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[9] And each of them must be divided under three heads; for instance, in regard to anger, the disposition of mind which makes men angry, the persons with whom they are usually angry, and the occasions which give rise to anger. For if we knew one or even two of these heads, but not all three, it would be impossible to arouse that emotion. The same applies to the rest. Just as, then, we have given a list of propositions1 in what we have previously said, we will do the same here and divide the emotions in the same manner.

1 In Book 1 generally (cp. 1.2.22).

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