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Author Topic: Rudolf Steiner Bio  (Read 1199 times)

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patrick jane

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Rudolf Steiner Bio
« on: June 21, 2021, 08:45:54 am »


Rudolf Steiner

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Rudolf_Steiner


February 1861[1] – 30 March 1925) was an Austrian philosopher, social reformer, architect, esotericist,[8][9] and claimed clairvoyant.[10][11] Steiner gained initial recognition at the end of the nineteenth century as a literary critic and published philosophical works including The Philosophy of Freedom. At the beginning of the twentieth century he founded an esoteric spiritual movement, anthroposophy, with roots in German idealist philosophy and theosophy; other influences include Goethean science and Rosicrucianism.[12]

In the first, more philosophically oriented phase of this movement, Steiner attempted to find a synthesis between science and spirituality.[13] His philosophical work of these years, which he termed "spiritual science", sought to apply the clarity of thinking characteristic of Western philosophy to spiritual questions,[14]:291 differentiating this approach from what he considered to be vaguer approaches to mysticism. In a second phase, beginning around 1907, he began working collaboratively in a variety of artistic media, including drama, the movement arts (developing a new artistic form, eurythmy) and architecture, culminating in the building of the Goetheanum, a cultural centre to house all the arts.[15] In the third phase of his work, beginning after World War I, Steiner worked to establish various practical endeavors, including Waldorf education,[16] biodynamic agriculture,[17] and anthroposophical medicine.[16]

Steiner advocated a form of ethical individualism, to which he later brought a more explicitly spiritual approach. He based his epistemology on Johann Wolfgang Goethe's world view, in which "Thinking… is no more and no less an organ of perception than the eye or ear. Just as the eye perceives colours and the ear sounds, so thinking perceives ideas."[18] A consistent thread that runs from his earliest philosophical phase through his later spiritual orientation is the goal of demonstrating that there are no essential limits to human knowledge.[19]

In 1879, the family moved to Inzersdorf to enable Steiner to attend the Vienna Institute of Technology,[22] where he enrolled in courses in mathematics, physics, chemistry, botany, zoology, and mineralogy and audited courses in literature and philosophy, on an academic scholarship from 1879 to 1883, where he completed his studies and the requirements of the Ghega scholarship satisfactorily.[23][24] In 1882, one of Steiner's teachers, Karl Julius Schröer,[21]:Chap. 3 suggested Steiner's name to Joseph Kürschner, chief editor of a new edition of Goethe's works,[25] who asked Steiner to become the edition's natural science editor,[26] a truly astonishing opportunity for a young student without any form of academic credentials or previous publications.[27]:43

Before attending the Vienna Institute of Technology, Steiner had studied Kant, Fichte and Schelling.[10]

Early spiritual experiences

Rudolf Steiner as 21-year-old student (1882)
When he was nine years old, Steiner believed that he saw the spirit of an aunt who had died in a far-off town asking him to help her at a time when neither he nor his family knew of the woman's death.[28] Steiner later related that as a child he felt "that one must carry the knowledge of the spiritual world within oneself after the fashion of geometry ... [for here] one is permitted to know something which the mind alone, through its own power, experiences. In this feeling I found the justification for the spiritual world that I experienced ... I confirmed for myself by means of geometry the feeling that I must speak of a world 'which is not seen'."[21]

Steiner believed that at the age of 15 he had gained a complete understanding of the concept of time, which he considered to be the precondition of spiritual clairvoyance.[10] At 21, on the train between his home village and Vienna, Steiner met an herb gatherer, Felix Kogutzki, who spoke about the spiritual world "as one who had his own experience therein".[21]:39–40[29] Kogutzki conveyed to Steiner a knowledge of nature that was non-academic and spiritual.

Writer and philosopher
In 1888, as a result of his work for the Kürschner edition of Goethe's works, Steiner was invited to work as an editor at the Goethe archives in Weimar. Steiner remained with the archive until 1896. As well as the introductions for and commentaries to four volumes of Goethe's scientific writings, Steiner wrote two books about Goethe's philosophy: The Theory of Knowledge Implicit in Goethe's World-Conception (1886),[30] which Steiner regarded as the epistemological foundation and justification for his later work,[31] and Goethe's Conception of the World (1897).[32] During this time he also collaborated in complete editions of the works of Arthur Schopenhauer and the writer Jean Paul and wrote numerous articles for various journals.

In 1891, Steiner received a doctorate in philosophy at the University of Rostock, for his dissertation discussing Fichte's concept of the ego,[14][33] submitted to Heinrich von Stein, whose Seven Books of Platonism Steiner esteemed.[21]:Chap. 14 Steiner's dissertation was later published in expanded form as Truth and Knowledge: Prelude to a Philosophy of Freedom, with a dedication to Eduard von Hartmann.[34] Two years later, in 1894, he published Die Philosophie der Freiheit (The Philosophy of Freedom or The Philosophy of Spiritual Activity, the latter being Steiner's preferred English title), an exploration of epistemology and ethics that suggested a way for humans to become spiritually free beings. Steiner later spoke of this book as containing implicitly, in philosophical form, the entire content of what he later developed explicitly as anthroposophy.[35]


Steiner, c.1900
In 1896, Steiner declined an offer from Elisabeth Förster-Nietzsche to help organize the Nietzsche archive in Naumburg. Her brother by that time was non compos mentis. Förster-Nietzsche introduced Steiner into the presence of the catatonic philosopher; Steiner, deeply moved, subsequently wrote the book Friedrich Nietzsche, Fighter for Freedom.[36] Steiner later related that:

My first acquaintance with Nietzsche's writings belongs to the year 1889. Previous to that I had never read a line of his. Upon the substance of my ideas as these find expression in The Philosophy of Spiritual Activity, Nietzsche's thought had not the least influence....Nietzsche's ideas of the 'eternal recurrence' and of 'Übermensch' remained long in my mind. For in these was reflected that which a personality must feel concerning the evolution and essential being of humanity when this personality is kept back from grasping the spiritual world by the restricted thought in the philosophy of nature characterizing the end of the 19th century....What attracted me particularly was that one could read Nietzsche without coming upon anything which strove to make the reader a 'dependent' of Nietzsche's.[21]:Chap. 18

In 1897, Steiner left the Weimar archives and moved to Berlin. He became part owner of, chief editor of, and an active contributor to the literary journal Magazin für Literatur, where he hoped to find a readership sympathetic to his philosophy. Many subscribers were alienated by Steiner's unpopular support of Émile Zola in the Dreyfus Affair[37] and the journal lost more subscribers when Steiner published extracts from his correspondence with anarchist John Henry Mackay.[37] Dissatisfaction with his editorial style eventually led to his departure from the magazine.

In 1899, Steiner married Anna Eunicke; the couple separated several years later. Anna died in 1911.

Theosophical Society
Main article: Rudolf Steiner and the Theosophical Society

Rudolf Steiner in Munich with Annie Besant, leader of the Theosophical Society. Photo from 1907

Marie Steiner, 1903
In 1899, Steiner published an article, "Goethe's Secret Revelation", discussing the esoteric nature of Goethe's fairy tale The Green Snake and the Beautiful Lily. This article led to an invitation by the Count and Countess Brockdorff to speak to a gathering of Theosophists on the subject of Nietzsche. Steiner continued speaking regularly to the members of the Theosophical Society, becoming the head of its newly constituted German section in 1902 without ever formally joining the society.[14][38] It was also in connection with this society that Steiner met and worked with Marie von Sivers, who became his second wife in 1914. By 1904, Steiner was appointed by Annie Besant to be leader of the Theosophical Esoteric Society for Germany and Austria. In 1904, Eliza, the wife of Helmuth von Moltke the Younger, became one of his favourite scholars.[39] Through Eliza, Steiner met Helmuth, who served as the Chief of the German General Staff from 1906 to 1914.[40]

In contrast to mainstream Theosophy, Steiner sought to build a Western approach to spirituality based on the philosophical and mystical traditions of European culture. The German Section of the Theosophical Society grew rapidly under Steiner's leadership as he lectured throughout much of Europe on his spiritual science. During this period, Steiner maintained an original approach, replacing Madame Blavatsky's terminology with his own, and basing his spiritual research and teachings upon the Western esoteric and philosophical tradition. This and other differences, in particular Steiner's vocal rejection of Leadbeater and Besant's claim that Jiddu Krishnamurti was the vehicle of a new Maitreya, or world teacher,[41] led to a formal split in 1912/13,[14] when Steiner and the majority of members of the German section of the Theosophical Society broke off to form a new group, the Anthroposophical Society. Steiner took the name "Anthroposophy" from the title of a work of the Austrian philosopher Robert von Zimmermann, published in Vienna in 1856.[42] Despite his departure from the Theosophical Society, Steiner maintained his interest in Theosophy throughout his life.[12]

Anthroposophical Society and its cultural activities
The Anthroposophical Society grew rapidly. Fueled by a need to find an artistic home for their yearly conferences, which included performances of plays written by Edouard Schuré and Steiner, the decision was made to build a theater and organizational center. In 1913, construction began on the first Goetheanum building, in Dornach, Switzerland. The building, designed by Steiner, was built to a significant part by volunteers who offered craftsmanship or simply a will to learn new skills. Once World War I started in 1914, the Goetheanum volunteers could hear the sound of cannon fire beyond the Swiss border, but despite the war, people from all over Europe worked peaceably side by side on the building's construction. Steiner moved from Berlin[43] to Dornach in 1913 and lived there to the end of his life.[44]

Steiner's lecture activity expanded enormously with the end of the war. Most importantly, from 1919 on Steiner began to work with other members of the society to found numerous practical institutions and activities, including the first Waldorf school, founded that year in Stuttgart, Germany. At the same time, the Goetheanum developed as a wide-ranging cultural centre. On New Year's Eve, 1922/1923, the building burned to the ground; contemporary police reports indicate arson as the probable cause.[16]:752[45]:796 Steiner immediately began work designing a second Goetheanum building - this time made of concrete instead of wood - which was completed in 1928, three years after his death.

At a "Foundation Meeting" for members held at the Dornach center during Christmas, 1923, Steiner spoke of laying a new Foundation Stone for the society in the hearts of his listeners. At the meeting, a new "General Anthroposophical Society" was established with a new executive board. At this meeting, Steiner also founded a School of Spiritual Science, intended as an "organ of initiative" for research and study and as "the 'soul' of the Anthroposophical Society".[46] This School, which was led by Steiner, initially had sections for general anthroposophy, education, medicine, performing arts (eurythmy, speech, drama and music), the literary arts and humanities, mathematics, astronomy, science, and visual arts. Later sections were added for the social sciences, youth and agriculture.[47][48][49] The School of Spiritual Science included meditative exercises given by Steiner.

Political engagement and social agenda
Steiner became a well-known and controversial public figure during and after World War I. In response to the catastrophic situation in post-war Germany, he proposed extensive social reforms through the establishment of a Threefold Social Order in which the cultural, political and economic realms would be largely independent. Steiner argued that a fusion of the three realms had created the inflexibility that had led to catastrophes such as World War I. In connection with this, he promoted a radical solution in the disputed area of Upper Silesia, claimed by both Poland and Germany. His suggestion that this area be granted at least provisional independence led to his being publicly accused of being a traitor to Germany.[50]

Steiner opposed Wilson's proposal to create new European nations based around ethnic groups, which he saw as opening the door to rampant nationalism. Steiner proposed, as an alternative:

'social territories' with democratic institutions that were accessible to all inhabitants of a territory whatever their origin while the needs of the various ethnicities would be met by independent cultural institutions.[51]

Attacks, illness, and death
The National Socialist German Workers Party gained strength in Germany after the First World War. In 1919, a political theorist of this movement, Dietrich Eckart, attacked Steiner and suggested that he was a Jew.[52] In 1921, Adolf Hitler attacked Steiner on many fronts, including accusations that he was a tool of the Jews,[53] while other nationalist extremists in Germany called for a "war against Steiner". That same year, Steiner warned against the disastrous effects it would have for Central Europe if the National Socialists came to power.[52]:8 In 1922 a lecture Steiner was giving in Munich was disrupted when stink bombs were let off and the lights switched out, while people rushed the stage apparently attempting to attack Steiner, who exited safely through a back door.[54][55] Unable to guarantee his safety, Steiner's agents cancelled his next lecture tour.[37]:193[56] The 1923 Beer Hall Putsch in Munich led Steiner to give up his residence in Berlin, saying that if those responsible for the attempted coup (Hitler's Nazi party) came to power in Germany, it would no longer be possible for him to enter the country.[57]

From 1923 on, Steiner showed signs of increasing frailness and illness. He nonetheless continued to lecture widely, and even to travel; especially towards the end of this time, he was often giving two, three or even four lectures daily for courses taking place concurrently. Many of these lectures focused on practical areas of life such as education.[58]


Steiner's gravestone at the Goetheanum
Increasingly ill, he held his last lecture in late September, 1924. He continued work on his autobiography during the last months of his life; he died on 30 March 1925.

Spiritual research
Steiner first began speaking publicly about spiritual experiences and phenomena in his 1899 lectures to the Theosophical Society. By 1901 he had begun to write about spiritual topics, initially in the form of discussions of historical figures such as the mystics of the Middle Ages. By 1904 he was expressing his own understanding of these themes in his essays and books, while continuing to refer to a wide variety of historical sources.

A world of spiritual perception is discussed in a number of writings which I have published since this book appeared. The Philosophy of Freedom forms the philosophical basis for these later writings. For it tries to show that the experience of thinking, rightly understood, is in fact an experience of spirit.
(Steiner, Philosophy of Freedom, Consequences of Monism)

Steiner aimed to apply his training in mathematics, science, and philosophy to produce rigorous, verifiable presentations of those experiences.[59] He believed that through freely chosen ethical disciplines and meditative training, anyone could develop the ability to experience the spiritual world, including the higher nature of oneself and others.[37] Steiner believed that such discipline and training would help a person to become a more moral, creative and free individual – free in the sense of being capable of actions motivated solely by love.[60] His philosophical ideas were affected by Franz Brentano,[37] with whom he had studied,[61] as well as by Fichte, Hegel, Schelling, and Goethe's phenomenological approach to science.[37][62][63]

Steiner used the word Geisteswissenschaft (from Geist = mind or spirit, Wissenschaft = science), a term originally coined by Wilhelm Dilthey as a descriptor of the humanities, in a novel way, to describe a systematic ("scientific") approach to spirituality.[64] Steiner used the term Geisteswissenschaft, generally translated into English as "spiritual science," to describe a discipline treating the spirit as something actual and real, starting from the premise that it is possible for human beings to penetrate behind what is sense-perceptible.[65] He proposed that psychology, history, and the humanities generally were based on the direct grasp of an ideal reality,[66] and required close attention to the particular period and culture which provided the distinctive character of religious qualities in the course of the evolution of consciousness. In contrast to William James' pragmatic approach to religious and psychic experience, which emphasized its idiosyncratic character, Steiner focused on ways such experience can be rendered more intelligible and integrated into human life.[67]

Steiner proposed that an understanding of reincarnation and karma was necessary to understand psychology[68] and that the form of external nature would be more comprehensible as a result of insight into the course of karma in the evolution of humanity.[69] Beginning in 1910, he described aspects of karma relating to health, natural phenomena and free will, taking the position that a person is not bound by his or her karma, but can transcend this through actively taking hold of one's own nature and destiny.[70] In an extensive series of lectures from February to September 1924, Steiner presented further research on successive reincarnations of various individuals and described the techniques he used for karma research



https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Q46YvPIOR9I&list=WL&index=156
« Last Edit: July 23, 2021, 12:32:50 pm by patrick jane »

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Mr E

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Re: Rudolph Steiner Bio
« Reply #1 on: June 21, 2021, 09:38:16 am »
Though I'd never ever heard of Steiner until you posted these threads- those things he encountered are familiar ideas.

Maybe few folks will make the connection, but those things he was speaking of was the foundation of "the secret" from this excellent movie-- "The Sixth Sense."

yeah... this is kinda my jam.

https://youtu.be/QUYKSWQmkrg
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Mr E

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Re: Rudolph Steiner Bio
« Reply #2 on: June 21, 2021, 09:44:20 am »
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patrick jane

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Re: Rudolf Steiner Bio
« Reply #3 on: June 22, 2021, 04:28:12 pm »

patrick jane

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Re: Rudolf Steiner Bio
« Reply #4 on: June 22, 2021, 04:29:21 pm »

patrick jane

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Re: Rudolf Steiner Bio
« Reply #5 on: June 22, 2021, 04:30:09 pm »

patrick jane

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Re: Rudolf Steiner Bio
« Reply #6 on: June 24, 2021, 05:45:59 pm »

Chaplain Mark Schmidt

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Re: Rudolf Steiner Bio
« Reply #7 on: June 30, 2021, 11:22:40 pm »
Very interesting fellow.  Thank you for this thread
Say each prayer as if it is your very last conversation with God and live each day as your last day to glorify God by your actions and words.”

My rule of spiritual life.  6/22/2021
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patrick jane

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Re: Rudolf Steiner Bio
« Reply #8 on: August 19, 2021, 08:48:28 pm »
Zarathustra- Rudolf Steiner





1 hour 12 minutes
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_kvjlMaydPo

patrick jane

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Re: Rudolf Steiner Bio
« Reply #9 on: September 07, 2021, 09:42:43 am »
Apocalypse of Saint John By Rudolf Steiner





https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-phvpz2DnTM



Introductory Lecture: Spiritual Science. The Gospels. The Future of Mankind. (June 17, 1908)
Lecture 1: The Apocalypse as a description of Christian Initiation. (June 18)
Lecture 2: The Nature of initiation. The first and second occult seal pictures. (June 19)
Lecture 3: The Messages to the seven Churches. (June 20)
Lecture 4: The seven seals and their unsealing. (June 21)
Lecture 5: The development of man in connection with the cosmic development of the Earth. The twenty-four Elders and the sea of glass. (June 22)
Lecture 6: Man in the Lemurian and Atlantean epochs. The Mystery of Golgotha. (June 23)
Lecture 7: The development of the personality that has a consciousness of self. The descent into the abyss. The good and the evil race. (June 24)
Lecture 8: The future development of mankind. The civilization of the seven seals and the seven trumpets. (June 25)
Lecture 9: Transition to the spiritualized Earth. The woman clothed with the sun. The beast with the seven heads and ten horns. (June 26)
Lecture 10: The process of evolution through the seven conditions of consciousness, of life, and of form. The pouring out of the vials of wrath. (June 27)
Lecture 11: The number 666. Sorath the Sun-Demon. The Fall of Babylon and the marriage of the Lamb. The New Jerusalem. Michael conquers the Dragon. (June 29)
Lecture 12: The first and second deaths. The new heaven and the new earth. The origin of the Apocalypse.



Timestamps:

Introductory chapter
chapter 1 0:55:26
chapter 2 1:37:19
chapter 3 2:14:43
chapter 4 3:09:31
chapter 5 3:50:14
chapter 6 4:24:16
chapter 7 5:08:28
chapter 8 5:52:11
chapter 9 6:34:31
chapter 10 7:11:08
chapter 11 8:05:24
chapter 12 8:51:37

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Re: Rudolf Steiner Bio
« Reply #10 on: September 17, 2021, 05:18:47 pm »
The Stages of Higher Knowledge By Rudolf Steiner



2 hours
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Lvd5KgzDgtQ&list=WL&index=170


The Stages of Higher Knowledge, Imagination, Inspiration, Intuition. Written by Rudolf Steiner in 1905

part 2 0:40:55
part 3 1:08:22
part 4 1:37:54
« Last Edit: September 17, 2021, 05:20:24 pm by patrick jane »

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Re: Rudolf Steiner Bio
« Reply #11 on: September 17, 2021, 06:27:54 pm »
The Buddha and Christ - Rudolf Steiner



The Buddha and Christ - Rudolf Steiner
From  "Esoteric Christianity and the Mission of Christian Rosenkreutz (CW 130),"



57 minutes
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=JTLSJS0C_Rk&list=WL&index=171

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