we have
    • given us by the senses, and on the other side, by our desires
    • develop feelings and conceptions of what our senses perceive,
    • what is present in sense perception, is only seemingly a
    • unity. In sense perception we look at the world and it
    • the senses. But as a matter of fact within this apparent
    • separate these two poles of sense perception from each other,
    • observes another man through the senses, he sees in that
    • but a movement in an absolute sense in space.
    • very far away from the conception that man in this sense is a
    • with their own “healthy” sense. This is really
    • everything else is nonsense. The fact that men will
    • accept obvious nonsense simply on authority and yet in our
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  • Title: Man and Nature: Intellect in Man and Nature Bereft of the Gods
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    • consciousness in the real sense can never arise from
    • it is simply a piece of nonsense — pure nonsense. We
    • sense of being, the feeling of existence which there is in
    • used in a representative sense. Because we receive most of
    • our higher sense-perceptions through the eye, we speak of the
    • light. But what lives as light in the sense-perception of the
    • sense-perception of the ear and reveals itself in different
    • And it is the same with the other senses. fundamentally
    • speaking, the element we speak of in a representative sense
    • sense, is the ‘tincture’ of all the senses. We
    • between light and gravity; and every sense-perception, as we
    • into the light nor from sense perception down into gravity.
  • Title: The Physical-Superphysical: Its Realisation Through Art
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    • is, of what belongs purely to the world of the senses. The
    • or what is given in any other way by the sense world alone.
    • senses, what is super-physical and occult somehow makes its
    • to the senses. That what is ordinarily physical in everyday
    • external things of the sense-world, has a feeling that they
    • of art we are about to describe are in a certain sense
    • than we recognise, to transform itself in the sense of this
    • passes over into another — in the sense Goethe meant when
    • absolutely different from what is presented to our senses.
    • feeling for colour, yet in a deeper sense people are only
    • senses in a very one-sided way. When with the eye we see
    • something resembling the sense of touch; the eye while
    • thus suppressed, namely, what the eye develops as a sense of
    • feeling, a sense of self, a sense of movement when we move
    • eye is thus suppressed of the other senses, we
    • sculptor makes use of that point where the sense of touch is
    • just passing over into the sense of sight. Therefore he must,
    • higher sense than ordinary consciousness believes. What we
    • that constitutes man's naturalism in the truest sense of the
  • Title: The Sources of Artistic Imagination and the Sources of Supersensible Knowledge
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    • seership in the sense of Spiritual Science. There are points
    • not — as happens in ordinary sense-perception and
    • world of sense. He will change it, idealise it — no
    • surrender to sense-impressions and to his own mental pictures
    • when he is able to eliminate sense-perception as well as the
    • sense-impressions, must be completely suppressed and silent
    • senses. All impressions of colours, sounds and the like are
    • senses, but that he must develop and elaborate this thinking
    • transparent — in the conceptual sense. Material
    • sense-perception of the other human being is eliminated and
    • relative sense of course) the faculty of speech-creation, so
    • Nature (the sense world) can never produce knowledge of what
    • physical sense into the bodily organism; but to endeavour
    • nature; the external sense-impression is eliminated. But
  • Title: Lecture: Human Knowledge and Its Significance for Man and the Cosmos
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    • for souls incarnated upon the earth to know in what sense the being
    • itself is not the essential. The substance is Maya in the real sense.
    • and purpose of what we call the True?—I mean, in the sense in
    • age is, in a sense, exactly the opposite in this respect. Nowadays a
    • as the grains of wheat receive in a sense a nobler function when they
    • true sense, to place it in the service of the Divine. It is quite true
    • extent, but as human beings begin to understand the sense in which Christ
  • Title: Anthroposophical Ethics ... St. Francis, Lecture III
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    • in a moral sense is extremely important. It is much more
    • we spoke in a deeper sense of love as an impulse and in such
    • valuable in the moral sense the further we advance to the
    • saying: This is my standpoint. In a moral sense this
    • this sense Anthroposophy must be sacred to us; we must be
    • this in a moral sense will be a result of anthroposophical
    • who, in this sense, does not regard as base all that impairs
    • conscious of the external world through his body. The sense
    • it is also the sense body through which man arrives at
    • sense-body of man must be preserved. It if were not preserved
  • Title: Teachings of Christ the Resurrected
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    • — in the sense in which I have described it here —
    • lay, in a certain sense, even above the level of the
    • it is in a certain sense something magnificent. We cannot
    • abstract sense; or how much more even a donkey knows than a
    • esoteric sense. During the subsequent centuries only a
  • Title: Christianity in the Evolutionary Course of Modern Mankind
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    • world which surrounds us in the physical, sense-perceptible
    • existing behind the sense world. But because of much that
    • individualities, who in this sense are like the rest of
    • this passes through the generations so that in a certain sense
    • receive revelations which were in a certain sense clairvoyant
    • certain sense as something containing all this; that is, it
    • think in the true sense of the word. — The matter goes
    • which the physical sense-instrument is able to give to the
  • Title: Eternal Soul of Man in the Light of Anthroposophy
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    • lower reality value, or perhaps in a certain sense they do not
    • all, what we perceive through the awakened senses is also
    • essentially caused by the awakening of the will in the senses,
    • in the switching on of the sense organs. To a certain extent
    • has the I-sense — this is the human being as earth man,
    • this higher being you have the sense of being a member of the
    • Spiritual science in the sense meant here
    • deprive your sight of the outer sense world.
    • in a very real sense, deprivation of the physical, deprivation
    • the certainty of the sense of our building a bridge to the
    • things of the world, in the sense of physical existence.
    • the same relationship between ordinary common sense and these
    • spiritual researcher in order with complete common sense to be
    • a sense organ, but a spiritually developed sense organ.
    • doctrine of the soul without soul, in a certain sense. —
    • this cosmic sense, the sense of the goals of earth. This is
  • Title: Article/Lecture: West-East Aphorisms
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    • his sense-nerve nature. For feeling, he is served by the rhythm living in
    • physical occurrence within the sense-nerve nature; and metabolism is the
    • glancing with beauty, and if the Eastern man senses in his religion of
    • The Eastern man spoke of the sense-world as an appearance in which there
    • Nature in utter reality through his senses. What was the Maja of the senses
  • Title: Article/Lecture: West-East Aphorisms
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    • his sense-nerve nature. For feeling, he is served by the rhythm living in
    • physical occurrence within the sense-nerve nature; and metabolism is the
    • glancing with beauty, and if the Eastern man senses in his religion of
    • The Eastern man spoke of the sense-world as an appearance in which there
    • Nature in utter reality through his senses. What was the Maja of the senses
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture I: What Does the Human Being Find in Theosophy?
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    • knowledge of our time. I would like to put the question in his sense
    • calculation and for the human senses was eliminated from the explanation
    • who try to solve the various riddles of the world in this sense as you
    • reason, not with the senses that, however, humanity must have gone out
    • no eyes and ears. Unless we had our senses, the world, which we do not
    • on us through the senses. There cannot be effects on a human being for
    • that remains concealed to the external senses is revealed to us that
    • One had taught once to use the spiritual senses in order to observe
    • to behold into the spiritual world as well as one needs the senses to
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture II: The Nature of the Human Being
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    • physical nature of the human being in the broadest sense of the word,
    • which has no beginning and no end in our sense of the word: the mind
    • great German philosopher. He still spoke in such a sense that one can
    • “This teaching requires a totally new inner sense-organ with which
    • was not yet dazed I do not say that in a reproving sense. The human
    • laws and is also embedded in a world like the body. In higher sense
    • world is perceptible for the physical senses. It exists not only subjectively
    • part is as a rule what the human being sees with his physical senses,
    • the consciousness in the proper sense. The soul as well as the body
    • at first also for somebody who has developed his soul senses. Only within
    • perceive them with his outer senses.
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture III: Reincarnation and Karma
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    • which sense this life has the answers to these questions can be found
    • before his physical senses, reincarnation is a fact to him. There is
    • horse or a monkey. This should not be doubted. But in the same sense
    • in the transferred sense, it can even be applied to external matters.
    • physical sense, as far as the human being is on the highest level of
    • qualities of ancestors to descendants in the same sense as one speaks
    • an interrelationship into the world if he generally wants to see sense
    • How senseless would it be if one wanted to believe that a perfect lion
    • the external inducement takes place in the same sense, it would have
    • The big laws address not only to the senses but also to the spirit and
    • get exterior things are not in the sense of early Christianity. “Yet
    • old Christian sense? It is that will which shows the primal law of
    • that they correspond to the sense of the Father's will, to the
    • sense: “Yet not my will but yours.” However, a prayer
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture IV: Theosophy and Darwin
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    • a concept of the spiritual in the most comprehensive sense. The concept
    • the human soul. They had no concept of psychology in our sense, of that
    • considers the individual human being strictly in this sense. In the
    • at all times. Also in the modern scientific sense there is already in
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture V: Theosophy and Tolstoy
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    • naturalism not meant in the bad sense blow up in the seventies and eighties!
    • sense when the form has found expression? The form must be renewed;
    • outer form gets sense for us unless we study it only externally, but
    • that which shines to us in the theosophical sense in our present, but
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture VI: The Soul-world
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    • takes place before our sense-organs unless he knows the being of the
    • senses knows nothing about these higher worlds. He lives in them; however,
    • us would be dark and silent. Only because we have these sense-organs
    • we only know as much of it as it is accessible to us by our sense-organs.
    • senses, all those facts appear as true realities in this astral world
    • senses can distinguish electricity from light or light from heat, the
    • which can only be obtained by such whose spiritual and psychic senses
    • of a wish. It does no longer live only with the senses in the sensuous
    • and ears and the other senses can perceive at first. The sensuous just
    • the soul is taken away from the scene of the senses, it lives in the
    • longer his pilgrimage has lasted, the stronger his sense of self is
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture VII: The Spirit-land
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    • people who are only able to make use of their physical senses. If the
    • physical sense is closed and the spiritual eye is opened, the world
    • you see with the eyes, perceive with the senses constitutes, so to speak,
    • There the sense of togetherness, the feeling of adherence to his native
    • within the world of the archetypes. The more he has turned the sense
    • and comes back with increased forces. Who has experienced a higher sense
    • with a particular sense of family.
    • developed a sense of the “all-encompassing life” on earth,
    • devoutness. The devout human being raises his sense to the “all-encompassing
    • out the religious devout sense in this second region of the devachan.
    • This sense appears strengthened and invigorated at the new birth. Here
    • human being settles down in this region, he learns to develop a sense
    • and sense only a little has a short stay in the devachan. The devachan
    • from all that the physical eyes or generally the physical senses can
    • what sounds by the senses, and then he describes the impression of the
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture VIII: Friedrich Nietzsche in the Light of Spiritual Science
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    • but also in history. From this sense he wrote his significant writing
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture IX: On the Inner Life
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    • his pupil exactly not in the usual sense of the word, but in the spiritual
    • sense of the word. However, the esoteric teacher needs to know nothing
    • figuratively, but in the true sense of the word as a fact. And a birth
    • the understanding of karma looking at life in this sense.
    • to observe life in this sense, then he is qualified, actually, only
    • his sense of touch. He has to become blind and deaf toward his whole
    • chakras. These are the senses of the soul which are developed. This
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture X: Goethe's Gospel
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    • according to his whole nature, to the innermost sense of his life, because
    • but to feel and sense the uniform being of stone, plant, and animal
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XI: Origin and Goal of the Human Being
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    • human being, spoken in the modern sense of the word.
    • movement: either the natural evolution theory in the sense of the materialistic
    • creation history once; it was interpreted in the spiritual sense only,
    • through the gates of the senses outward but looks into his inside, this
    • the theory of the origin of the human being in the theosophical sense.
    • in the sense of spiritual knowledge. Leading the present again to such
    • the senses.
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XII: Goethe's Secret Revelation I
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    • building stones, however, cannot fathom the profound sense.
    • sense “being released from the fire of desires.”
    • senses, and he said to Schiller: this is the essentiality of plants,
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XIII: Goethe's Secret Revelation II
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    • sense-perceptible disappears. It can reappear to new life only if she
    • one. The hawk is that in the human soul which senses in advance what
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XV: The Evolution of the Earth
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    • in our theosophical sense not in the sense of spiritism. I pass some
    • what was hot and cold; he had a sense of touch and could perceive certain
    • differences of density. He also had the gift of hearing. The sense of
    • hearing is one of the oldest senses which humanity developed. But he
    • did not yet have the sense of seeing. This still was, so to speak, an
    • Only bit by bit the senses
    • later to develop warmth. The human being developed the ability to sense
    • light around him or still more properly speaking to sense the objects
    • shapes. These are subjected to the will in a broader sense. In those
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XVI: The Great Initiates
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    • we can generally perceive with our senses. However, this is not the
    • What is the sense and purpose
    • these meditations, then his soul senses develop within this aura. We
    • must have physical senses to be able to look into the physical world.
    • As the external senses are implanted by nature into the body, the human
    • being has to implant higher soul senses lawfully into his aura. The
    • senses which exist as rudiments.
    • senses. Consider that the human being has a number of such senses as
    • rudiments. We call these senses lotus-flowers, because the astral structure
    • wants to get to the use of these senses.
    • so far that he starts developing these astral senses if he has advanced
    • lives in the environment, then the inner sense of the things sounds
    • our external senses. Messengers of the divinity are these words.
    • hermetic lessons followed. One can understand with the senses and with
    • in the sense of these big characters. He is able to do that if he gives
    • attained the capacity that the astral senses fully work, so that they
    • Humanity is the sense of
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XVII: Ibsen's Attitude
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    • live like the other human beings in their sense: they lived in his blood.
    • Ibsen has a decided sense
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XVIII: The Future of the Human Being
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    • to the fact that this is not prophecy in the bad sense of the word.
    • a certain accentuation of the exclusive skill and sense of authority
    • without perception moving through the senses; like pictures surging
    • the senses the soul pictures changed into perception. He connected his
    • formed. The senses have transformed themselves, and the astral state
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XIX: Schiller and the Present
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    • the big question to find the way to that which surrounds us as sense-perceptible
    • is the sense of this treatise. The end of the treatise is brilliant.
    • external senses.
    • view. In the sense of Paracelsus that of the whole outside world is
    • a big self-education, and in this sense Schiller is a practical theosophist.
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XX: The Divinity Faculty and Theosophy
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    • have to include still other colleges in the sense of our present way
    • fulfilled its task in the widest sense of the word? In the centre of
    • to everything that spreads out before our senses. First in physics,
    • the senses, but only for the mind. Hence, something appears during the
    • modern times. One simply directed the senses and what is regarded to
    • be arms of the senses, as strengthening instruments of sense-perception,
    • have to be sense-perceptible in all stages. Now try once to really imagine
    • origin is made sense-perceptible. The spirit was not involved in the
    • which one perceives with the senses, can grasp with the hands is the
    • in the sense of the mentioned medieval follower of Aristotle today,
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XXI: The Faculty of Law and Theosophy
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    • in our life even deeper than jurisprudence? Of course, in the sense
    • only once that this is a practical question in the most remarkable sense.
    • the most eminent sense became great in the history of humanity by the
    • political education with his appointment. The whole sense of his talk
    • from it, as long as we do not develop the practical sense which many
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XXII: The Medical Faculty and Theosophy
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    • in the real history of medicine. Nevertheless, the words whose sense
    • he cannot find out nowadays contain a deep sense, even if he denies
    • gave the teachings of the blood circulation in the materialistic sense;
    • the sense-perceptible facts of anatomy and physiology are not only taught,
  • Title: Origin and Destination of Humanity: Lecture XXIII: The Arts Faculty and Theosophy
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    • our materialistic age. When the external appearance to the senses became
    • us that basically all our sense impressions depend on our senses; it
    • that which is beyond our sense impressions. If we consider this, and
    • sensory is illusion and that the theory of sense energy, theosophically
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture I: The Significance of Supersensible Knowledge Today
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    • wonder about the sense and purpose of all the extraordinary
    • ignorance of the specific sense in which spiritual science
    • and inner sense for Truth, I shall know whether what I hear
    • nothing to contradict common sense, I shall attempt to look
    • nonsense. But the spiritual-scientific movement will carry on
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture II: Blood is a Very Special Fluid
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    • senses, far from being complete in itself, is a manifestation
    • above, or the upper world.” The sense world spread all
    • about us, perceptible to our senses and accessible to our
    • science recognizes that humans, as they appear in the sense
    • is as concretely visible to the spiritual senses of the
    • sensed by thoughtful natures. In his autobiography, Jean Paul
    • can never enter the soul through the external senses, what
    • people would dimly sense the meaning contained in the words
    • sense, it is not what can be seen physically that is meant,
    • becomes a microcosm that dimly senses within itself the whole
    • sympathetic nervous system, a being senses what takes place
    • within the blood, whereas when they, by means of sense organs
    • a person senses his ancestors in the same manner that waking
    • consciousness senses mental pictures of the outer world. A
    • waking life we perceive external objects through the senses,
    • blood. Everything a person experiences through the senses is
    • the senses, but also what existed in the bodily form, and as
    • this was inherited, we could sense our ancestors within our
    • are confined to what can be perceived through the senses,
    • then only such sense perceptible experiences are remembered.
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture III: The Origin of Suffering
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    • the sense of Job's tragedy, suffering need not originate from
    • today's subject. We shall consider in the sense of spiritual
    • attitude that inspires caricature; that too in a sense
    • perceived when the higher senses that slumber in us are
    • opposition are roused which in turn give birth to senses, to
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture IV: The Origin of Evil
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    • senses and the intellect. Inner meditative work enables the
    • soul to become free of the senses; something occurs in an
    • worlds. The task of the human soul is to spiritualize sense
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture VI: Education in the Light of Spiritual Science
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    • sense of clairvoyant sight. This reveals the ether body as
    • the higher senses are developed. The astral body permeates
    • effect on the child's senses is of immense importance. It
    • through its senses as light and sound works formatively on
    • child perceives, also in a moral sense, acts on the formation
    • nature the sense of sight calls up the opposite colors. The
    • sense and meaning but sound; the children were made aware of
    • had no particular sense.
    • child is able to sense a person's innermost being, and that
    • inwardly senses himself, and in this way to know which
    • affect only the external senses, whereas thoughts and
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture V: Illness and Death
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    • materialistic sense. At the time of Saint Paul, the word was
    • instruments — the senses. The eye functions like a
    • were, pushed aside; the senses are freed; the outer world
    • physical organs and causes the senses to function. When
    • eyes in time atrophied. The eye, a sense predisposed to
    • there is light can this sense develop. Hence Goethe could say
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture VII: Education and Spiritual Science
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    • physical senses of eyes and ears are protected before
    • sense-perceptible must be brought to life. Modern teaching
    • thinking and memory; history the life of feeling. A sense for
    • sense for beauty. It is through this sense that we grasp
    • sense-perceptible, must have spoken to the child; it should
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture VIII: Insanity in the Light of Spiritual Science
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    • sense, and the more numerous and greater the talents and
    • physical laws, especially the sense organs. What builds a
    • in the usual sense, as they must, to be effective, swing
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture IX: Wisdom and Health
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    • people who have no sense for music or paintings; likewise
    • there are people with no sense for what is spiritual. The
    • being not only senses, but also knows what healing properties
    • especially in the sense of preventing illness. This,
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture X: Stages in Man's Development in the Light of Spiritual Science
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    • highest sense of the word.
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture XI: Who are the Rosicrucians?
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    • known can one make any sense of what is found in the often
    • initiation is revealed to him; to speak in Goethe's sense:
    • as senseless to seek that path as it would be to first walk
    • Study, in the Rosicrucian sense of the word
    • common with the nonsense written about it.
    • with erudition in the usual sense. One need not be a scholar
    • sense-free. Today there are learned people, including
    • These words of Plato are spoken completely in the sense of
    • in one sense is higher, in another lower than that of the
    • is completely misleading; often it is such grotesque nonsense
    • usually said about it is pure nonsense. The indications given
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture XII: Richard Wagner and Mysticism
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    • sense that what I have to say about the phenomenon that is
    • can be sensed by man, and led Wagner to the legend of The
    • did not sense the spirit's call, became stuck in sameness, in
    • mystical sense, and perception of the spirit behind the
    • the artistic works of antiquity. He acquired a unique sense
    • Wagner sensed something that strove to break away from the
    • Wagner's great ideal and the sense in which he wanted to
    • mystical sense can be traced in his music.
    • When heads ponder Thy sense emerges.
    • His sense for
    • In this sense,
    • and mobile ideas. If taken in a narrow, pedantic sense, we
    • sense. We are shown that the maiden herself, in a former
    • Wagner sensed the connection between life, death and
    • life. Wagner sensed an inner connection between the sprouting
    • sense the presence of the Christ within mankind's spiritual
    • concrete inner spiritual experience when we sense the
    • sensed in all things. If we could still sense what was
  • Title: Supersensible Knowledge: Lecture XIII: The Bible and Wisdom
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    • himself blessed. In the spiritual scientific sense the
    • spiritual scientific sense, human beings are connected with
    • clear in what sense one spoke of those initiated into the
    • though clairvoyant, a few were initiates. In what sense did
    • the intellect. That is the sense in which they were
    • In this sense,
    • it is nonsense to talk about blind faith and dependence in
    • that is as real as the one perceived through physical senses.
    • the sense world enriched with knowledge of spiritual
    • each of us, then we sense our relationship to this Alpha and
  • Title: Contrasting World-conceptions of East and West
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    • senses; we are connected with it — and this is clearly
    • our senses, and a certain soul-activity within us
    • traits. The whole sense-organisation has changed in the course
    • spoken, the organisation of the senses did not prevent man from
    • Gradually, man's sense-organs changed; his senses
    • from his sleep, because on waking, his fully developed senses
    • during his waking condition, because his senses were not
    • gods. The gods cannot be perceived through the senses, and in
    • senses were not yet so strongly turned towards the external
    • in the Eastern countries man's senses, especially the
    • gradually developed the sense organisation which he now
    • their purity, without mingling them with sense experiences. At
    • sense-organisation, with the strange result that among the
    • to speak, drawn into the sense organisation. I might
    • only arose when sense perceptions were intermingled with the
    • transformation into sense-perception of the former,
    • become- delusively perceptible to the senses and which are
  • Title: The Mystery of Golgotha
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    • could again hear and speak with his physical senses, he uttered
  • Title: Year's Course as a Symbol for the Great Cosmic Year
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    • processes which we perceive through our senses. We know that
    • through our senses. Let us now look upon the so-called lifeless
    • earth? Those who only rely upon their physical senses and upon
    • senses, cannot know anything of this great consciousness of the
    • which we perceive through our senses, the earth thinks of the
    • our senses, not only in accordance with a materialistic
  • Title: Spiritual Relations in the Configuration of the Human Organism: Lecture I
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    • from above downward) from the senses going inside, goes a forming force.
    • the way of the senses, than when you see a red plane, but it also is
    • in the middle, on one side his nerve-sense organization, that is the
    • sense? nerve organism in the eye. Now look into the eye. There exists
  • Title: Spiritual Relations in the Configuration of the Human Organism: Lecture II
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    • connected with the head-sense-system, which, so to say, is like a ceiling
    • it is altogether senseless to define or to consider the whole matter.
    • stuck to the earthly. And then one sensed that one became penetrated
    • with the activity of the senses, we do also receive sulphur —
  • Title: Spiritual Relations in the Configuration of the Human Organism: Lecture III
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    • a person had become ill in the sense we understand, but one spoke about
    • philistinism, in the cosmic sense. It may still be very beautiful, but
    • skin seemed to become somewhat dry. He even sensed something like his
    • have fire, you must not say: this match is no fire! It is nonsense to
  • Title: Necessity and Freedom: Lecture I: The Past Shows Us a Picture of Necessity
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    • beyond the sense world — and infinity does go beyond the
    • sense world. And do not imagine this to apply only to unlimited
    • the sense world — after all, had not Matthias Claudius
    • unable to get beyond this world of the senses?
    • people should not confine themselves to immediate sense
    • sense world — if we happen not to be just like that
    • view accordingly. However, the world of the senses cannot
    • transcends the sense world. We cannot just quote the other
    • “Why is it that when we transcend the sense world our
    • to get lost at a time when a sense had to gain ground that
    • senses, we have no idea that wherever we look there are
    • What we perceive with our physical senses and physical
    • and not in the realm of the senses. Now we have arrived from
    • those of the sense world, this is occasionally, in fact
    • concepts in the usual sense.
    • proved, the whole thing is nonsense and there never was such an
    • accessible to their senses and their brain-bound intellect and
    • happenings in the world of the senses arise from a pure
  • Title: Necessity and Freedom: Lecture II: The Legend of the Prague Clock
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    • that produce a series of good deeds would be nonsense when it
    • sense of spiritual science. For it is a very trivial thing to
    • an objective but a subjective sense — when we are guided
    • Through Goethe's Faust, German cultural life in a sense
    • Of sublime galimatias, of nonsense in high-faluting
    • words, many poets have given us samples, but Goethe's nonsense
    • more I think about this long litany of nonsense, the more
    • patch together the dullest, most boring nonsense, a legion of
    • and great beauty in this insipid nonsense and know how to
    • had himself become a school teacher and passed on this nonsense
    • in it, everything perceived by the senses has a
    • greater significance than what is presented to our senses. What
  • Title: Necessity and Freedom: Lecture III: Three Teachers with Different Attitudes
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    • When we penetrate external reality with our senses, we can say,
    • events on the physical plane we really judge in the sense of
    • the second fellow in the same sense as we can of the first. For
    • can very well say this, and yet in one sense they are both
    • undifferentiated. They think it is nonsense to say that the
    • being in a certain sense joins us in the external events in a
    • done well. In a certain sense, he is bound to do well, isn't
    • in a certain sense by way of a mirror. Knowing always means
    • that we actually know in a certain sense by way of
  • Title: Necessity and Freedom: Lecture IV: The Roman World and the Teutonic Tribes
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    • actually enter forces we sense as coming from the spiritual
    • moral sense.
    • a degree of unconsciousness? In a certain sense it does. We do
  • Title: Necessity and Freedom: Lecture V: The "I" is Found on the Physical Plane in Acts of Will
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    • observe it externally with our senses, and everyone else
    • perceived at all by the senses.
    • Ziehen goes on to show that there is no sense in speaking of
    • (i.e., in the physical sense) and are the necessary product of
    • psychological sense — but not directly blameworthy.
    • bad — also in a psychological sense — but not
    • the answer that even where the external sense world is
    • definition of truth is nonsense, and this becomes evident
    • they sense a weakness of their I. How many people are
  • Title: Social Question as a Problem: Lecture I: The Inner Experience of Language
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    • however, this practical sense should be most active in
    • acquire the sense for the expression, the physiognomy, of
    • such a sense, it is quite essential. Much of the sense for
    • accustomed to utter the nonsense “When one sees
    • they give an intimation of the relation between the sense
    • connection with the dead. Today man uses language in a sense
    • reality that the senses bring him. But he simply comes
    • all from the concrete sense-conception, but should simply
    • sense-conception that have reality should be illumined by the
    • abstractions? You may imagine the concrete sense-conception
    • our concrete sense-conceptions the abstractions send their
    • concrete conception in what you would call a spiritual sense.
  • Title: Social Question as a Problem: Lecture II: The Inner Experience of Language
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    • arbitrary manner, but in the sense of a great spiritual
    • particularly there. The dead have no sense for this
    • sense of ego; and by eating less sugar you weaken your sense
  • Title: Goetheanism as an Impulse for Man's Transformation - Lecture I: The Difference Between Man and Animal
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    • remain with their experiences altogether in the sense world, and at
    • the church; in the fullest sense it has originated entirely within the
    • excel is just in our freer use of the senses and in a quite definite
    • kind of co-operation between senses and inner emotions and will-impulses.
    • animals in the emancipation of our senses and in their freer use where
    • senses which the animal is unable to do. What we men do not have but
    • sense-perception.
    • start with. The animal has an entirely different kind of sense-perception
    • from that of man. It is just the outer sense-perception that is quite
    • He sees the horse's shadow but the horse has a vivid sense of being in
    • are different from the usual conceptions of the senses. But they say
    • from the animal by the development of his senses which are freed from
    • senses in animals standing in a very pronounced relation to the whole
    • extends very considerably into the senses.
    • This growth of independence in the senses, this emancipation of the
    • senses from the organisation as a whole, is something that only arises
    • senses is much more in connection with the will in man than in the animal.
    • whole into the radius of the earth. For this reason the senses are,
    • he is in reality distinct from the animal because his senses are flooded
    • the senses in the case of the animal; thus there is a more intimate
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  • Title: Goetheanism as an Impulse for Man's Transformation - Lecture II: St. John of the Cross
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    • only to judge the faithful according to the sense of the officially
    • two kinds of gifts which, in the sense of the orthodox Catholic Church,
    • world ground him just as rhynical men with his physical senses, sees
    • in the same way as external senses lead into the world of the senses.
    • are perceived by the senses and understood by the intellect. He admits,
    • senses, by stopping the activity of his intellect, (and this is necessary
    • support, then the senses are no longer enriched. The spirit has the
    • advantage without receiving anything from the senses. It can thus be
    • up outer perceptions through his senses, the soul can become passive,
    • of coming to a passive condition of the soul when reflection and sense
    • Now I ask you: What sense
    • senses. To pass through it, the soul has to get free from itself and
    • night of the senses. To go through it the soul must become free of itself
    • do with the senses, for its guide, the soul travels along the narrow
    • to receive sense-perceptions and to reflect, the time has arrived when
    • of the senses in special outer and inner imaginations. Thus the first
    • in being alone, therefore without sense-perceptions and reflection,
    • it must be looked at in the sense of the modern world, if he has a living
    • the senses for special outer or inner imaginations. My dear friends,
    • world what the senses reveal. For these reveal that man has descended
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  • Title: Goetheanism as an Impulse for Man's Transformation - Lecture III: Clairvoyant Vision Looks at Mineral, Plant, Animal, Man
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    • sense rather out of the ordinary where the evolution of men is concerned.
    • inadequate nonsense. For a true insight into what is really revealed
    • a way that if now in a theoretical sense he is honest, in this unveiling,
    • your attention to how contrary it is to men's sense of comfort to have
    • and living today in the sense of the evolution that conforms with Knowledge
    • everything as in some sense a preparation, will certainly not be present
    • you give out in Spiritual Science—there's no possible sense in
    • one of my acquaintances who in a certain sense was spiritually advanced.
  • Title: Goetheanism as an Impulse for Man's Transformation - Lecture 4: Human Qualities Which Oppose Antroposophy
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    • sense through merely understanding, through open-minded acceptance,
    • spiritual world that, in the sense in which I have described it, is
    • scientists in the modern sense of the word. For even with the intelligence,
    • observe through the physical senses, everything that allows of investigation
    • that the social structure has in a certain sense the family as its unit,
    • possible in every sense. When recognising this we can capture that love
  • Title: Goetheanism as an Impulse for Man's Transformation - Lecture 5: Paganism, Hebraism, and the Greek Spirit, Hellenism
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    • a certain sense by its success, or at any rate its ability to succeed,
    • same sense as other historical records, neither can it accept in the
    • same sense as historical records the few highly contestable historical
    • Nature in the old sense, on the one hand, on the other hand the moral
    • world in the old sense. It was impossible for them to advance. In their
    • had a significant life of soul, a life of soul, in a certain sense,
  • Title: Goetheanism as an Impulse for Man's Transformation - Lecture 6: Goetheanism as an Impulse for Man's Transformation
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    • of the senses. After that they were able to proclaim what they knew
    • development. It was for this reason also that in a certain sense historically
    • came to Jesus of Nazareth. Indeed in the sense of what I was discussing
    • a certain sense to be able to hold fast to it.
    • by a gathering of men—truly I want to say it in the best sense
    • In this sense it may be said that the whole of the nineteenth century
    • sense embraced the faith of the Christian Church in comfort, or even
    • sense; ordinary Christian ministers were not popular with Goethe. The
    • this path Goethe in a certain sense, at a certain stage in his life,
    • world of the senses to the kingdom of the superphysical; and between
    • Science. Whatever may come to this Europe that now in a certain sense
  • Title: Regarding Higher Worlds
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    • audience, and is, in a certain sense, aimed at advanced
    • sense organs perceive the Higher Worlds will be brought out in
    • understood by our senses. The astral world contains not only
    • physically similar sense impressions, only these are not
    • a sense: “You live in this”. — This is really quite
    • of clairvoyant consciousness. It senses, as when it spreads
    • these experiences which you know firstly from the sense world
    • one in which we can only fully, in the right sense, understand
    • of their body being penetrated as the sensory object senses,
  • Title: Goethe's Relationship to his 'Faust'
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    • his “Faust,” not in the narrow personal sense but
    • decades, I wish to apply it to Goethe with the eminent sense
    • in the ordinary sense relate to the history of specific
    • strive in this sense for knowledge, he strived for knowledge in
    • to those in spirit who, to a certain sense, I might say, in
    • sense perception, one arrives at a percept which can be called
    • ourselves with common sense and dive into the mystical and
    • actual character, Goethe continued to sense, subconsciously,
    • self knowledge is expressed in a yet higher sense. It links to
    • “In the beginning was the Word,” but tried: Sense,
  • Title: What is Self-knowledge?
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    • the occult scientific sense self-knowledge in relation to the
    • anthroposophic sense; and to above all, relate each single
    • scientific sense if an I-bearer existing through those
    • a watchful eye, an open sense for the unusual in the world
    • we endeavour to develop this open perceptive sense towards the
    • approach, in the spiritually scientific sense, that which at
    • quite different, which in a certain sense is tied even deeper
    • receptive sense, an “open eye” for the observation of our
    • directly but in a certain sense — that what we call these
    • Higher Worlds look like, how it approaches behind the sense
    • recognise as a selective copy of the whole world. In this sense
    • pantheistic sense but like a drop of similar substance and
    • the worst sense. Do we call the microscope an authority? It is
  • Title: The Building at Dornach (Bn/GA 289): Lecture I: The Goetheanum
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    • been a great disadvantage in another sense to the development of modern
    • that in a sense an endeavor was being made to make each individual people
    • in the future. In a sense you see before you, in a picture, all that
    • with the sense of something new making its way into the development
    • saying in a symbolical sense; take it in an artistic sense and you will
    • forms in nature, structural forms which in a sense are a symbolical
  • Title: The Building at Dornach (Bn/GA 289): Lecture II: Bau Lecture II
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    • it what has gone before so that in a certain sense what has gone before
    • realise as most important in every sense of the word. If one is to try
    • in a certain sense will disappear. That is a new thing, viz, the way
    • Building in a certain sense. So that this sculptured central group might
  • Title: The Building at Dornach (Bn/GA 289): Lecture III: Lecture 3
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    • a right sense for the world of colour we find something truly world-creative
    • a world of beings in embryo if we have a right sense for the world of
    • it is intended to be, it must in a certain sense, bring to expression,
  • Title: Problem of Faust: Lecture I: The Problem of Faust
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    • not in the materialistic Darwinian sense, simply the highest
    • What is not higher than the Word. Sense, as we can easily
    • of sense, thinking, because he has an astral body. Faust
    • happen should one see any sense in the old knowledge. And all
    • naturally sheer nonsense. And it is sheer nonsense as we find
    • as absolute nonsense, yet, even from the point of view of
    • modern science it is not so. It is not nonsense at all, quite
    • this way, is as complete nonsense as to say: “I am John
    • outwardly unknown to sense-observation, there must be added
  • Title: Problem of Faust: Lecture II: The Romantic Walpurgis-Night
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    • not the same sense of smell as men have, neither is it a
    • my senses!” (If only I don't loose my
    • sense-instinct into what it should really be for him.
  • Title: Problem of Faust: Lecture III: Goethe's Feeling for the Concrete.
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    • also comes to life. Thus, in this sense we have essentially
    • him. It is in the sense that we must understand all he
    • a very narrow, egoistic sense. We may ask why he does so?
    • sense, but she must become more substantial.
    • of the sense organs. So that what in the animal forms a whole
    • with the astral body is in men concentrated in the sense
    • organs. That is why the sense-process in man is as great as
    • cosmos what is going on in his sense organs.
    • have any sense of concrete concepts, concepts full of
  • Title: Problem of Faust: Lecture IV: Faust and the "Mothers"
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    • because between the world that we observe with our senses and
    • said that only in the world comprehended by the senses are
    • movement, and the world of the senses rises out of all this
    • ahrimanic force, belongs to our world of the senses, but as a
    • perceives, beneath the foundation of our world of the senses,
    • from which our sense-world is drawn. And Faust is to become
    • intellect, with which men perceives the world of the senses,
    • consciousness. And it gives the former himself a sense of
    • the normal understanding of the senses, but with a condition
    • form’ must not be taken in a heavy literal sense, for
    • Plutarch, who in a certain sense held sway over the mystery
    • — which however, in certain sense does not change. If
  • Title: Problem of Faust: Lecture V: Faust and the Problem of Evil
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    • they receive into themselves. Thus in the widest sense we can
    • No longer in the deepest sense of life, but in a more
    • theoretic sense, the great problems of Birth and Death stand
    • sense, in a living and energetic way, what we may call the
    • ‘the All’ in a merely abstract sense, but in a
    • through him. The Faust Drama says in a certain sense
    • age, because the latter was in a sense a repetition of the
  • Title: Problem of Faust: Lecture VI: The Helena Saga and the Riddle of Freedom
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    • above all, it was in a sense the descendants of
    • sense the Riddle of the Sphinx — the Riddle of Man
    • worked-out, in spiritual realms above. Now in a certain sense
  • Title: Problem of Faust: Lecture VII: Some Spiritual-Scientific Observations
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    • hog; he is, in a sense, the goal of divine creation. I have shown
    • modern sense is itself pedantic, philistine, and
    • which we have formed for use in the sense-world cannot be
    • the way to being so. We are approaching the sense-world but
    • And fain would I in the best sense exist.
  • Title: Problem of Faust: Lecture VIII: Spiritual Science Considered with the Classical Walpurgis-Night
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    • both t0 the external world of the senses and to external
    • grasp of human senses or human intellect.
    • of the senses. This experience runs its course like a
    • knowledge of the understanding of the senses, but only by
    • senses are adapted only to earthly things. But we explained
    • which man dives when he forsakes the world of the senses to
    • the consciousness of the senses. Thus, he does not introduce
    • senses around him, how mountain ranges and such physical
    • senses. Anaxagoras here reflects one of Goethe's deep
    • present sense-world. And just as fleeting dreams, that are
    • thoughts drawn from the present world of the senses. Thales
    • sense-world, and he does this very forcibly. As the present
    • sense he repeatedly felt the spiritual, the
    • — that the future is in a sense the
    • one tooth. This implies that the senses are not meant to be
  • Title: Problem of Faust: Lecture IX: Goethe's Life of the Soul from the Standpoint of Spiritual Science
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    • life of the senses.
    • goes without saying that the perception of sense phenomena
    • sense of the theory of phenomena, primal phenomena, and in
    • the sense of the theory of metamorphoses through thinking of
    • cultivated at all in be sense of modern thinking without
    • sense of Spiritual Science, what Spiritual Science has to say
  • Title: Problem of Faust: Lecture X: Faust's Knowledge and Understanding of Himself
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    • its imagery to make a great appeal to the senses.
    • senses and the understanding associated with them. True
    • the senses and the physical understanding are directed, is no
    • this is not said in any belittling sense — by making
    • of Homunculus, as understood within the world of the senses,
    • understanding through the senses. When Homunculus, the idea
    • mystic in the bad sense of the word, not a mere natural
    • can be known today through the senses. Read the article
  • Title: Problem of Faust: Lecture XI: The Vision of Reality in the Greek Myths
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    • ordinary knowledge, dependent on the senses and conditioned
    • formerly he perceived it with an atavistic sense of
    • present in man when, in the physical sense, the mystery of
    • Physical science, but also by another path of the senses
    • senses, we then see the shattering of Homunculus against the
    • the senses.
    • physical world of the senses, the world that lives in the
    • his poetic sense to be warmed through, fired, by what
  • Title: Problem of Faust: Lecture XII: Goetheanism In Place of Homunculism and Mephistophelianism
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    • Man is driven to willing in the crudest sense through hunger
    • expansion. Goethe sensed this in its elementary stages. Read his
    • indeed complete nonsense. The truth is that, were the animal
    • outside with our sense of touch. If we did not sink down into
  • Title: Anthroposophy as a Demand of the Times
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    • things for the future, but in quite a general sense one speaks
    • observed by the senses, which can be proved by experiments and
    • so forth, namely the sense perceptible real world. This is,
    • exploration of every aspect of the sense world and does not in
    • any way draw any conclusions from the sense world to the
    • feeling man senses that he is present in these weaving
    • the dream life, will have noticed that in a certain sense the
    • show anything besides what it takes out of the sense world,
    • really senses how shadowy the abstract concepts are, how the
    • itself not with sense content which we receive through eyes,
    • sense just as a mathematician would for a mathematical problem.
    • is necessary to develop a very strong sense of reality. Such a
    • sense of reality is initially not very prevalent among present
    • Therefore he who wants to acquire a sense of reality must first
    • train himself to live fully also in the outer sense reality, so
    • not become a man of phantasy; he must acquire a sense of
    • to live with a sense of reality already in the sense world.
    • develops the sense which can achieve a fruitful remembering
    • that falls away which connects us to the sense world. But that
    • with other people. But that which was within these sense
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  • Title: The Ten Commandments
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    • could it have been with a people where everything sense
    • illness. This is in the genuine sense an anthroposophic or
    • in the genuine occult sense, when the human being forms the
    • right way in the sense of the post-Atlantic development
  • Title: Way of Knowledge
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    • and know sense perceptible things and pioneering events, how
    • When all human hearts in the true sense experience the
  • Title: Haeckel, "The Riddle of the Universe," Theosophy
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    • mind thus openly were I in any sense an opponent of Haeckel, or
    • behind and beyond all that our senses can perceive, all that
    • such animalcules by the exercise of the senses, assisted by the
    • creatures to be lost sight of, because no physical sense,
    • It was then thought that what could be perceived by the senses,
    • the result of that newly developed sense of physical reality,
    • senses, have been drawn; they are a consequence of the
    • here in a wider sense playing its part, I can only
    • is enabled to assert itself. Sense-consciousness is in abeyance
    • sense-consciousness, he is unable to say anything concerning
    • depends upon what may be demonstrated to the senses. What can
    • no longer be sensed when man falls asleep, cannot be the object
    • material and passes beyond the knowledge of the senses,
    • only depends on his sense-perceptions — spiritual eyes
    • confines of the senses.
    • sense-perception.”
    • scientist perceives by means of his senses, but he is no
    • Natural science says: “Man has senses with which he
    • evidences of his senses. What does not come within the scope of
    • sense-organs of the body, the eyes and ears, have been
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  • Title: Karmic Relationships, Volume III: Lecture I
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    • within them, yet only in the sense in which we hold the oxygen
    • never have come to expression in the fullest sense: I mean the
    • him. A man of today can think the greatest nonsense — he
    • begin to think along these lines the strangest nonsense becomes
  • Title: Cosmic Forces in Man: Lecture I: Cosmic Forces in Man
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    • catastrophes. One is tempted to use the word ‘senseless’ about it all,
    • form of senselessness. What went on between the years 1914 and 1918
    • improved although it may perhaps be said that the senseless actions of
    • a leading position during this period of senseless action, seemed to
  • Title: Cosmic Forces in Man: Lecture II: The Soul Life of Man ...
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    • is to say with their forces when they are, in a sense, covered by the
    • us in waking life? They provide what we perceive through our senses
    • in our acts of sense-perception and when we work over them in
    • awakeness as complete as that of thinking and sense-perception. When
    • what is transmitted by the senses. But when feelings rise up from the
    • same extent. Feelings link themselves with sense-perceptions. One
    • sense-impression pleases us, another displeases us. Feelings also
    • sense-perceptions and our thoughts, we are awake. So we are not only
    • sense-perceptions of the material world. To a certain extent we reach
    • out and encounter them; but with our sense-perceptions, our waking
    • there before him as a sense-perception, then he has penetrated inside
    • realm of sense-perception. Sense-perceptions can be conceived as a
    • perceive with our senses; what lies on the other side of the tapestry
    • we do not perceive with the senses. We are in this world of sense from
    • impressions made upon us by this world of sense. Now when we pass into
    • sleep, we are not in the world this side of the senses, we are then in
    • tapestry of sense-perceptions. But in his earthly consciousness, man
    • beyond the realm of sense-perception. He dreams of molecules, of
    • waking consciousness on this side of the tapestry of sense.
    • But when we fall asleep, we emerge from the world of sense and
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  • Title: Cosmic Forces in Man: Lecture III: The Mission of the Scandanavian Peoples
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    • perceived by the senses and that this bodily nature of man can only be
    • sense it is stripped of spirituality. Think now of your Northern world
    • without using the physical senses, between the time of falling asleep
    • the intellect and the life of the senses are unconscious. And when, as
    • world, in contemplation and study of the sense-world and in a kind of
    • only die out, in the bodily sense, for everything depends here
    • the sense that we must apply all the more energy in order to introduce
  • Title: Spirit of Fichte: Lecture I: The Spirit of Fichte Present in Our Midst
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    • his present status in the world, not indeed in a mundane sense, but
    • sense, nor by everyday human understanding either. For all
    • that can be apprehended outwardly by the senses must first be
    • is, so to speak, confirmed by the observations of the senses. But
    • senses. The source of all knowing must rise in the depth of the Ego
    • appears as completed existence within the outer senses. It must
    • with this Self out of the world of the senses, and into those
    • in the living process of creation. We must sense the creative
    • In it he strove to show how those who only view the world of the senses
    • “Reality is not in the outer world of the senses but in the
    • can only arrive at sense-knowledge. But his sense-knowledge
    • sense-world and the results of sense-experience alone, to these
    • become aware, says Fichte, of a special sense, a new sense within one's
    • world beyond the senses, and with this supersensuous mind can
    • the requisite sense, like the man who knows:
    • which are present only through light to the sense of sight. You
    • spiritual, that he said: “Accordingly the new sense is the
    • sense of the spirit; the sense for which only spirit and nothing
    • his life. That sense of duty, of the moral order the world, which
    • hear him, if we understand him rightly! If we use our spiritual sense
  • Title: Lecture: The Christmas Festival In The Changing Course Of Time
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    • sense of the word, that depth and greatness which cannot be any more
    • especially for the city dweller, to sense anything of this magic,
    • could still be sensed quite distinctly in certain farming villages as
    • Suppose when reading the Epistles of St. Paul you would sense the
    • the spiritual world to the world of the senses, and then, of the
    • world of the senses into the world of the spirit. This can be sensed
    • the children, could sense this in an intimate, loving, fulfilling way
    • significance. These word; express what people sensed in the most
    • spiritual world and how it differs from the world of the senses. Today
    • of human nature which, in a certain sense, is independent of external
    • rightly hope that in a certain sense these halls will be
  • Title: Occult Significance of the Bhagavad Gita: Lecture 1 of 9
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    • 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
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    • 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
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    • 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
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    • 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
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    • 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
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    • 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
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    • 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
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    • 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
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    • 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: Mysteries of the East: Synopses
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    • carried through in the right way. Sense-impressions become merely a
  • Title: Mysteries of the East: Lecture 1
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    • carried through in the right way. Sense-impressions become merely a
    • world through his senses. He perceives it in colours, forms and sounds
    • and other sense-impressions. He lives within this world of
    • sense-impressions. At the moment when Initiation is to enter a certain
    • is with all sense-impressions. Whereas previously they were in
    • in the right sense with other explanations you will see the agreement,
    • Initiation, thinking in the usual sense of the word ceases. It is not
    • knowledge that in a certain sense things are in a bad way with regard
    • physical plane he lives in his sense-impressions and in the ordinary
    • an expression of the sense of touch, ceases, and the person feels as
    • all impressions of the senses — with everything for which the
    • in a certain sense an extra-physical experience, but the consciousness
    • grasp what a contradiction this is, in the ordinary sense of the word.
    • the method of perception by the senses, and also the act of thinking,
    • we call sense-perception. This follows from what has already been
  • Title: Mysteries of the East: Lecture 2
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    • So now, after having left behind him the physical sense-world in this
    • plant world. And only in a somewhat indirect sense — and, one
    • sense-world the forces which bring epidemics and illnesses, and
    • sense-world. Here we see a natural ordinance to which these souls are
    • sense, and a readiness to recognise facts that cannot be overlooked,
    • first in full force when persons who in this sense are the children of
    • — not in a bad sense but emphatically in a good one — that
    • senses. Let us not think in this connection of some dull, prosaic
  • Title: Mysteries of the East: Lecture 3
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    • beings of higher worlds who are working upon the sense-world from the
    • sense-world; conditions are seen such as were described yesterday. But
    • higher worlds, and gazing down, as it were, into the sense-world; he
    • different kingdoms of nature in the sense-world. He sees the whole
    • for after it all things become in some sense different.
    • encounters in the sense-world as the death of man — when one sees
  • Title: Mysteries of the East: Lecture 4
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    • Egyptian Mysteries. In a certain sense this brought us to the last
    • Lower Gods in the widest sense of the word. We have to speak of the
    • sense; the dead part is indeed stimulated by its environment, but
    • (“justly” is here used in an occult sense) all the
    • meant in any figurative sense. In our own time it must be said that
    • something that can be called, in a crude sense, a double nature. To a
    • had in a certain sense to experience through the Sentient Soul. In all
    • legends, so can we now also sense in them deep secrets of the
    • certain sense it cannot directly approach the external part of human
    • they have to say and teach and do in a spiritual sense — are in
    • we must insist in the strictest sense on the rule of the soul over
    • cleverer, in the sense in which it is fashionable to call people
    • and, concepts which relate only to the sense-perceptible outer world
  • Title: An Esoteric Cosmology: Foreword
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    • outer crust and — in a sense — the skin of the Earth is
  • Title: Esoteric Cosmology: Lecture I: The Birth of the Intellect and the Mission of Christianity
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    • which he also perceived — than in the world of sense. There were
    • intellectual sense. But above the intellectual plane there is the
    • Spirit of Love, divine and human. In this sense, Theology will tend to
    • In the Rosicrucian sense, Christianity is at once the highest
    • In this sense, Christ is the centre of the esoteric evolution of the
  • Title: Esoteric Cosmology: Lecture II: The Mission of Manicheism
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    • themselves in order that the other may rise. In this sense we can
  • Title: Esoteric Cosmology: Lecture III: God, Man, Nature
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    • the red blood into a body-builder. In this sense the Yogi works at his
    • most general sense, signifies this power of transmutation.
    • The spiritual part of man proceeds from the Gods. In this sense, man
  • Title: Esoteric Cosmology: Lecture IV: Involution and Evolution
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    • But with the mineralisation of the Earth, other organs of sense made
    • astral sense. All perceptions are relative; they are merely symbolic.
    • The man of today lives only in his senses and intellect which
    • elaborates what the senses tell him. The intellect of man of the
    • We cannot speak of evil in the absolute sense. Evil, indeed, plays a
  • Title: Esoteric Cosmology: Lecture V: Yoga In East and West
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    • and the world of sense — which in olden times were known only to
    • certain sense, the synthesis of the physical and etheric bodies, for
    • body is bisexual. In this sense, therefore, it is a synthesis of the
  • Title: Esoteric Cosmology: Lecture VII: The Gospel of St. John
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    • Christianity represents, in a sense, the central moment, the turning
    • the three synoptic Gospels, as being, in a sense, apocryphal. The very
    • to this Gospel as to their Bible. It may be said in a sense that the
    • that it may behold the light.’ In this sense the Rosicrucians
    • said: — ‘The Gospel of St. John awakens thine inner senses
    • perceive truth in a two-fold sense: directly, through dream and astral
    • vision, indirectly, through sense-perception and logic. The initiation
    • Christ represents the crystallised initiation of the life of sense.
  • Title: Esoteric Cosmology: Lecture VIII: The Christian Mystery
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    • view but in a deeper sense, relating the story to the evolution of
    • There is an intensification of the life of feeling, a wider sense of
    • feeling of love for all beings and this gives him a sense of living in
    • the soul. This virtue which consists in a sense of having ‘the
    • suffering the disciple recognises that the world of the senses is
  • Title: Esoteric Cosmology: Lecture IX: The Astral World
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    • sense of sight.
    • “The completeness of Nature displays itself to another sense in a
    • similar way. Let the eye be closed, let the sense of hearing be
    • senses — to known, misunderstood, and unknown senses: so speaks she with
    • inverse sense according to the sphere of life in which we are