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  • Title: Prefatory Note: First Scientific Lecture-Course
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    • from this principle the phenomena of colour which were not
  • Title: First Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • several creatures and phenomena he may form concepts of species, kind
    • and genus. He sub-divides and classifies the beings and phenomena of
    • many single wolves, single hyenas, single phenomena of warmth, single
    • phenomena of electricity are given to the human being, who thereupon
    • attempts to gather up the single phenomena into kinds and species. So
    • “hyena”, likewise he classifies the phenomena into
    • phenomena. Speaking of causes, our scientists will have in mind
    • “ether” or the like, as underlying the phenomena of light
    • causes of phenomena, the scientists are always wanting to find their
    • the phenomena are spoken of; it still undoubtedly prevails in
    • Nature. He takes the phenomena to begin with — say, such a
    • Phenomena like this the scientist sums up and so arrives at what he
    • phenomena, the classification into species and genera, whether of the
    • metamorphosis both of phenomena and of the several creatures. Also
    • time makes experiments; having thus studied the phenomena, it then
    • of the “subjective” phenomena of colour and the
    • the phenomena themselves together till in the last resort he gets the
    • kind of phenomena which he calls archetypal, — the
    • Ur-phenomena. These archetypal phenomena — once more,
    • actual phenomena; he only sifts and simplifies them and then calls
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  • Title: Second Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • respect) still mostly goes on speaking for example of the phenomena
    • about the phenomena of light, you will find contradictory and
    • — strong enough to dive down into the phenomena of Nature and
    • down into such phenomena as pressure and buoyancy. Here is true
    • into its thinking. — so to connect outer phenomena like the one
    • phenomena — in this instance, the swimming of the brain. Catch
    • polarity of colour is among the most significant phenomena of all
    • glass — phenomena of colour arise at the edges.
    • light is displaced and the phenomena of colour appear at the edges
  • Title: Third Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • and by. We shall have to go into the phenomena of light and colour
    • prism — the phenomena of colour, in all their polar relation to
    • For the phenomena of
    • prismatic phenomena we were beginning to study yesterday. It was
    • and split up. For in some such way the phenomena were interpreted. If
    • to begin with, make their appearance purely and simply as phenomena
    • the given facts. However, as you have seen, in these phenomena not
    • the phenomena in this case I must say: the cylinder of light has been
    • these phenomena? Evidently there is an active relation between the
    • In our attempts to follow up the phenomena of light by means of lines
  • Title: Fourth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • by, you will find it confirmed and reinforced in the phenomena you
    • Colour. Of course the phenomena get complicated; the simple
    • phenomena there has been much intellectual speculation, my dear
    • Friends, in modern time. The phenomena have not merely been observed
    • and stated purely as phenomena, as we have been endeavouring to do.
    • certain other phenomena, they set to work to explain it in a
    • However, there were phenomena at variance with this idea; so then
    • a great difference there is between taking the phenomena purely as
    • understanding, remaining amid the phenomena themselves — and on
    • thought requires us so to explain the phenomena that they themselves
    • is simply to take the phenomena as we find them.
  • Title: Fifth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • the phenomena, in a manner of speaking, side by side. What we must
    • try to do is to approach the phenomena rightly with our thinking, our
  • Title: Sixth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • other natural phenomena which we shall presently be studying. I will
    • to discern and truly to set forth the facts in the phenomena of
    • phenomena of light in rather recent times, historically speaking.
    • Nay, the whole way of thinking about the phenomena of Physics,
    • the 16th century. The way men thought of such phenomena before the
    • what is displaced in these optical phenomena can never be thus
    • really going on when the phenomena of colour comes into being before
    • seek the transition from the phenomena of light to the phenomena of
    • looked for the fleeting phenomena of light — phosphorescence
    • and fluorescence — and then the firm and fast phenomena of
    • more unaccustomed to state the phenomena purely, yet upon this all
    • depends. For if we do not state the phenomena purely and simply, but
    • bottom of it all? This tendency to add to the phenomena in thought
    • whole! By thus considering only the partial phenomena and then
    • phenomena for which a very convenient fact is indeed given. If you
    • For the phenomena of sound and tone therefore, you have the
    • sound. For this field of phenomena it is quite patent: vibrations are
    • ascertain by means of such phenomena as we have seen in our
    • they could even devise explanations of the phenomena we have been
    • however, other phenomena have been discovered. Thus we can make a
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  • Title: Seventh Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • the usual straight line. We try to gather up the diverse phenomena
    • phenomena as we can before we try to theorize. We want to form a
    • with, my dear Friends, along with all the other phenomena which we
    • then first projecting the phenomena we see out into space. We with
    • fully when we go on from certain kinds of physical phenomena to
    • others. No open-minded person, examining the phenomena of colour in
    • phenomena of sound or tone. You see from this: we
    • phenomena of sound and of musical tone. Even as we ourselves with
    • our own consciousness have to partake in the phenomena of light so
    • that we swim in the light-phenomena of our environment; and as we
  • Title: Eighth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • speak of the phenomena of sound and tone in the scholastic system
    • domain. They also became attentive to the so-called phenomena of
    • to the phenomena of Nature spiritual forms of thought such as we
    • perceive notes of different pitch. How do the external phenomena of
    • to apply to the phenomena of sound and light? This surely would be
    • call this the “mutual sympathy” of phenomena; it can be
    • these parallel phenomena which appear so much more spiritual
    • parallel, without more ado, all that goes on in the phenomena of
    • tone and sound on the one hand and on the other hand the phenomena
    • approach to the related phenomena. My seeing in effect is
    • eye and the phenomena of light. What comes into our consciousness
  • Title: Ninth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • elementary phenomena of electricity. A rod of glass, or it may be
    • emerged from a more detailed observation of these phenomena. The
    • the qualitative descriptions which these phenomena suggest, one
    • characteristic phenomena, say, of positive electricity, the other
    • applied it to the most manifold phenomena of Nature, — nor
    • they had begun to imagine wave-movements, since the phenomena of
    • I cannot go into these phenomena in greater detail, but I should
    • phenomena which thus appeared in tubes containing highly attenuated
    • experiments had to be made on the phenomena in these evacuated
    • know what so-called “matter” is. But the phenomena
    • electricity shewed very strange phenomena. A clear direction was
    • The phenomena
    • fundamentally different from that of the phenomena of sound or
    • light for example, or even the phenomena of warmth. In light and
    • our relation to the electrical phenomena. We do not perceive
    • sensory and thinking life. Above all is this true of the phenomena
    • electrical phenomena.
    • direct experience of the phenomena of our own Will; all we are able
    • we have no direct experience of the electrical phenomena of Nature.
    • the external phenomena of electricity and magnetism.
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  • Title: Tenth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • to develop a right way of thinking upon the facts and phenomena
    • as we have seen, the phenomena of light had been brought into a
    • phenomena produced by the passage of electricity through tubes in
    • The phenomena
    • phenomena.
    • may become for you an essential way, not only into these phenomena
    • man sought to follow up the phenomena of Nature, was not
    • the 19th-century thinking to penetrate into the phenomena. But this
    • phenomena themselves with human thinking. Now to this end certain
    • was that they could explain the phenomena so beautifully by means
    • surfaces and bodily forms in space. But the phenomena in these
    • This way of thinking was now applied to the external phenomena
    • in outer Nature. We calculate Nature's phenomena in the realm of
    • our intellect is thus at work on the phenomena seen by the senses.
    • and algebraic too) to the phenomena of light or sound, then in your
    • You unite it with the external phenomena, but you are quite
    • when you connect it with the phenomena of light. What you then do
    • phenomena of warmth) — by means of geometrical, arithmetical
    • different when we go down from the phenomena of light and sound,
    • via the phenomena of warmth, into the realm we are coming into with
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