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termini 11
terminis 1
terminus 43
terms 177
terrarum 1
terrestrial 14
terrible 10
Frequency    [«  »]
177 proceeding
177 purgatory
177 rightly
177 terms
177 tract
176 chastity
176 earthly
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

terms

    Part, Question
1 1, 2 | are known ~as soon as the terms are known, which the Philosopher ( 2 1, 2 | principles of demonstration, the terms of which are common things 3 1, 12 | dark ~manner']," "by the terms 'glass' and 'enigma' certain 4 1, 13 | Objection, since synonymous terms ~signify one thing under 5 1, 13 | same rule applies to other terms. Hence ~no name is predicated 6 1, 13 | intellect apprehends ~them as terms of the relations of science 7 1, 13 | versa, these two relative terms, "Lord" and "servant," are 8 1, 13 | from this reason: Univocal terms mean absolutely the same 9 1, 13 | same thing, ~but equivocal terms absolutely different; whereas 10 1, 13 | different; whereas in analogical terms a ~word taken in one signification 11 1, 14 | being" are ~convertible terms. Therefore the knowledge 12 1, 14 | reference) to one of two terms, ~but as determined to one; 13 1, 16 | and being are convertible terms?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[16] A[ 14 1, 16 | being are not convertible terms. For ~the true resides properly 15 1, 16 | and being are convertible terms. Hence just as ~being is 16 1, 17 | are ~known as soon as the terms are understood, from the 17 1, 19 | from the relation of the terms, as when the ~predicate 18 1, 25 | relation in which the very terms ~stand to each other. Now 19 1, 25 | relation in which the very terms ~stand to one another, possible 20 1, 25 | imply a contradiction in terms, is numbered amongst those 21 1, 27 | Hence Scripture employs terms which ~denote generation 22 1, 27 | and diversity from ~their terms. But procession in God is 23 1, 28 | implies in reality two ~terms. Therefore the divine relations 24 1, 29 | there is contradiction of terms; since second substances 25 1, 29 | make them known. Likewise, terms expressive of ~intention 26 1, 29 | of God only in the very terms ~themselves of Scripture, 27 1, 30 | they?~(3) What the numeral terms signify in God?~(4) The 28 1, 30 | 1/1~Whether the numeral terms denote anything real in 29 1, 30 | would seem that the numeral terms denote something real in ~ 30 1, 30 | creatures. But the numeral terms denote ~something real in 31 1, 30 | Further, if the numeral terms do not denote anything real 32 1, 30 | be said that the ~numeral terms denote something real in 33 1, 30 | Hence we ~see that these terms are applied to God in order 34 1, 30 | considers that the numeral ~terms do not denote anything positive 35 1, 30 | asserted that the numeral terms do not denote anything real 36 1, 30 | But we say that numeral terms predicated of God are not 37 1, 30 | Therefore the numeral terms in God signify the things 38 1, 30 | does not ~follow that these terms express this signification 39 1, 30 | natures, signified by the terms "genus" or "species." The 40 1, 31 | 1/1~OBJ 4: Further, the terms "other person" and "other 41 1, 31 | must shun the use of the terms ~diversity and difference 42 1, 31 | Hence whenever we find terms of "diversity" or "difference" ~ 43 1, 31 | an authentic work, these terms of "diversity" or ~"difference" 44 1, 31 | essence be taken away, the terms "separation" ~and "division," 45 1, 31 | similitude, we avoid the terms "alien" and ~"discrepant." 46 1, 32 | these things we use abstract terms to signify simple forms; 47 1, 32 | subsistent things we use concrete terms. Hence also we signify ~ 48 1, 32 | must also be some abstract ~terms whereby we may answer that 49 1, 32 | real identity, substantive terms, whether personal or essential, ~ 50 1, 33 | because the more special ~terms are, the more they determine 51 1, 33 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 4: The terms "generation" and "paternity" 52 1, 33 | paternity" like the other terms ~properly applied to God, 53 1, 33 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Common terms taken absolutely, in the 54 1, 33 | intelligence, come before proper terms; because they are included 55 1, 33 | understanding of proper terms; but not conversely. For 56 1, 33 | conversely. But ~common terms which import relation to 57 1, 33 | creature come after proper ~terms which import personal relations; 58 1, 34 | and sight, are essential terms in God. Therefore Word is 59 1, 34 | the nature ~of personal terms in God, inasmuch as the 60 1, 36 | divine persons are relative terms, as ~Boethius says (De Trin.). 61 1, 37 | loved, there are no other terms in use, which express the 62 1, 39 | immense" ~beings, if these terms are understood in an adjectival 63 1, 39 | God" agrees with singular terms as ~regards the form signified 64 1, 39 | agrees ~also with general terms so far as the form signified 65 1, 39 | the strict ~propriety of terms allows. Whence instead of 66 1, 39 | Therefore substantive personal terms can be predicated of the 67 1, 39 | predicated of the essential terms?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[39] A[ 68 1, 39 | general term to inferior terms, as Damascene says (De ~ 69 1, 39 | 5]), although adjectival terms, ~whether personal or notional, 70 1, 39 | nevertheless substantive terms can be so predicated, owing 71 1, 39 | designates three appropriated terms. ~For he appropriates "eternity" 72 1, 39 | person. Therefore the above terms ~are not fittingly appropriated 73 1, 40 | are designated by abstract terms, ~being forms, as it were, 74 1, 41 | we designate by different terms the intellect and the act 75 1, 41 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, terms signifying the essence in 76 1, 42 | in these "it is only the terms that are relative."~Aquin.: 77 1, 45 | is considered from ~their terms. Action is therefore nobler 78 1, 46 | the ~sole habitude of the terms which are not repugnant 79 1, 46 | infinite number ~of mean terms.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[46] A[ 80 1, 53 | totally in ~either of the terms while it is being moved; 81 1, 53 | for a medium between the terms, just as ~there is no medium 82 1, 53 | changes of the ~kind are terms of a continuous movement: 83 1, 58 | movement ~terminates in various terms. Therefore many things cannot 84 1, 60 | others. Dionysius used the terms "uniting" and "binding" 85 1, 62 | of vision, ~that diverse terms are fixed beforehand by 86 1, 66 | which is a contradiction in terms. Nor can it be said that 87 1, 67 | viii, text. 55, we use terms belonging to local movement 88 1, 37 | loved, there are no other terms in use, which express the 89 1, 39 | immense" ~beings, if these terms are understood in an adjectival 90 1, 39 | God" agrees with singular terms as ~regards the form signified 91 1, 39 | agrees ~also with general terms so far as the form signified 92 1, 39 | the strict ~propriety of terms allows. Whence instead of 93 1, 39 | Therefore substantive personal terms can be predicated of ~the 94 1, 39 | predicated of the essential terms?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[39] A[ 95 1, 39 | general term to inferior terms, as Damascene says (De ~ 96 1, 39 | 5]), although adjectival terms, ~whether personal or notional, 97 1, 39 | nevertheless substantive terms can be so predicated, owing 98 1, 39 | designates three appropriated terms. ~For he appropriates "eternity" 99 1, 39 | person. Therefore the above terms ~are not fittingly appropriated 100 1, 40 | are designated by abstract terms, ~being forms, as it were, 101 1, 41 | we designate by different terms the intellect and the act 102 1, 41 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, terms signifying the essence in 103 1, 42 | in these "it is only the terms that are relative."~Aquin.: 104 1, 46 | is considered from ~their terms. Action is therefore nobler 105 1, 47 | the ~sole habitude of the terms which are not repugnant 106 1, 47 | infinite number ~of mean terms.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[46] A[ 107 1, 54 | totally in ~either of the terms while it is being moved; 108 1, 54 | for a medium between the terms, just as ~there is no medium 109 1, 54 | changes of the ~kind are terms of a continuous movement: 110 1, 59 | movement ~terminates in various terms. Therefore many things cannot 111 1, 61 | others. Dionysius used the terms "uniting" and "binding" 112 1, 63 | of vision, ~that diverse terms are fixed beforehand by 113 1, 67 | which is a contradiction in terms. Nor can it be said that 114 1, 68 | viii, text. 55, we use terms belonging to local movement 115 1, 78 | be ~understood, as from terms are made propositions, and 116 1, 85 | knows composition, knows the terms of composition. But our 117 1, 107 | conclusion by many middle terms. Now it is manifest that 118 1, 107 | all the preceding middle terms not only in the ~new acquisition 119 1, 107 | of ~the preceding middle terms he can have opinion or belief 120 2, 11 | any point between the two ~terms is a beginning and an end, 121 2, 31 | movement does not end in two terms. But one and the ~same movement, 122 2, 35 | their species from their terms or objects. Accordingly 123 2, 40 | of approach to contrary ~terms: and this contrariety alone 124 2, 66 | depends on the meaning of the terms: for as soon as we know 125 2, 66 | to being, which are the terms ~whereof indemonstrable 126 2, 72 | objects, which are the ends or terms of those acts, but also ~ 127 2, 72 | Ethic. x, 4); yet even terms of movement ~specify movements, 128 2, 88 | 3~I answer that, Certain terms do not appear to be mutually 129 2, 94 | those propositions whose terms are known to all, as, "Every 130 2, 94 | understand the meaning of the terms of such propositions: thus 131 2, 103 | itself implies this in the terms employed: for it is ~written ( 132 2, 107 | being directed to different terms: ~while according as one 133 2, 113 | movement is related to both terms of the movement. Now it 134 2, 9 | the genus of convertible terms, ~that which signifies " 135 2, 9 | definition," but the convertible terms which fall short of this, 136 2, 9 | and are called "proper" terms.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[9] A[2] 137 2, 10 | especially to be on very familiar terms with them, or to communicate 138 2, 10 | have been on most friendly terms, as Sylvester with Constantine, ~ 139 2, 12 | takes its species from the terms. Now ~apostasy regards unbelief 140 2, 25 | Metaph. v, text. 16), the terms ~"before" and "after" are 141 2, 30 | in accordance with the terms of his commission; but if 142 2, 53 | temporal things, to which the terms "past" and "future" ~apply, 143 2, 68 | confess his doubt in doubtful terms, and that which he is certain 144 2, 68 | he is certain about, ~in terms of certainty. Owing however 145 2, 70 | much." ~Nevertheless these terms are sometimes employed one 146 2, 72 | and for this reason these terms are sometimes used one ~ 147 2, 73 | to ridicule (whence the ~terms 'derision' and 'jesting'), 148 2, 88 | to swear, but to employ ~terms resembling an oath in order 149 2, 98 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 5: The terms "buying" and "selling" cover 150 2, 123 | one to adhere to these ~terms on account of the connection 151 2, 132 | and great ~are relative terms, as the Philosopher says ( 152 2, 133 | and ~little are relative terms: and when we say that a 153 2, 133 | and great are ~relative terms, as stated above (A[1]). 154 2, 181 | perfect (so ~far as these terms indicate different states), 155 2, 182 | thing signified by these terms, there was always a ~difference 156 2, 182 | to distinguish even the terms, by calling the ~higher 157 3, 2 | 3), ~condemned in these terms: "If anyone after the uniting 158 3, 16 | proper acceptation of the terms. Thus the ~Manicheans say 159 3, 16 | with the reality of ~both terms, holding that Christ is 160 3, 16 | only by the truth of its terms, i.e. because ~Christ is 161 3, 17 | but another nature, since terms placed in the ~predicate 162 3, 27 | Christ in the most express ~terms. And the apostles were in 163 3, 35 | temporal mother, who are terms altogether diverse. Therefore ~ 164 3, 35 | considered in respect, not of its terms, but of its cause or of 165 3, 35 | considered in respect of its terms, every man ~would of necessity 166 3, 75 | both. For the order of the terms is common to ~these three; 167 3, 75 | and that the aforesaid terms are not coexistent.~Aquin.: 168 3, 80 | himself in ~the following terms in his commentary on Matthew ( 169 Suppl, 34| is realized in ~both its terms. Now the terms of the relation 170 Suppl, 34| both its terms. Now the terms of the relation of order 171 Suppl, 44| subjects is signified by the terms ~"husband" and "wife," while 172 Suppl, 47| kind is equally in both terms. Therefore if there is an 173 Suppl, 47| cannot arise in one of the terms without arising in the other, 174 Suppl, 80| corresponds to the two terms of the two bodies. It is 175 Suppl, 80| described by contact with the terms of ~the lesser body.~Aquin.: 176 Suppl, 81| whatever having two opposite terms, each of which is a positive 177 Suppl, 90| precedes all other movements, terms ~of movement, distance and


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