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derivation 13
derive 136
derived 470
derives 164
deriving 10
derogate 9
derogates 4
Frequency    [«  »]
165 suffering
165 vainglory
164 104
164 derives
164 described
163 laid
163 penitent
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

derives

    Part, Question
1 1, 1 | which can err; whereas this derives its certitude from the light 2 1, 1 | Reply OBJ 1: Sacred doctrine derives its principles not from 3 1, 27 | anything that is generated derives existence from its ~generator. 4 1, 39 | senses, whence the intellect derives its ~knowledge, the nature 5 1, 42 | is to show that the Son derives His power ~from the Father, 6 1, 50 | it as indeterminate, it derives the idea of their "genus"; 7 1, 50 | considers it determinately, it derives the idea of their ~"difference."~ 8 1, 55 | the intellect knowing it derives its knowledge ~from things. 9 1, 63 | there be anything which ~derives its nature from a defective 10 1, 66 | secondly, that which it derives from ~being adorned by herbs 11 1, 39 | senses, whence the intellect derives its ~knowledge, the nature 12 1, 42 | is to show that the Son derives His power ~from the Father, 13 1, 51 | it as indeterminate, it derives the idea of their "genus"; 14 1, 51 | considers it determinately, it derives the idea of their ~"difference."~ 15 1, 56 | the intellect knowing it derives its knowledge ~from things. 16 1, 64 | there be anything which ~derives its nature from a defective 17 1, 67 | secondly, that which it derives from ~being adorned by herbs 18 1, 78 | Wherefore the ~human soul derives its intellectual light from 19 1, 78 | from which ~the human soul derives a particular power, as we 20 1, 78 | prevents that power which it derives from the ~supreme intellect, 21 1, 115 | to Divine Providence, it derives a certain ~unchangeableness, 22 1, 117 | semen of the animal or plant derives a certain active force from 23 1, 117 | just as the instrument derives a certain motive ~power 24 2, 3 | speculative intellect, which ~derives its knowledge from things. 25 2, 9 | of the act, which the act derives from the object, the ~intellect 26 2, 18 | species, ~since movement derives its species from its term. 27 2, 18 | its species; since a thing derives much from ~supervening accidents, 28 2, 18 | which, as an action, it derives from its genus; because 29 2, 18 | answer that, Every action derives its species from its object, 30 2, 18 | as stated above (A[3]), derives ~its goodness not only from 31 2, 19 | the act also of the will derives goodness not only ~from 32 2, 19 | will, from which the human derives its goodness. Hence ~it 33 2, 20 | of the will. For the will derives goodness from its ~object, 34 2, 20 | which the external action ~derives from its relation to the 35 2, 20 | be in so far as the will derives goodness from the act willed 36 2, 20 | when the external action derives goodness or ~malice from 37 2, 20 | which the external action ~derives from the will tending to 38 2, 20 | which the external action ~derives from its matter and due 39 2, 20 | which the external ~action derives from the will as tending 40 2, 20 | distinct from that which it derives from the end; but it is 41 2, 24 | dilatation; and hence it derives the ~character of passion. 42 2, 40 | or even natural appetite derives from the ~certainty of the 43 2, 46 | rancor." For no ~genus derives its specific differences 44 2, 48 | gather that the angry man derives pleasure from vengeance, 45 2, 54 | relation to one, whence it derives its unity.~Aquin.: SMT FS 46 2, 63 | And, since ~each thing derives its species from its form, 47 2, 64 | Reply OBJ 1: Moral virtue derives goodness from the rule of 48 2, 71 | form ~from which that thing derives its species. Now man derives 49 2, 71 | derives its species. Now man derives his species ~from his rational 50 2, 72 | is evident ~that a thing derives its species from that which 51 2, 72 | species from that whence it derives its ~being. Now sins derive 52 2, 72 | and consequently sin ~derives both its being and its species 53 2, 73 | appetible good whence it derives ~its species. Now these 54 2, 73 | deformity which the sin derives from another circumstance: ~ 55 2, 84 | good of the soul, which derives its aspect of appetibility, ~ 56 2, 85 | its form ~from which it derives its "species." Again, any 57 2, 87 | it is from this that ~it derives the character of guilt. 58 2, 96 | common weal of men, and derives the force and nature of 59 2, 97 | the man ~from whom the law derives its authority, or his delegate; 60 2, 107 | Hence the New Law which derives ~its pre-eminence from the 61 2, 4 | of faith. For each ~thing derives its species from its form. 62 2, 10 | First Truth, ~whence it derives its unity, although its 63 2, 10 | point of ~view that unbelief derives its various species. Hence, 64 2, 10 | doctrine of ~catholic doctors derives its authority from the Church. 65 2, 11 | opinion, and from this it derives its ~species, while its 66 2, 16 | must observe whence it derives its character of virtue.~ 67 2, 32 | is evident that unbelief derives its sinfulness from hatred ~ 68 2, 34 | charity, whence the soul derives its ~spiritual life, according 69 2, 42 | aversion from the means derives its malice from the ~same 70 2, 42 | the mode which that virtue derives from another and higher ~ 71 2, 58 | establish it, for the latter derives its force, not from ~the 72 2, 71 | Reply OBJ 3: The profit one derives from being backbitten is 73 2, 75 | hand if a man find that he derives great advantage from ~something 74 2, 81 | efficacy in impetrating, prayer derives this from the grace of ~ 75 2, 83 | signify anything, because he ~derives his knowledge from sensibles. 76 2, 85 | shepherd's rod." But man derives a revenue from other ~smaller 77 2, 86 | person. Now the law which derives its force from the ~common 78 2, 102 | adhere to God, his virtue ~derives greater praise from his 79 2, 115 | for God's glory. Thus ~it derives a certain excellence from 80 2, 122 | species of its act, whence it derives no excellence over all other ~ 81 2, 127 | Reply OBJ 3: Every virtue derives from its species a certain 82 2, 127 | denotes ~chiefly that a man derives hope through believing the 83 2, 129 | the virtuous; which honor derives greatness ~from the very 84 2, 131 | virtue, ability which he derives either ~from a good natural 85 2, 132 | to which fortitude tends derives its difficulty from a danger 86 2, 132 | which magnificence ~tends, derives its difficulty from the 87 2, 135 | virtue, ~because virtue derives perfection from the aspect 88 2, 139 | food. On the other hand man derives pleasure from the other 89 2, 150 | consent, although the flesh derives pleasure from it, or again ~ 90 2, 153 | because the good of a virtue derives its praise from that ~which 91 2, 155 | mode whence the ~virtue derives its praise and likewise 92 2, 159 | temperance, whence ~it chiefly derives its praise, is the restraint 93 2, 160 | the excellence that one derives from it. Hence when a ~man 94 2, 164 | inclination, this virtue derives its ~praise from a certain 95 2, 166 | prefers the pleasure he derives therefrom to the love of ~ 96 2, 177 | but the life of man, who derives his species from having ~ 97 2, 178 | truth, and from this act it derives its unity. Yet ~it has many 98 2, 182 | in so far as the Church ~derives a certain beauty from the 99 2, 185 | which is directed to an end derives its necessity from ~that 100 2, 187 | of the mind. Such a vow ~derives its efficacy from the divine 101 3, 49 | Passion is corporeal, still it derives a ~kind of spiritual energy 102 3, 54 | variously colored ~glass derives its splendor from the sun' 103 3, 57 | But through glory the body derives a greater share in the ~ 104 3, 57 | beatified soul, ~from which it derives its glory: and just as the 105 3, 63 | grace ~from which the soul derives spiritual life; so the natural 106 3, 66 | Yet this latter ~sacrament derives its cleansing virtue from 107 3, 66 | OBJ 5: Further, Baptism derives its power from Christ's 108 3, 66 | principal cause from which it derives its virtue, and this ~is 109 3, 66 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Baptism derives its efficacy from Christ' 110 3, 66 | Baptism of ~Water, which derives its efficacy, both from 111 3, 66 | as the Baptism of Water derives its efficacy from ~Christ' 112 3, 66 | corresponds, so Christ's Passion derives its efficacy from the Holy ~ 113 3, 66 | Now the Baptism of Water derives its efficacy from Christ' 114 3, 67 | The Sacrament of Baptism derives its power principally ~from 115 3, 72 | other liquid is so called, derives ~its name from its likeness 116 3, 72 | For just as an instrument derives instrumental power in two 117 3, 78 | the ~matter consecrated derives instrumentally a spiritual 118 3, 79 | both that from which it ~derives its effect, namely, Christ 119 3, 80 | another, ~because the one derives its species from the other. 120 3, 83 | Divine worship, so that man derives devotion ~therefrom, making 121 3, 83 | 2~And from this the mass derives its name [missa]; because 122 3, 84 | institution; while the sacrament derives its form and power entirely 123 3, 84 | Further, just as Baptism derives its efficacy from the Passion 124 3, 84 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 5: Baptism derives its power from Christ's 125 3, 84 | the other hand, Penance ~derives its power from Christ's 126 Suppl, 4 | to a creature whence it ~derives its finiteness. On the other 127 Suppl, 4 | the aversion, whence it derives a ~certain infinity; wherefore 128 Suppl, 4 | for sin. But ~satisfaction derives its efficacy from the power 129 Suppl, 5 | mortal sin is finite; yet it ~derives infinite power from charity, 130 Suppl, 6 | part of the aversion, sin derives infinity, in which ~respect 131 Suppl, 6 | far as whatever a thing derives from its Creator is natural 132 Suppl, 8 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Baptism derives its efficacy from the sanctification 133 Suppl, 9 | not ~the gravity which it derives from being in conjunction 134 Suppl, 13| another's), because punishment derives its power of satisfaction 135 Suppl, 17| which determination it derives, in ~speculative matters, 136 Suppl, 26| indulgences. For ~an indulgence derives its efficacy from the superabundance 137 Suppl, 29| efficacy which the sacrament derives from its ~institution, is 138 Suppl, 30| concerned, this sacrament ~derives from it its efficacy in 139 Suppl, 31| sacrament. For ~this sacrament derives its efficacy from prayer, 140 Suppl, 38| the character whence he derives this power remains in ~him 141 Suppl, 49| the ~good. Now marriage derives its character of useful 142 Suppl, 49| right use of a useful good derives its ~rectitude not from 143 Suppl, 49| in itself, whence also it derives its rectitude. Hence its ~ 144 Suppl, 49| thus it is that ~matrimony derives its inseparability from 145 Suppl, 49| imprinted, and from this it derives its inseparability, as ~ 146 Suppl, 49| virtue, and thus an act ~derives its goodness from those 147 Suppl, 49| holy, and the marriage act ~derives this goodness from the indissolubility 148 Suppl, 52| reasonable ~since the offspring derives its formal complement from 149 Suppl, 52| 4: It is because the son derives honor from his father rather ~ 150 Suppl, 55| arising ~out of betrothal, and derives its force from ecclesiastical 151 Suppl, 55| no direct degrees, but derives them according to the degrees 152 Suppl, 59| Church, from which source ~it derives perfect stability, inasmuch 153 Suppl, 65| from whose authority he ~derives its binding force to permit 154 Suppl, 70| soul leaves the body it derives pleasure or sorrow through 155 Suppl, 71| he says that a rich man derives from general, together with 156 Suppl, 71| to that which a poor man derives from special ~suffrages 157 Suppl, 77| children that which his child derives from ~him must needs be 158 Suppl, 77| form of gold whence gold derives its proper being. In order ~ 159 Suppl, 77| that which afterwards he derives from ~nourishment, only 160 Suppl, 77| OBJ 3: Further, the body derives its totality from the same 161 Suppl, 77| from the same cause as it ~derives its divisibility into parts. 162 Suppl, 81| soul as its form, whence it derives its specific ~being, so 163 Suppl, 93| very genus of the act which derives a certain praiseworthiness 164 Suppl, 93| incorruption, whence ~virginity derives its merit, is not inborn,


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