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derideth 1
derision 40
derivation 13
derive 136
derived 470
derives 164
deriving 10
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136 107
136 conclusions
136 correction
136 derive
136 lover
136 process
135 appeared
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

derive

    Part, Question
1 1, 1 | because other ~sciences derive their certitude from the 2 1, 3 | composite things from which we derive our knowledge. Therefore 3 1, 13 | fall short, although they derive some ~kind of likeness thereto, 4 1, 27 | self-communication; because operations derive unity and diversity from ~ 5 1, 32 | Q[19], A[3]~) we cannot derive a notion of the Holy Spirit 6 1, 36 | A[2] Body Para. 3/4~We derive a knowledge of the same 7 1, 36 | spiration. For adjectival words derive ~their number from the " 8 1, 39 | properties; because we can derive certain knowledge of the 9 1, 39 | removed. So the other ~persons derive their unity from the Father. 10 1, 41 | sensible things, whence we derive our knowledge, and ~wherein 11 1, 46 | a subject from which to derive ~its existence; and (De 12 1, 55 | intellect which does not derive its ~knowledge from things, 13 1, 56 | angels, since ~they do not derive their knowledge of God from 14 1, 57 | abstraction. But he does not derive ~his knowledge of them from 15 1, 61 | are ~forms, they do not derive their form from any agent. 16 1, 65 | good they themselves can ~derive therefrom, everything which 17 1, 76 | him. Man must therefore derive his species from that which ~ 18 1, 39 | properties; because we can derive certain knowledge of the 19 1, 39 | removed. So the other ~persons derive their unity from the Father. 20 1, 41 | sensible things, whence we derive our knowledge, and ~wherein 21 1, 47 | a subject from which to derive ~its existence; and (De 22 1, 56 | intellect which does not derive its ~knowledge from things, 23 1, 57 | angels, since ~they do not derive their knowledge of God from 24 1, 58 | abstraction. But he does not derive ~his knowledge of them from 25 1, 62 | are ~forms, they do not derive their form from any agent. 26 1, 66 | good they themselves can ~derive therefrom, everything which 27 1, 75 | him. Man must therefore derive his species from that which ~ 28 1, 78 | from things sensible, or derive them from some ~superior 29 1, 88 | knowledge which they would derive ~through them would be imperfect, 30 1, 107 | former. Thus the orders which derive their name from presiding 31 1, 111 | Yet an ~angel does not derive his dignity from the empyrean 32 2, 1 | Therefore a human act ~does not derive its species from the end.~ 33 2, 18 | Therefore an action ~does not derive goodness or malice from 34 2, 18 | of actions. For actions derive their species ~from the 35 2, 18 | 3]) that human actions ~derive their species from the end. 36 2, 18 | Further, human actions derive their species from their 37 2, 19 | acts of the other powers derive goodness not ~only from 38 2, 31 | by reason of usefulness, derive no pleasure from the other ~ 39 2, 31 | the passions of the soul derive their species and contrariety ~ 40 2, 32 | satiated with certain delights, derive not ~pleasure but disgust 41 2, 35 | And, for this reason, we derive pleasure ~even from pains 42 2, 35 | passions and movements, which ~derive their species from their 43 2, 41 | The passions of the soul derive their species from their ~ 44 2, 60 | from which becomingness we derive the notion of ~something 45 2, 70 | that which man ~intends to derive from the field and from 46 2, 72 | derives its ~being. Now sins derive their being from their causes. 47 2, 73 | malice. Now ~sin does not derive its malice from its proper 48 2, 73 | Therefore sin does not derive its gravity from ~its cause.~ 49 2, 88 | Nevertheless, since moral acts derive their character of goodness 50 2, 91 | imprinted on them, they derive ~their respective inclinations 51 2, 93 | necessity: and thus they derive ~from something else the 52 2, 97 | Reply OBJ 1: Rules of art derive their force from reason 53 2, 97 | should be changed. But "laws derive very great force from custom," 54 2, 100 | and ceremonial precepts derive their force from their ~ 55 2, 100 | But the moral ~precepts derive their efficacy from the 56 2, 104 | every law, some precepts derive their binding force ~from 57 2, 104 | are other precepts which derive their binding force, not 58 2, 104 | men; secondly, that they derive their binding ~force not 59 2, 104 | relations to his neighbor, and derive their binding ~force from 60 2, 105 | possessions, from which to derive a living: and so much the ~ 61 2, 10 | which however does not derive its species from this point 62 2, 11 | to cut off], so does sect derive its ~name from its being 63 2, 16 | things accrue to us. Now we derive from God ~both knowledge 64 2, 16 | as the source whence we derive ~the knowledge of truth, 65 2, 16 | as the source whence we derive perfect ~goodness, i.e. 66 2, 22 | God indeed in so far as we derive from ~Him the knowledge 67 2, 30 | whence ~corporal almsdeeds derive their spiritual efficacy, 68 2, 41 | active scandal, but it may ~derive the formal aspect of a special 69 2, 41 | OBJ 3: Scandal does not derive the species of a special 70 2, 42 | 1~Reply OBJ 3: The means derive their goodness from their 71 2, 64 | Wherefore theft and ~robbery derive their sinful nature, through 72 2, 71 | it is ~thence that they derive their sinful nature. Now 73 2, 75 | owner. Yet if the one man derive a great advantage by ~becoming 74 2, 85 | no possessions whence to derive a livelihood: and so it 75 2, 94 | called astronomical also derive their efficacy ~from the 76 2, 100 | power from which all things derive their ~being.~Aquin.: SMT 77 2, 121 | fortitude would seem to derive its name from firmness. ~ 78 2, 157 | merely the pleasure they derive from a man's torture. ~Consequently 79 3, 14 | said to contract what we derive with our nature from birth. 80 3, 41 | happens that a man seeks to derive glory from ~external humiliation, 81 3, 49 | other sacraments, which derive their power ~from Christ' 82 3, 57 | indeed that He then began ~to derive joy from it when He ascended 83 3, 58 | Son and the Holy ~Ghost derive their origin from the Father, 84 3, 59 | then faith will continue to derive its ~progress from the preaching 85 3, 60 | sacraments of the Church which derive their ~efficacy from the 86 3, 62 | Whether the sacraments derive this power from Christ's 87 3, 62 | sacraments of the New Law derive their power from Christ' 88 3, 62 | sacraments of the New Law do not derive their ~power from Christ' 89 3, 62 | seems that the ~sacraments derive their power from Christ' 90 3, 62 | seems that the sacraments derive their power from ~Christ' 91 3, 62 | sacraments of the Church derive their power specially from 92 3, 62 | sacraments of the New Law derive their ~efficacy from faith 93 3, 62 | the ~New Law do reasonably derive the power of justification 94 3, 64 | operates. But the sacraments derive ~their power from Christ' 95 3, 64 | And because the sacraments derive their power ~from their 96 3, 65 | sacraments. For the ~sacraments derive their efficacy from the 97 3, 66 | sacraments of the New Law derive their efficacy from ~the 98 3, 66 | Q[62], A[1]), sacraments derive from ~their institution 99 3, 66 | efficiency, inasmuch as they derive efficacy from that Word, ~ 100 3, 66 | A[3]), the sacraments derive ~their efficacy from Christ' 101 3, 66 | Further, the sacraments derive their efficacy from Christ' 102 3, 68 | sinners who have been baptized derive spiritual assistance from 103 3, 69 | the head, ~from which they derive sense and movement. And 104 3, 69 | Again, just as the members derive sense and movement from 105 3, 69 | Christ, do His members ~derive spiritual sense consisting 106 3, 72 | sacrament. For sacraments ~derive their efficacy from the 107 3, 78 | other deeds and sayings derive their salutary power instrumentally, 108 3, 79 | Since ~the sacred mysteries derive their origin from thence, 109 Suppl, 2 | of the good we expect to derive ~from it, so are we moved 110 Suppl, 2 | act, because it does not derive the character of evil therefrom; ~ 111 Suppl, 5 | OBJ 1: Spiritual remedies derive infinite efficacy from the ~ 112 Suppl, 6 | of the sacraments which derive their efficacy from it. ~ 113 Suppl, 10| keys ~of the Church which derive their power from Christ' 114 Suppl, 13| majesty, so does satisfaction derive a certain ~infinity from 115 Suppl, 14| subsequent satisfaction ~will derive its efficacy from the charity 116 Suppl, 18| virtue of the keys which derive ~their efficacy from the 117 Suppl, 18| OBJ 3: Further, the keys derive their efficacy from Christ' 118 Suppl, 19| the effects of ~the keys, derive their efficacy from the 119 Suppl, 20| jurisdiction which inferiors derive from their superiors, it ~ 120 Suppl, 25| on them, so that they may derive a remedy from ~these also, 121 Suppl, 26| indulgences, ~since they derive their efficacy from the 122 Suppl, 27| mortal sin. Now indulgences derive their ~efficacy from the 123 Suppl, 29| lawgiver; besides, they ~derive their efficacy from their 124 Suppl, 29| matter. ~wherefore it has to derive this efficacy from being 125 Suppl, 37| Further, all the sacraments derive their efficacy and ~authenticity 126 Suppl, 37| comprised. But the Orders derive their sacramental nature 127 Suppl, 38| Further, the sacraments derive their efficacy from Christ' 128 Suppl, 41| Ethic. viii, 11,12), we ~derive three things from our parents, 129 Suppl, 42| Further, the sacraments derive their efficacy from Christ' 130 Suppl, 49| 4: An act of virtue may derive its rectitude both from 131 Suppl, 71| the blessed departed may ~derive a reward from suffrages 132 Suppl, 71| suffrages whence indulgences derive their value, as stated above ( 133 Suppl, 71| the second place suffrages derive their value from being applied 134 Suppl, 72| elements, which movements they derive from the movement of the ~ 135 Suppl, 75| who by the act of nature derive their origin from him should 136 Suppl, 76| because the composite does not derive the specific nature ~from


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