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[171b] must make those things, whatever they may be, with which it is concerned, the matter of his inquiry; not those foreign things, I presume, with which it is not?

No, indeed.

Then he who conducts his inquiry aright will consider the doctor, as a medical man, in connection with cases of health and disease.

So it seems.

And will inquire whether, in what is said or done in such cases, his words are truly spoken, and his acts rightly done?

He must.

Well now, could anyone follow up either of these points without the medical art?

No, indeed.


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  • Cross-references to this page (2):
    • Herbert Weir Smyth, A Greek Grammar for Colleges, PARTICLES
    • Raphael Kühner, Bernhard Gerth, Ausführliche Grammatik der griechischen Sprache, KG 3.1.2
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