[159b] which are other than one experience all the opposite affections.” “You are right.”“Then what if we now drop these matters as evident and again consider whether, if one is, the things other than one are as we have said, and there is no alternative.” “Certainly.” “Let us then begin at the beginning and ask, if one is, what must happen to the things which are other than one.” “By all means.” “Must not the one be separate from the others, and the others from the one?” “Why is that?” “Because there is nothing else besides these,
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