[RSArchive Icon] Rudolf Steiner e.Lib Home  Version 2.5.4
 [ [Table of Contents] | Search ]

Searching First Scientific Lecture-Course

You may select a new search term and repeat your search. Searches are not case sensitive, and you can use regular expressions in your queries.

Enter your search term:
by: title, keyword, or contextually

Query was: sense

Here are the matching lines in their respective documents. Select one of the highlighted words in the matching lines below to jump to that point in the document.

  • Title: Foreword: First Scientific Lecture-Course
    Matching lines:
    • senses and then express in terms of measure, number and
    • senses. The most they did was to declare that with the kind
    • senses enables us to penetrate what is mechanical in Nature.
    • The outer senses develop and awaken in the human being, so to
    • development which Nature gives the powers of the senses. The
  • Title: First Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
    Matching lines:
    • sense. To reach the first of the Natural Sciences, which is
    • so-called Nature there is nothing in the proper sense un-living. The
    • Physics will be such as to enable one to speak in Goethe's sense. Men
  • Title: Second Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
    Matching lines:
    • is, as beings of sense and nerve, or even beings of soul. This effect
    • in the sense of pure kinematics, that a point (in such a case we
    • liquid it strives upward, — in some sense it withdraws itself
    • For the Will works in the sense of this downward pressure. Only a
    • sense overwhelms the physical, while for the rest of our body the
    • Goethe calls the Ur-phenomenon in the sense I was explaining
    • darkening is deflected in the opposite sense, — opposite to the
    • Above, the dimming effect is deflected in the same sense as the
  • Title: Third Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
    Matching lines:
    • felt the theory did not make sense. He was no longer minded to send
    • surely the nerve which senses the light. Yet it is insensitive to
    • senses the light we should expect it to do so more intensely at the
  • Title: Sixth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
    Matching lines:
    • in a too trivial meaning. You have to learn to sense the facts, and
    • appearing to the outer senses, was taken note of; then, to explain
    • fall towards them, has been conceived entirely in Newton's sense,
    • each other. Others have said that that is nonsense; according to them
    • Nature. There is indeed no such thing, just as in this sense there is
    • — the details of the sense-world. Now there is one realm of
    • eye too is a sense-organ and through it we perceive the colours; so
    • sense-world is explained by an unknown super-sensible, the vibrating
    • once more to something of the sense-world, yet at the same time to
  • Title: Seventh Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
    Matching lines:
    • warmth the whole of me is, so to speak, the sense-organ. For
    • localized sense as of the perception of light. Moreover, precisely
    • ourselves in some way, become the sense-organ. And we dive down
    • sense-organs. They follow what they learn from the psychologists.
    • the Science of the Senses, as though such a thing as
    • sense” or “sense-organ” in general
  • Title: Eighth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
    Matching lines:
    • describe the human ear, and in a purely external sense we may aver:
    • should have the eye as one sense-organ, the ear — another. We
    • — we may even elaborate a general physiology of the senses
    • are equally sense-organs, we shall be no less mistaken in our
  • Title: Ninth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
    Matching lines:
    • may in some sense be described as “physiological
    • no sense-organ for electricity in man.” The light has built
    • for itself in man the eye — a sense-organ with which to see
  • Title: Tenth Lecture (First Scientific Lecture-Course)
    Matching lines:
    • (albeit, in a certain sense, from the wrong angle). What men
    • world we see and examine with our senses — ever to be taken
    • our senses thus perceive, — we work upon it with our
    • our intellect is thus at work on the phenomena seen by the senses.
    • the ideas derived from sense-perception. They come in fact from the
    • in the last resort. Hence people say: If only we had a sixth sense
    • — a sense for electricity — we should perceive it too,

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