**Let <A> be an attribute, and <Non-A> its negation.
Then:
Paradox 1. ALL IS <A>, THE <Non-A> TOO.
Examples:
E11: All is possible, the impossible too.
E12: All are present, the absents too.
E13: All is finite, the infinite too.
Paradox 2. ALL IS <Non-A>, THE <A> TOO.
Examples:
E21: All is impossible, the possible too.
E22: All are absent, the presents too.
E23: All is infinite, the finite too.
Paradox 3. NOTHING IS <A>, NOT EVEN <A>.
Examples:
E31: Nothing is perfect, not even the perfect.
E32: Nothing is absolute, not even the absolute.
E33: Nothing is finite, not even the finite.
Remark: The three kinds of paradoxes are equivalent. They are
called: **

More generally:

Paradox: ALL (Verb) <A>, THE <Non-A> TOO

(<The Generalized Smarandache Class of Paradoxes>)

Replacing <A> by an attribute, we find a paradox.

Let's analyse the first one (E11):

<All is possible, the impossible too.>

If this sentence is true, then we get that <the impossible is possible too>, which is a contradiction; therefore the sentence is false. (Object Language).

But the sentence may be true, because <All is possible> involves that

Of course, from these ones, there are unsuccessful paradoxes, but the proposed method obtains beautiful others. Look at pun which remembers you Einstein:

All is relative, the (theory of) relativity too!

So:

1. The shortest way between two points is the meandering way!

2. The unexplainable is, however, explained by the word: "unexplainable"!

Other **Smarandache
Paradoxes, Vol. II**

**[1] Ashbacher, Charles, "'The Most Paradoxist
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1996-7.
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Humanistic Mathematics Network Journal, Harvey Mudd College,
Claremont, CA, USA, Issue #17, 48, May 1998.
[3] Le, Charles T., "The Smarandache Class of
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[10] Popescu, Marian, "A Model of the Smarandache Paradoxist
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**[18] Zitarelli, David E., "Le, Charles T. / The Most
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