The Local Denver Branch Library
Denver Waldorf School
940 Fillmore St, Denver, CO 80206
When coming to browse the library please check in at the front desk required by school regulations. The room is shared and could be in use.
Books for Purchase
“An Artist’s Workbook”
by Jennifer Thomson
Exercises in Observation, Memory & Imagination
This book is meant for the person that wants to pursue art in a new way. It is a spring board to inspire artist in the visual arts towards a different approach to color and painting. The book is 48 pages with 45 exercises, quotes, poetry and photos of my paintings. These exercises are a few that I have collected through my work as a student, teacher and professional artist.
Order your copy today by downloading this form.
and Epidemics in the Work of Rudolf Steiner
Collected in this book are all of Rudolf Steiner’s statements on viral illnesses and epidemics. Spanning over forty years and arranged in chronological order, these extended excerpts are drawn from 35 separate volumes of the Collected Works. Several of these statements have never before been published in English. Newly translated from the latest German editions, they serve as an invaluable resource for anyone interested in exploring Steiner’s views on health and illness in relation to pathogens and infectious diseases.
in the Work of Rudolf Steiner
Edited and Translated by Daniel Hindes
Collected in this book are all of Rudolf Steiner’s statements on vaccination. Spanning over twenty five years, these extended excerpts are drawn from 15 separate volumes of the Collected Works. Several of these statements have never before been published in English. Newly translated from the latest German editions, they serve as an invaluable resource for anyone interested in exploring Steiner’s views on the topic of vaccination..
Root Races in Theosophy and Anthroposophy: Rudolf Steiner’s Evolution
“Readers unfamiliar with Rudolf Steiner’s work are often faced with unfamiliar terminology. Part of this is due to the unconventional conceptual space he is working in. But there is also a history to many of the terms. As the General Secretary of the German Section of the Theosophical Society, Steiner was working in an intellectual tradition and conceptual framework from which he initially adopted many of these terms of art.
In this detailed book Daniel Hindes explores where the Theosophical term “Root Race” came from, how it was used by authors before Steiner and in Steiner’s day, and how Steiner himself used the term. By paying close attention to the chronology of usage and frequency of the term overall in Steiner’s work—as well as comparing Steiner’s published usage with his private letters—Hindes shows a clear evolution from uncritical acceptance of the term in 1903 to an explicit and public rejection by 1908.
Supplemental material includes extended passages from Steiner, Blavatsky, A.P. Sinnett, and William Scott-Elliot that make for a fascinating demonstration of contrasting styles, and sheds additional light on how these early Theosophical authors presented similar concepts. “