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Beschreibung des Verlags
Introduction Rudolf Steiner believed that imaginative teaching is a way of creating synthesis and wholeness of human experience. (1) Similarly to John Dewey's with his notion of aesthetic experience, (2) Steiner saw the imagination as a point of departure from the observable and objective to the ineffable and subjective, telling us about 'love', 'truth' and that life can be beautiful, a place where the existence of another world can be perceived and where at the same time we are able to make better sense of the material world. Whether or not 'another world' exists is always a matter for individual exploration, which in many ways does not require that education takes a particular stand. Education, however, can encourage non-dogmatic exploration, and the imagination, according to Steiner, is the primary vehicle for such exploration to occur.