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trative talents, Zan Yfi and Chi Lil; for their literary acquirements,

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CHAP. III. The Master said, ‘Hui gives me no assistance. There is nothing that I say in which he does not delight.’

CHAP. IV. The Master said, ‘_

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Other people sa nothing of him diflerent from the report of his

parents and brot ers.

CHAP. V. Nan Yung was frequently repeating the lines about a

white sceptre-stone. brother to wife.

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Confucius gave him the daughter of his elder

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translated it by ‘frequently;’ but, in the ‘Family Sayings,’ it is related that Yung re

peated the lines thrice in one day. E] i,

see the Shih-ching, III. iii. Ode II. 5. The lines there are—‘ A flaw in a white sceptre-stone may be ground away ; but for a flaw in speech, nothing can be done.‘ In his repeating of these lines,we have, perhaps, the ground-virtue of the character for which Yung is commended in V. i.

Observe $3 where we might expect

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CHAP. VI. Chi K‘ang asked which of the disciples loved to learn.

Confucius re lied to him, ‘There

was Yen Hui; he loved to learn.

Unfortunate y his appointed time was short, and he died. Now

there is no one who loves to learn,

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GHAP. VII. I. When Yen Yi'lan died,Yen Lil begged the carriage of the Master to sell and get an outer shell for his son’s coflin. 2. The Master said, ‘ Every one calls his son his son, whether he

has talents or has not talents. a coffin but no outer shell.

There was Li ; when he died, he had I would not walk on foot to get a shell

for him, because, having followed in the rear of the great ofliccrs, it was not proper that I should walk on foot.’ CHAP. VIII. When Yen Yiian died, the Master said, ‘Alasl

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I. When Yen Yiian died, the Master bewailed him

exceedingly, and the disciples who were with him said, ‘Vlaster,

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3. ‘If I am not to mourn bitterly for this man, for whom should

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him a great funeral, and the Master said, ‘You may not do so.’

2. The disciples did bury him in great style.

3. The Master said, ‘ Hui behaved towards me as his father. I have not been able to treat him as my son. The fault is not mine;

it belongs to you, O disciples.’ CHAP. XI.

Chi Lu asked about serving the spirits of the dead.

The Master said, ‘While you are not able to serve men, how can

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you know about death 2’

CHAP. XII. I. The disciple Min was standin by his side, looking bland and precise; Tsze-lfi, looking bold and so dierly; Zan Yfl and Tsze-kung, with a free and straightforward manner. The Master was pleased.

2. (He said), ‘Yu there !—he will not die a natural death.’

CHAP. XIII. I. Some parties in La were going to take down and rebuild the Long treasury.

2. Min Tsze-chi‘en said, ‘ Suppose it were to be repaired after its old style ;-why must it be altered and made anew 'Q'

3. The Master said, ‘ This man seldom speaks; when he does, he is sure to hit the point.’

A is man alive, while 3% is man dead—a l ABOUT nnl. Hr: warms Tsza-LO. I. & $5 ghost. {\ spirit Two views of the replies are like $1,},vrin. I. fi3,readhang,4thtone.' found in commentators. The older ones say

2. There being wanting here at the

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this some modern writers agree, as the author or the E it ; but others’ and the ma'lonty’ l is used with reference to the appearance and

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all Confucius avoids answering the important _ , questions proposed to him. callmg them A The fun meaning of m

12. Coarvcws HAPPY WITH ms DISCIPLES is collected from the rest of the chapter.

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CHAP. XIV. I. The Master said, ‘What has the lute of Yfi to do

in my door 7. ’

2. The other disciples began not to respect Tsze-lfi. The Master said, ‘Yu has ascended to the hall, though he has not yet passed

into the inner apartments.’ CHAP. XV.

I. Tsze-kung asked which of the two, Shih or Shang,

was the superior. The Master said, ‘ Shih goes beyond the due mean, and Shang does not come up to it.’ 2. ‘Then,’ said Tsze-kung,‘the superiority is with Shih, I suppose.’ 3. The Master said,‘ To go beyond is as wrong as to fall short.’

CHAP. XVI.

I. The head of the Chi famil

was richer than the

duke of Chan had been, and yet 01m collecte his imposts for him,

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