viz. from sour, bitter and anguish; and yet in these three there is no pain in themselves, but fire causes pain in them, and light transforms it into gentleness again. 6. The right life is rooted in fire; there is the hinge of light and darkness. The hinge is desire ; with whatever it fill itself, to the fire thereof the desire belongs, and its light shines from that fire. That light is the form or seeing of that life; and the substance introduced in the desire is the fire's wood, from which the fire burns, be it harsh or soft; and that also is its kingdom of heaven or of hell. 7. Human life is the hinge between light and darkness; to whichever it give itself up, in that same does it burn. If it give itself to the desire of essence, it burns in anguish, in the fire of darkness. 8. But if it give itself to a nothing, then it is desireless, and falls unto the fire of light, and then it cannot burn in any pain; for it brings into its fire no substance from which a fire could burn. Seeing then there is no pain in it, neither can the life receive any pain, for there is none in it; it has fallen unto the first Magia, which is God in his triad. 9. When the life is born, it has all the three worlds in it. The world to which it unites itself, by that it is held, and in that fire enkindled. 10. For when the life enkindles itself, it is attracted by all the three worlds; and they are in motion in the essence, as in the first enkindled fire.