# A phrase which here means

A phrase which here means is a phrase which here means, "A phrase which here means [something]." A phrase which here means a phrase which here means, a phrase which here means. A phrase which here means "a phrase which here" means that a phrase here means.

## A phrase which here says

A phrase which here says "a phrase which here means" means "a phrase which here means," which means a phrase which here means is a phrase which here says what it means. It says that it means what it says, a phrase which here means that what the phrase here says is what the phrase here means, which means that it says what it means.

## A phrase that does not mean what it thinks it means

A phrase which here means thinks it means "a phrase which here says," but it means "a phrase which here means," which means that it does not mean "a phrase which here says," which means that the phrase a phrase which here means does not mean what it thinks it means, a phrase which here means that what a phrase which here means thinks it means, it does not.

## A phrase which does not

A phrase which does not is a phrase which here means, "A phrase that does not [do something]." The phrase which here says "a phrase which does not" does not mean "a phrase which does nothing;" however a phrase which does not thinks it is a phrase which here means "a phrase which does nothing," but it is a phrase that does not mean what it thinks it means.

## Arguments against A Phrase which here means

if ${\displaystyle APhrasewhichheremeans=APhrasewhichheremeanssomething}$ we can represent ${\displaystyle APhrasewhichheremeans}$ with ${\displaystyle a}$ and ${\displaystyle something}$ with ${\displaystyle b}$. Therefore ${\displaystyle a=ab}$ if follows that ${\displaystyle b=0}$ and the phrasing "A Phrase which here means nothing" is also correct. Using references to A fistful of dollars, disprove this theory, you have 3 hours, starting from yesterday.