Long ago, there lived in Greece a ________(learn) man. He was ________well-known for his knowledge of almosteverything that lots of people from all over the country came to learn fromhim. The great man taught his students whole-heartedly and answered theirquestions with great ________(patient).
One day, a student asked him, “My dearteacher, didn't you say you yourself have many more questions about things thanwe do?________ I think we students have far more than you.”
With a smile on his face, the teacher ________(draw) two circles, one as large as abig cake, the other smaller. Then he said, “Of course, I have learned muchmore. But ________is wrong to think ateacher has fewer questions than his students. Now, look at these two circles.The inside of the bigger one is my knowledge of things, and the inside of thesmaller one is________(you). Out ofthe circles is what is still unknown to us. Since mine is larger, I have ________(use) the longer line to draw thebigger circle. That ________(mean) Ihave more opportunities to face what is still unknown. And that's why I myselfhave more questions than you do. The ________(much) you learn, the more questionsyou have. You will never learn enough, you know.”