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Alphabetical    [«  »]
habitation 6
habits 517
habitu 1
habitual 145
habitually 35
habituated 8
habituating 2
Frequency    [«  »]
145 123
145 distinguish
145 friends
145 habitual
145 ministry
145 seventh
144 affection
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

habitual

    Part, Question
1 1, 14 | universal or particular, or habitual, or ~potential, or existing 2 1, 14 | knowledge of God is not habitual knowledge, but actual knowledge. 3 1, 62 | this ~there is required habitual grace, which is the principle 4 1, 62 | have grace; for this no habitual grace is required; but the 5 1, 66 | in darkness, but made his habitual ~dwelling in light and joy."~ 6 1, 63 | this ~there is required habitual grace, which is the principle 7 1, 63 | have grace; for this no habitual grace is required; but the 8 1, 67 | in darkness, but made his habitual ~dwelling in light and joy."~ 9 1, 78 | sense that whoever has habitual knowledge is in potentiality 10 1, 78 | and act: and then we have habitual knowledge. In this way ~ 11 1, 85 | our intellect can have an habitual knowledge of an infinite ~ 12 1, 85 | same reason we cannot have habitual knowledge of the infinite: ~ 13 1, 85 | infinite: ~because in us habitual knowledge results from actual 14 1, 92 | opinion, is nothing else than habitual retention of knowledge and ~ 15 1, 92 | these as existing in the habitual retention of the memory; ~ 16 1, 106 | actual consideration of any habitual knowledge, then a ~person 17 2, 29 | heat of the hectic fever is habitual and like a second nature. 18 2, 32 | Another principle is man's habitual inclination ~to do good, 19 2, 49 | said to be a habit, or a habitual disposition, in ~relation 20 2, 50 | potentiality to many things that a habitual disposition is required. 21 2, 50 | subject to form, thus a ~habitual disposition can be in the 22 2, 50 | and such like ~are called habitual dispositions. Yet they have 23 2, 50 | so far is it in ~need of habitual perfection by means of intelligible 24 2, 56 | nothing else but a certain habitual conformity of these powers 25 2, 77 | happen that a man has true habitual knowledge ~about a universal 26 2, 78 | may be taken to ~denote habitual malice, in the sense in 27 2, 82 | must ~understand this to be habitual lust, whereby the sensitive 28 2, 88 | to God's glory, and not habitual ~reference: because it does 29 2, 89 | twofold comeliness, one habitual and, so to speak, intrinsic, ~ 30 2, 89 | actual comeliness, but not to habitual comeliness, because ~it 31 2, 89 | the ~nature of a loss of habitual rather than of actual comeliness. 32 2, 98 | law was not darkened by habitual ~sinning.~Aquin.: SMT FS 33 2, 105 | Secondly, on account of a habitual sin, ~since men are not 34 2, 105 | are not easily cured of habitual sin except by severe ~punishments. 35 2, 109 | grace, or as bestowing ~any habitual gift superadded to nature. 36 2, 109 | cannot take place without the habitual ~gift of grace, which is 37 2, 109 | prepared for the gift of habitual grace itself. Now in order 38 2, 109 | presuppose any further habitual gift in the soul, otherwise 39 2, 109 | This objection regards habitual grace, for which some ~preparation 40 2, 109 | His light ~anew: hence a habitual gift is necessary, and this 41 2, 109 | grace, both as regards a habitual gift, and as regards the 42 2, 109 | perfect nature, man, without habitual grace, could avoid sinning ~ 43 2, 109 | twofold help of God - first, a habitual gift whereby ~corrupted 44 2, 109 | Reply OBJ 1: The gift of habitual grace is not therefore given 45 2, 109 | circumscribed by the effect of habitual grace which it causes in ~ 46 2, 109 | that man needs no further ~habitual grace.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[ 47 2, 109 | not, indeed, need another habitual grace, but he ~needs the 48 2, 110 | gratuitous will, ~inasmuch as a habitual gift is infused by God into 49 2, 111 | to act; ~secondly, as a habitual gift divinely bestowed on 50 2, 111 | if grace is taken for the habitual gift, then again there is 51 2, 111 | heat outwardly. And thus habitual grace, ~inasmuch as it heals 52 2, 112 | in two ~ways: first, as a habitual gift of God. Secondly, as 53 2, 13 | however, we take it for ~habitual impenitence, in which sense 54 2, 14 | intellectual sight is a certain habitual light ~superadded to the 55 2, 18 | Holy Ghost are ~certain habitual perfections of the soul' 56 2, 22 | there should be in us some habitual form superadded to the ~ 57 2, 23 | be done, according to its habitual disposition. Hence the ~ 58 2, 37 | punishment is inflicted for an habitual sin (as ~stated above, FS, 59 2, 117 | covetousness, but to a kind of habitual covetousness, which is ~ 60 2, 119 | gifts of the Holy Ghost are habitual dispositions of the soul, ~ 61 2, 121 | a very strong proof that habitual fortitude is firmly ~seated 62 2, 135 | way it needs the gift of habitual grace, ~even as the other 63 2, 135 | sense it needs ~not only habitual grace, but also the gratuitous 64 2, 135 | taken away ~from it by the habitual grace bestowed in the present 65 2, 169 | acts man is ~not granted a habitual gift of grace. Secondly, 66 2, 169 | creatures - and for this a ~habitual gift of grace is bestowed.~ 67 2, 182 | love them ~habitually; and habitual love is imperfect. Therefore 68 3, 2 | as though there were ~an habitual grace, by means of which 69 3, 2 | 2 Para. 1/2~Reply OBJ 2: Habitual grace is only in the soul; 70 3, 2 | Incarnation did not take place by habitual grace alone, but in ~subsistence 71 3, 2 | Christ, whether of union or habitual, cannot be ~called natural 72 3, 6 | was the grace of union and habitual ~grace. Therefore grace 73 3, 6 | the grace of union or of ~habitual grace. For the grace of 74 3, 6 | assumption. Whereas the habitual grace pertaining ~to the 75 3, 6 | and hence this union is by habitual grace, inasmuch as a ~perfect 76 3, 7 | of Christ there was any habitual grace?~(2) Whether in Christ 77 3, 7 | of Christ there was any habitual grace?~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[ 78 3, 7 | would seem there was no habitual grace in the soul assumed 79 3, 7 | Therefore there was no habitual grace in Him.~Aquin.: SMT 80 3, 7 | Therefore there was no need of ~habitual grace in Christ.~Aquin.: 81 3, 7 | is said to be in man by habitual ~grace, as was said above ( 82 3, 7 | 6). Therefore ~there was habitual grace in Christ.~Aquin.: 83 3, 7 | is necessary to suppose habitual grace in Christ for ~three 84 3, 7 | necessary for Him to have habitual grace, ~whereby this operation 85 3, 7 | demanded ~that he should have habitual grace.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[ 86 3, 7 | infinite. ~The second is habitual grace; which may be taken 87 3, 7 | Thirdly, it may be referred to habitual grace, inasmuch as ~the 88 3, 7 | greater and ~better than the habitual grace of Christ, yet it 89 3, 7 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether the habitual grace of Christ followed 90 3, 7 | It would seem that the habitual grace did not follow after 91 3, 7 | follows itself. But this habitual grace seems to be ~the same 92 3, 7 | two the first pertains to habitual grace and the second to 93 3, 7 | Therefore it would seem that habitual grace did not ~follow upon 94 3, 7 | least in thought. But the habitual grace seems to be a disposition 95 3, 7 | Therefore it seems that the habitual ~grace did not follow but 96 3, 7 | precedes the proper. But habitual grace is ~common to Christ 97 3, 7 | proper to ~Christ. Therefore habitual grace is prior in thought 98 3, 7 | pertains to the gift of habitual grace. Hence it remains 99 3, 7 | the Person preceded the ~habitual grace of Christ.~Aquin.: 100 3, 7 | of ~union, precedes the habitual grace of Christ, not in 101 3, 7 | nature; but the ~principle of habitual grace, which is given with 102 3, 7 | the order of nature to habitual grace, according to which 103 3, 7 | Divine Person. Hence the habitual grace of Christ is ~understood 104 3, 7 | union precedes, in thought, habitual grace.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[ 105 3, 7 | without succession. Hence habitual grace is not understood 106 3, 7 | not in ~the same genus as habitual grace; but is above all 107 3, 8 | Church is the same as His ~habitual grace as an individual man?~( 108 3, 8 | Church, is the same as His ~habitual grace, inasmuch as He is 109 3, 11 | knowledge;~(5) Whether it was a habitual knowledge?~(6) Whether it 110 3, 11 | Whether this knowledge was habitual?~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[11] A[ 111 3, 11 | that in Christ there was no habitual knowledge. For ~it has been 112 3, 11 | actually. ~Therefore He had not habitual knowledge.~Aquin.: SMT TP 113 3, 11 | are ordained to acts, a habitual knowledge ~which is never 114 3, 11 | enumeration. Therefore the habitual knowledge of ~certain things 115 3, 11 | had an actual and not a habitual knowledge of what He knew.~ 116 3, 11 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, habitual knowledge is a perfection 117 3, 11 | Therefore ~there was no habitual knowledge in Christ's soul.~ 118 3, 11 | knowledge ~of Christ was habitual.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[11] A[ 119 3, 11 | on the soul of Christ was habitual, for He could use it when 120 3, 11 | Nor was this knowledge habitual, but actual with ~respect 121 3, 11 | being and a good. And hence habitual ~knowledge is not simply 122 3, 11 | since the whole goodness of habitual knowledge is added ~to the 123 3, 23 | whereas ~another man by habitual grace is an adopted son. 124 3, 23 | grace is an adopted son. Yet habitual grace in ~Christ does not 125 3, 27 | certain inordinate, but habitual, concupiscence of the ~sensitive 126 3, 34 | Christ should receive merely habitual ~grace without the act. 127 3, 58 | understood according to habitual grace, which is more ~fully 128 3, 59 | and the fulness ~of His habitual grace: and yet He obtained 129 3, 59 | holds good in regard to habitual grace, which ~perfects Christ' 130 3, 64 | actual ~intention, yet he has habitual intention, which suffices 131 3, 79 | not only the obtaining of habitual grace or charity, ~but also 132 3, 79 | sins; but the increase of habitual grace or of charity is ~ 133 3, 79 | therefore he shares ~in the habitual effect of the sacrament, 134 3, 81 | not merely an increase of habitual grace, but furthermore a ~ 135 3, 84 | penance, so as to destroy the ~habitual disposition of the penitent, 136 3, 84 | the continuance, not of habitual penance, but only of actual ~ 137 3, 86 | disorder of the will, but in a habitual disorder of ~nature, as 138 3, 86 | sin is accompanied by a habitual change resulting from the ~ 139 3, 87 | does not suffice to have habitual displeasure, which is included 140 3, 87 | sin is ~not contrary to habitual grace or charity, but hampers 141 3, 87 | it is not necessary that habitual ~grace be infused, but a 142 3, 87 | Although no new infusion of habitual grace is requisite for ~ 143 3, 89 | they receive, if we measure habitual grace by the quantity. Grace 144 Appen1, 1| conversion of actual sin: whereas habitual concupiscence, which is 145 Appen1, 2| much the latter be in the ~habitual intention. Now it happens


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