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ED; E2|        [b]

NNRb; E2|        I Mans perceptions are not bounded by organs of perception. he
NNRbI; E2|        percieves more than sense (tho' ever so acute) can discover.
NNRb; E2|        II Reason or the ratio of all we have already known. is not
NNRbII; E2|        the same that it shall be when we know more.
NNRb; E2|        [III lacking]
NNRb; E2|        IV The bounded is loathed by its possessor. The same dull
NNRbIV; E2|        round even of a univer[s]e would soon become a mill with
NNRbIV; E2|        complicated wheels.
NNRb; E2|        V If the many become the same as the few, when possess'd,
NNRbV; E2|        More! More! is the cry of a mistaken soul, less than All cannot
NNRbV; E2|        satisfy Man.
NNRb; E2|        VI If any could desire what he is incapable of possessing,
NNRbVI; E2|        despair must be his eternal lot.

NNRb; E3|        VII The desire of Man being Infinite the possession is Infinite
NNRbVII; E3|        & himself Infinite
NNRb; E3|        Conclusion, If it were not for the Poetic or Prophetic
NNRbConc.; E3|        character. the Philosophic & Experimental would soon be at the
NNRbConc.; E3|        ratio of all things & stand still, unable to do other than repeat
NNRbConc.; E3|        the same dull round over again
NNRb; E3|        Application. He who sees the Infinite in all things sees
NNRbApp.; E3|        God. He who sees the Ratio only sees himself only.

NNRb; E3|        Therefore God becomes as we are, that we may be as he is


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