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[159c] which is other than one and other than the others. For when we have said 'one and the others' we have included all things.” “Yes, all things.” “Then there is nothing other than these, in which both the one and the others may be.” “No.” “Then the one and the others can never be in the same.” “Apparently not.” “Then they are separate?” “Yes.” “And surely we say that what is truly one has no parts.” “How can it have parts?” “Then the one cannot be in the others as a whole, nor can parts of it, if it is separate from the others and has no parts.” “Of course not.”

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