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Books Books 1 - 6 of 6 on Now, if it were to exist,57 it must needs be one ; but if it is one, it cannot have....
" Now, if it were to exist,57 it must needs be one ; but if it is one, it cannot have body ; for, if it had body it would have parts, and would no longer be one. RP 114. (17.) This argument, then, is the greatest proof that it is one alone ; but the following... "
History of Greek Philosophy, Thales to Democritus - Page 126
by B.A.G. Fuller - 1923
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Early Greek Philosophy

John Burnet - Philosophy, Ancient - 1892 - 378 pages
...divided, it moves ; but if it moves, it cannot be all at once. RP 11 2a. (16.) Now, if it were to exist,57 it must needs be one ; but if it is one, it cannot...body it would have parts, and would no longer be one. RP 114. (17.) This argument, then, is the greatest proof that it is one alone ; but the following are...
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The Library of Original Sources, Volume 2

Oliver Joseph Thatcher - Encyclopedias and dictionaries - 1907
...if it is full, it does not move (n. 45). 15. If what is real is divided, it moves; but if it moves, it cannot have body ; for, if it had body it would have parts, and would no longer be one. RP 114. 17. This argument, then, is the greatest proof that it is one alone ; but the following are...
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Early Greek Philosophy

John Burnet - Philosophy, Ancient - 1908 - 433 pages
...there were many things, they would have to be just of the same nature as the one. RP 147. (9) Now, if it were to exist, it must needs be one; but if...body it would have parts, and would no longer be one. RP I4&.2 (10) If what is real is divided, it moves ; but if it moves, it cannot be. RP 144 a.8 1 66....
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History of Greek Philosophy: Thales to Democritus

B. A. G. Fuller - Philosophy - 1923 - 290 pages
...born from what lives not, and " Fr. 8, Burnet, Early Greek Philosophy, 3rd ed., pp. 823-4. **Loc. cit. that all these things are changed," might be...it would have parts, and would no longer be one." 81 The "it" has commonly been taken to refer to Being, and the fragment as a whole has been interpreted...
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History of Philosophy Volume 1: Greece and Rome

Frederick Copleston - Philosophy - 2003 - 544 pages
...not look upon the One as corporeal, but as incorporeal. "Now, if it were to exist, it must needs to be one; but if it is one, it cannot have body; for...body, it would have parts, and would no longer be one."3 The explanation seems to be indicated by the fact that Melissus is speaking of an hypothetical...
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The Library Of Original Sources: The Greek World

Oliver J. Thatcher - History - 2004 - 456 pages
...if it is full, it does not move (n. 45). 15. If what is real is divided, it moves ; but if it moves, it cannot have body ; for, if it had body it would have parts, and would no longer be one. RP 114. 17. This argument, then, is the greatest proof that it is one alone; but the following are...
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