Similarly, a person may be afraid of the spirits iz-za own superstition or trust which inspire him stories about the strange dreams and visions of others, and thus it can be ingrained belief that these spirits to harm him if he commits or It does what is prescribed or prohibited by law. And, if this person is somehow broken the law, it can not be justified by fear and is a crime. In fact, the dream (as I have shown this earlier, in Chapter II) are by their nature only ideas left over from the sleep of sense perception to him awake. And when a person by virtue of any circumstances not sure that he was asleep, the dreams seem to him a real vision. Therefore, the one who allows himself to break the law naosnovanii own or someone else's dream, or on the basis of an imaginary vision, or on the basis of the submission of the power of invisible spirits, although this is not permitted by the state, he rejects natural law, which is a definition of the crime, and should be ghosts his or someone else's imagination, and ghosts, against which he can never know whether they mean something or not, as well as whether telling the truth or lying to the one who tells him his dreams. If the freedom to act (and if at least one person had this freedom, it is by virtue of natural law, would have to be given to anyone) was given to each, one could not be force to comply with the laws, and therefore, all states would have decayed .
Daphne 01: Sketches by Daphne Yap
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