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  • Jo Selsjord
    The title is not intended to reflect upon anyone - a silly pun, mostly, I m just through catching up on a month of AT messages in a single sitting; please
    Message 1 of 2 , Jul 2, 2011
    The title is not intended to reflect upon anyone - a silly pun, mostly,

    I'm just through catching up on a month of 'AT' messages in a single
    sitting; please insert this filter/condition at reading.

    Add at will my greatful and very humble regards for this abundance of
    wild observation, sensible reflection and unhampered disagreement.

    I will not call any one of you by name, but the contents of what I have
    just read is simply invaluable - maybe also for others: all this
    speculation, doubt and pondering on shadows and light, black and white . . .

    I (think I) see you,


    Well, I ride on a mailtrain, baby,
    Can't buy a thrill.
    Well, I've been up all night
    Leanin' on the window sill.
    Well, if I die
    On top of the hill
    And if I don't make it,
    You know my baby will.

    Don't the moon look good, mama,
    Shinin' through the trees?
    Don't the brakeman look good, mama,
    Dragging down the "Double E"?
    Don't the sun look good
    Goin' down over the sea?
    But don't my gal look fine
    When she's comin' after me?

    - - -

    Now the wintertime is coming,
    The windows are filled with frost.
    I went to tell everybody,
    But I could not get across.
    Well, I wanna be your lover, baby,
    I don't wanna be your boss.
    Don't say I never warned you
    When your train gets lost.

    > Bob Dylan, 1965

    Den 27.06.2011 22:11, skrev elfuncle:
    > In "Occult Science" (GA 13), Rudolf Steiner writes that the very safest
    > path, which may nevertheless be the most challenging for some people,
    > goes through the approach taken in GA 2, GA 3, and GA 4:
    > http://wn.rsarchive.org/Books/GA013/English/RSP1963/GA013_c05-03.html
    > "The path that leads to sense-free thinking by way of the communications
    > of spiritual science is thoroughly reliable and sure. There is however
    > another that is even more sure, and above all more exact; at the same
    > time, it is for many people also more difficult. The path in question is
    > set forth in my books The Theory of Knowledge implicit in Goethe's
    > World-Conception and The Philosophy of Spiritual Activity. These books
    > tell of what man's thinking can achieve when directed, not to
    > impressions that come from the outer world of the physical senses, but
    > solely upon itself. When this is so, we have within us no longer the
    > kind of thinking that concerns itself merely with memories of the things
    > of sense; we have instead pure thinking which is like a being that has
    > life within itself. In the above-mentioned books you will find nothing
    > at all that is derived from communications of spiritual science. They
    > testify to the fact that pure thinking, working within itself alone, can
    > throw light on the great questions of life — questions concerning the
    > universe and man. The books thus occupy a significant intermediate
    > position between knowledge of the sense world and knowledge of the
    > spiritual world. What they offer is what thinking can attain, when it
    > rises above sense-observation, yet still holds back from entering upon
    > spiritual, supersensible research. One who wholeheartedly pursues the
    > train of thought indicated in these books is already in the spiritual
    > world; only it makes itself known to him as a thought-world. Whoever
    > feels ready to enter upon this intermediate path of development will be
    > taking a safe and sure road, and it will leave him a feeling in regard
    > to the higher world that will bear rich fruit through all time to come."
    > It may be interesting to note that Peter Staudenmaier has completely
    > missed the fact that these books, especially GA 4, lead to sense-free
    > thinking, simply because he is totally incapable of such thinking. This
    > is why he describes Rudolf Steiner as an atheist of all things in the
    > 1890´s. When Steiner gave evidence of the contrary later on, not only in
    > his autobiography, but also here in GA 13, which was published in 1909,
    > he is supposed to have suffered from deficient memory of his own life
    > and works. No further comment necessary.
    > Tarjei
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