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Query was: nature

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: Foreword: First Scientific Lecture-Course
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    • senses enables us to penetrate what is mechanical in Nature.
    • development which Nature gives the powers of the senses. The
    • there be in existence a Science of Nature permeated with the
  • Title: First Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • you in forming your outlook upon Nature. I hope that in no very
    • Nature in our time has been subject, for the teacher and educator it
    • of Nature in the customary manner of our time, generally have no very
    • Nature” has grown to be a rather vague and undefined
    • idea of what Nature is, but from the way in which the scientist of
    • seeks to approach Nature from three vantage-points. In the first
    • place he is at pains to observe Nature in such a way that from her
    • Nature. You need only recall how in external, sensory experience so
    • Nature. He takes the phenomena to begin with — say, such a
    • calls a “Law of Nature”. This statement for example would
    • be regarded as a simple “Law of Nature”: “Every
    • Nature. Now I will emphasize at the very outset that the Goethean
    • outlook upon Nature strives for the very opposite in all three
    • creatures or of the facts and events of Nature, at once became
    • entities and facts of Nature reduced to all these rigid concepts of
    • the quest of so-called “causes” in Nature, which Science
    • approach to Nature.
    • researches into Nature he does not try to proceed from the so-called
    • Nature and the World. Goethe therefore remains amid the sequence of
    • properly be called “Laws of Nature”. He is not looking
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  • Title: Second Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • how in our study of Nature we have upon the one hand the purely
    • also prove applicable to the processes of Nature. Yet on the other
    • Nature's processes in our own inner life, we now have to leap across
    • outer Nature, — not even to what is mechanical in Nature. To
    • approach Nature we must consider how the point comes to be moving.
    • Nature which, if it does unite with our consciousness, eliminates it,
    • is in Nature, you must bring in the states of consciousness. Without
    • to how we live in Nature with our Will, — I will now try to
    • Nature. We need a knowledge with a strongly spiritual content,
    • — strong enough to dive down into the phenomena of Nature and
    • Nature and should be studied accordingly. To go ahead at once to what
  • Title: Third Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • undergo instils this mental habit. Thinking of outer Nature, people
    • our study of the nature of the human eye. Here is a model of it
    • cornea, — a man in his bodily nature is quite of a piece with
    • nature of the outer light is here at work, bringing about that
    • wisdom, if I may so put it, from the side of Nature — this you
    • Nature” — so they correct her to their liking. You
  • Title: Fourth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • colour-spectrum, began to speculate as to the nature of light. Here
    • IVi). Goethe said: Well, at a pinch, that might do. If Nature
  • Title: Fifth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • come into relation to the light, changing it through their own nature
    • prevails that what is actually given in real Nature in such a case is
    • the prevailing opinion. And yet in Nature it is not so. Of the three
  • Title: Sixth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • Nature. Problems of method which this task involves can best be
    • their nature to approach each other, we cannot but look for some
    • those things in Nature which are only parts, and by mere theories
    • in Nature we have to ask: What is the whole to which this thing
    • longer be. Our need is therefore to give up looking at Nature in the
    • looking at Nature in this fragmentary way that Science since the 16th
    • Nature. There is indeed no such thing, just as in this sense there is
    • inorganic Nature cannot exist without the whole of Nature —
    • soul and Spirit-Nature — that underlies it. Lifeless Nature is
    • the bony system, abstracted from Nature as a whole. It is impossible
    • so-called inorganic Nature, treating it then as something
    • self-contained. This “inorganic Nature” only exists
    • parts of Nature. And here we come to something radically different.
    • What we are wont to call “inorganic” in Nature herself,
    • is placed in the totality of Nature in quite another way. The only
    • insofar as they are pieced together from sundry forces of Nature by
  • Title: Seventh Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • researches to show the real nature of coloured shadows.]
    • come nearer the real processes of Nature — far nearer than by
    • Friends, our bodily nature is indeed of the greatest interest even
    • warmth-element of your environment with your whole bodily nature.
  • Title: Eighth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • the processes of Nature, — not to penetrate to the spiritual
    • in Nature. The spiritual should be reserved for the religious life.
    • to the phenomena of Nature spiritual forms of thought such as we
    • Nature in purely materialistic ways, — not to approach Nature
    • so-called physical Nature. A few days ago we were demonstrating and
    • any spiritual view of Nature. Think for example of what Goethe does
  • Title: Ninth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • foundation of all the so-called “forces of Nature”. It
    • applied it to the most manifold phenomena of Nature, — nor
    • especially this so-called transformation of Nature's forces on
    • between the diverse forces of Nature so-called, — trying to
    • — of a material nature.
    • nature. On the other hand, in going through a plate of aluminium
    • we have no direct experience of the electrical phenomena of Nature.
    • somewhere in Nature — of a quite universal phenomenon which
    • when in Nature we pass on from the phenomena of light, sound and
    • realm of Nature — into phenomena which are related to the
  • Title: Tenth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • which may help you in developing such thoughts about Nature for
    • presented to us by Nature. You will remember what I was trying to
    • but into those of Nature generally. The Physics of the 19th century
    • man sought to follow up the phenomena of Nature, was not
    • presented by Nature. Meanwhile however, for the thinkers of the
    • in outer Nature. We calculate Nature's phenomena in the realm of
    • penetrating to what is real in Nature when we do so? What is there
    • when we go into the outer facts of Nature and work upon them with
    • Nature. Cool and sober as it may seem, it is a dream — a
    • most exact of Sciences, is modern mankind's dream of Nature.
    • Nature is truly equivalent to the Will in Man. The realm of Will in
    • therefore are the realms, in Nature and in Man, which we may truly
    • say: By all means let us calculate some law of Nature; it will hold
    • instance, starting from certain rigid ideas about the nature of a
    • between Thought and Will, so is the outer warmth in Nature
    • Nature. It can indeed become so if we follow up all that is latent
    • of the phenomena of Nature. Between the two lies what we meet with
    • dream-picture which has been made of Nature represents actual
    • inorganic Nature there are many features like the theory of Kant

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