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[71c] all wrinkled and rough; moreover, as regards the lobe and passages and gates1 of the liver, the first of these it bends back from the straight and compresses, while it blocks the others and closes them up, and thus it produces pains and nausea. On the other hand, when a breath of mildless from the intellect paints on the liver appearances of the opposite kind, and calms down its bitterness by refusing to move or touch the nature opposite to itself, and using upon the liver the sweetness inherent therein

1 i.e., the right lobe, the viliary vesicle, and the vena porta; cf. Eurip.Electra827 ff.

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