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[32b] which, as I said before, arises out of the natural union of the infinite and the finite, that union is destroyed, the destruction is pain, and the passage and return of all things to their own nature is pleasure.

Let us accept that; for it seems to me to be true in its general lines.

Then we may assume this as one kind of pain and pleasure arising severally under the conditions I have described?

Let that be assumed.

Now assume within the soul itself the anticipation of these conditions,

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    • Basil L. Gildersleeve, Syntax of Classical Greek, The Article
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