Ordinary language is all right.
One could divide humanity into two classes:
those who master a metaphor, and those who hold by a formula.
Those with a bent for both are too few, they do not comprise a class.
Self-exhortation and all sorts of techniques for disengaging oneself are recommended throughout the Enchiridion, but the first section counsels a level of disengagement that rivals Cartesian extremes:
'From the start, then, work on saying to each harsh appearance, "You are an appearance, and not at all the thing that has the appearance." Then examine it and assess it by these yardsticks that you have, and first and foremost by whether it concerns the things that are up to us or the things that are not up to us. And if it is about one of the things that is not up to us, be ready to say. "You are nothing in relation to me."'
Talking to what one sees, feels, judges, to one's sensations and feelings and judgments, surely mirrors one's separation from those other people one is actually meant to talk to.
A dream: K. as a school principal.
Habermas could be twice as popular with a better publisher in English.
Tim Burke writes about the consequences of the new Star Trek movie's continuity adjustment.
'I'm pretty sure / she'll make ya kill someone'
Ross makes Aristotle entirely too dramatic with, at the end of a section:
'But enough of these topics.'