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This is not a complete solution but perhaps it is helpful. What it does achieve: paragraphs which should be indented are indented automatically; you do not need to specify the width of the inserted thing. What it does not achieve: the first paragraph following a sectional division must be marked with \noindent if it is to be wrapped around an inserted ...


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i think there's a misunderstanding here. \paragraph is a sectioning command, next lower in the hierarchy after \subsubsection. a regular text paragraph begins after a blank line or \par; there isn't any need to identify it further. an ordinary text paragraph is usually indented automatically, by the amount \parindent. the only exceptions are if ...


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Indentation is dealt with automatically by LaTeX. When writing your document leave a blank line between your paragraphs and they will be indented as needed! \documentclass{report} \begin{document} Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetur adipiscing elit. Phasellus diam purus, aliquet quis suscipit a, venenatis sit amet dui. Donec sapien nibh, semper eu purus ...


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As it can be deduced from the name given to \abnormalparskip, the author of the memoir class doesn't like documents with a nonzero \parskip. And I heartily agree with him. If you want your document to be as ugly as possible (and possibly uglier), here's how you can do. \documentclass{memoir} \setlength{\parindent}{0em} \abnormalparskip{1em} \makeatletter ...


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As Ulrike Fischer mentions in her comment, one option is to change \parskip inside the list internally used by quote; for consistency's sake, the same modification will be required for the quotation environment. The following example code shows the necessary redefinitions: \documentclass{memoir} \setlength{\parindent}{0em} \newlength\myparskip ...


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One could use the following definition of \N to achieve what you want: \documentclass{article} \usepackage[nopar]{lipsum}% Just for this example \newcounter{parnum} \newlength{\parnumwidth} \setlength{\parnumwidth}{3em} \newcommand{\N}{% \noindent\refstepcounter{parnum}% \makebox[0pt][r]{\makebox[\parnumwidth][l]{\textbf{[\Alph{parnum}].}}}% ...


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How to do this is described in Section 8.1.1 of the manual (memman) for memoir by setting \parindent to 0em. This can be done by, for example, perhaps, \setlength{\parindent}{0em} The manual also suggests setting \parskip to a positive length to give some vertical space between paragraphs. However, consider what happens when a non-indented paragraph ends ...



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