theory of knowledge
- Dear Iazul,
I've copied some questions from your post and then answered them here.
"***Ok, I am familiar with Plato and now things are
making more sense.
Now, you're implying here that Anthroposophy adopts
the platonic views, right? If so, does it adopt this
view exactly as it was proposed by Plato or are there
It would be more accurate in my view to say that Plato knew a certain aspect of the truth, and that anthroposophy in seeking the truth then naturally arives at similar concepts in which to clothe the truth.
"***I think Science actually draws a blank when it
comes to stuff like this. I mean, Science's bottomline
regarding consciousness for instance would be: not
enough scientifically verifiable evidence so we don't
know what it really is, where it comes from, period.
By the way, I am in a Science-oriented list where
usually all discussions end like: well there's no
point in continuing to discuss such issue since we
don't have enough evidence one or way or another etc
Would that all scientists had such self discipline. Unfortunetly the non-existence of the I is being taught as proved by many in the fields of evolutionary genetics, cognitive science and neurophysiology. We, "they" say, are just the result of chance arrangements of quantum states of matter and our sense of self is an illusion. Funny thing is, none of these folks actually live their lives as if this was true.
- Hi Sunny,
Welcome to the list and I hope this is a good place for you. As you'll see there is not much traffic lately.
On Mon, Dec 12, 2005 at 06:14:37AM -0000 or thereabouts, sunmoonchild wrote:
> Hello all,
> I am brand new here, and relatively new to Rudolph Steiner. ...
> I'll be looking forward to learning more about why I was drawn here.
> And looking forward to finding out why all I've heard of
> Anthroposophy so far just seems to resonate for me.