Part,  Paragraph

 1     I,      4|         their ground, and say a thing which cannot be, (namely),
 2     I,      5|        him. ~But the Sun is one thing and its effulgence is another
 3     I,      5|       its effulgence is another thing. For the Sun has substance
 4    II,      1|        mingled? ~For the light (thing) must dwell above just as
 5    II,      1|        above just as the heavy (thing) dwells beneath all. Therefore,
 6    II,      1|    quiet, let them tell us what thing it was which came upon its
 7    II,      1|        is easier -- for a heavy thing to go upwards, which is
 8    II,      2|      Evil cross the Boundary, a thing that had never crossed its
 9    II,      5|   nothing, (let him) repeat the thing which went forth from his
10    II,      5|       by nothing? For how can a thing which does not exist support
11    II,      5|        does not exist support a thing which does exist? But if
12   III        |        but if it is a deficient thing, the very word deficiency
13   III        |         it on one side is not a thing which is fair but the Darkness.
14   III        | Darkness. Now, in the case of a thing which is limited by the
15   III        |        Mani, shall we call that thing the perfect Good which is
16   III        |      Fragrance of that pleasant thing is sent forth into their
17   III,      3|       his eyes (open?), it is a thing [P. 67.] repugnant to his
18   III,      3|         sated and weary of that thing which they love.~
19   III,      8| Darkness swallow the Light -- a thing which is not natural to
20   III,      8|      not be changed ; because a thing which exists in the natural
21   III,      9|       preposterous account of a thing which we see in practice
22   III,     10|    become composite bodies -- a thing which nature does not teach.
23   III,     12|       is it fitting (that) this thing which is mingled (with the
24   III,     13|     destroyed; they are not the thing [P. 84.] which they were
25   III,     17|      dwelling of every creeping thing, and according to its liking
26   III,     17|     torture . . . that creeping thing which lay in it when it
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