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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: Prefatory Note: First Scientific Lecture-Course
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    • Physics the Christ will be found. Thus will a spiritual
    • form of Chemistry and Physics come to pass in
  • Title: First Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • quite impossible. Through all that lives and works in the Physics and
    • of Physics. There is one thing however to which we may draw attention
    • we always look for, when speaking of the World in terms of Physics.
    • study transient, living phenomena of Nature in terms of Physics. We
    • Physics will be such as to enable one to speak in Goethe's sense. Men
  • Title: Second Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • modern Physics does not really understand what this leap involves.
    • meant by the word “Ether” in Physics. As I said
    • yesterday, present-day Physics (though now a little less sure in this
    • confused ideas. Indeed, with the resources of Physics as it is today
    • perhaps a bridge — the bridge which modern Physics cannot find
    • Physics today cannot
    • observe as an objective phenomenon in Physics, is of great importance
    • indeed high time, if I may say so, for Physics to get a little grit
  • Title: Third Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • relation to the rest of Physics, and will therefore provide a good
    • Physics they will invent all manner of concepts but fail to reckon
    • Physics. All things are turned into mere phoronomic systems; what
    • modern Physics has to say about it, — what is already said in
    • Goethe's time. According to modern Physics, here are the colours of
    • it will enable us to go forward also in the other realms of Physics,
  • Title: Fifth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • truer Physics.
    • credulous believers in the Physics of today, nor need we be of
  • Title: Sixth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • Nay, the whole way of thinking about the phenomena of Physics,
    • errors that have crept into modern Physics since about the 16th
    • within the light-condition of our environment. Physics, since the
    • been the bane of Physics since the 16th century. In course of time
    • and as is done in Newtonian Physics to this day.
    • Newtonian Physics to make as neat as possible an extract of this
    • abstraction. From this abstraction however present-day Physics has
    • arisen. This Physics is an outcome of abstraction; it thinks that
    • not at all easy for Physics if these more recent phenomena really
  • Title: Seventh Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • the conventional categories of the Physics textbooks, — in
    • what is given you in modern Physics, abstracted as it is from all
    • what this school of Physics never does is to go simply into the
    • Physiology and Physics, and we can scarcely blame our physicists if
    • then be able to go on into the other realms of Physics.
    • great achievements of modern Physics; it is in truth a very great
  • Title: Eighth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • description of modern Physics may be said to date back to the 15th
    • of modern Physics came about only gradually. What first caught
    • Physics, especially at the beginning of modern time, either by the
    • Physics nowadays, is fundamentally a product of the said tendency,
    • of studying it which we have grown accustomed to in modern Physics
    • especially, we see how modern Physics is always prone to insert
    • Having absorbed and accepted the teachings of Physics, Hamerling
    • appearance. That which arises (speaking in terms of Physics) in the
    • far astray materialistic Physics goes and how unreal it becomes in
    • modern Physics.
    • the Physics of today, and which is to reality as is a tissue-paper
  • Title: Ninth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • more comprehensive view of Physics as a whole.
    • electricity”, thus opening up to modern Physics a domain
    • Physics a somewhat wider and more qualitative aspect, — this
    • thinking of 19th century Physics had been right.
    • then at what has happened in Physics during the 1890's and the
    • than that in Physics the old concepts are undergoing complete
    • recent times is compelling even Physics — though, to begin
    • Wherever in the formulae of Physics we write m for
  • Title: Tenth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
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    • right out of its bearings, so to speak, even by Physics itself.
    • period has been in Physics. Impelled by the very facts that have
    • not emerged, Physics has suffered no less a loss than the concept
    • but into those of Nature generally. The Physics of the 19th century
    • is just what Physics will require from now on. We have to enter the
    • Physics.
    • Physics — we calculate and draw them in geometrical figures.
    • Science — above all in Physics — they will then see
    • indeed many things like this in modern Physics, — very
    • be cited. Reality today — especially in Physics — often
    • of Physics. Ever-increasingly we shall be obliged to think in this
    • need for the Waldorf School. In Physics especially it becomes
    • deeply the ideas of Physics penetrate into the life of mankind.
    • conceptions of modern Physics, terrible as these conceptions often
    • in a Baltic University, on the relation of Physics and Technics,
    • Physics, they will be better prepared to learn anew in other fields

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