Essay 6c Annotated - Low Rise 6-6364 Cornell University...

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Low Rise 6-6364 Cornell University Ithaca, NY 14853 November 22, 2006 Dear Mr. Malinbroke: Vegas Times Mr. Malinbroke, I am glad to have encountered you in this rigorous editing cycle. Keep in mind, my previous letters were intended for an editor, not a literary expert. Rest assured, there is a multitude of historical validity within G?d which is included below. G?d pays heavy attention to the battle between atheism and religion. As recorded within The Persian Letters and retold in G?d , Usbek, Montesquieu’s narrative figure which he uses to vicariously convey his beliefs, calls upon the divine mullah in The Persian Letters ; “I have doubts: they must be settled; I can feel my reason going astray: lead it back to its path.” (Letter 1 4 , pg. 6 1 ) Usbek then inquired that “Mud only seems dirty to us because it offends the sight, or some other sense; but in itself it is no more dirty than gold or diamonds… It must be, then divine Mullah, that the senses alone can judge whether things are pure or impure.” (Letter 17, pg. 64)
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Essay 6c Annotated - Low Rise 6-6364 Cornell University...

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