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Page:Carroll - Notes by an Oxford Chiel.djvu/36

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10
DYNAMICS OF A PARTICLE.

III.

When a Proctor, meeting another Proctor, makes the votes on one side equal to those on the other, the feeling entertained by each side is called Right Anger.

IV.

When two parties, coming together, feel a Right Anger, each is said to be complementary to the other, (though, strictly speaking, this is very seldom the case).

V.

Obtuse Anger is that which is greater than Right Anger.

 

 

Postulates.

I.

Let it be granted, that a speaker may digress from any one point to any other point.

II.

That a finite argument, (i.e. one finished and disposed of,) may be produced to any extent in subsequent debates.