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Alphabetical    [«  »]
admiring 2
admissible 13
admission 4
admit 132
admits 45
admittance 1
admitted 104
Frequency    [«  »]
133 mortally
133 sickness
133 source
132 admit
132 conformed
132 going
132 high
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

admit

    Part, Question
1 1, 2 | contrary, No one can mentally admit the opposite of what is ~ 2 1, 2 | Therefore it is necessary to admit ~a first efficient cause, 3 1, 6 | relative things, we must admit extrinsic ~denomination; 4 1, 20 | God's essence does ~not admit of degree; neither therefore 5 1, 27 | for whatever reason we admit another ~procession, we 6 1, 27 | procession, we should be led to admit yet another, and so on to ~ 7 1, 30 | 4). We must frequently admit that spiration belongs to 8 1, 30 | says (De Trin. iv): "If we admit ~companionship" - that is, 9 1, 32 | processional." Therefore we must ~admit properties and notions in 10 1, 32 | God there is no need to admit any real relation to the ~ 11 1, 33 | we call "unbegotten." To admit two innascibles is to suppose ~ 12 1, 34 | metaphorically of God, we must still admit Word in its strict sense. 13 1, 34 | nevertheless we must also admit ~Word in the proper sense, 14 1, 36 | from the other, unless we admit in ~them a material distinction; 15 1, 41 | against those who did not admit ~even the concomitance of 16 1, 42 | answer that, We must needs admit equality among the divine 17 1, 42 | greater or less. Now we cannot admit anything ~greater or less 18 1, 42 | Trin. i): ~"They must needs admit a difference [namely, of 19 1, 42 | impossible. We must therefore admit equality among the ~divine 20 1, 44 | Therefore it is necessary to admit self-existing species, as 21 1, 59 | the free-will ~does not admit of degrees. Therefore there 22 1, 64 | admitting the same of souls, admit it ~as to demons. But it 23 1, 66 | of Plato, who does ~not admit a fifth essence. Or we may 24 1, 67 | a luminous body seem to admit ~of the withdrawal of light, 25 1, 68 | ii, 1), ~however will not admit this solution, but says " 26 1, 70 | but one ~firmament; if we admit a higher and a lower firmament, 27 1, 77 | that, It is impossible to admit that the power of the soul 28 1, 41 | against those who did not admit ~even the concomitance of 29 1, 42 | answer that, We must needs admit equality among the divine 30 1, 42 | greater or less. Now we cannot admit anything ~greater or less 31 1, 42 | Trin. i): ~"They must needs admit a difference [namely, of 32 1, 42 | impossible. We must therefore admit equality among the ~divine 33 1, 45 | Therefore it is necessary to admit self-existing species, as 34 1, 60 | the free-will ~does not admit of degrees. Therefore there 35 1, 65 | admitting the same of souls, admit it ~as to demons. But it 36 1, 67 | of Plato, who does ~not admit a fifth essence. Or we may 37 1, 68 | a luminous body seem to admit ~of the withdrawal of light, 38 1, 69 | ii, 1), ~however will not admit this solution, but says " 39 1, 71 | but one ~firmament; if we admit a higher and a lower firmament, 40 1, 76 | that, It is impossible to admit that the power of the soul 41 1, 78 | things." Therefore we must admit an ~active intellect.~Aquin.: 42 1, 78 | would not be possible to admit ~memory in the intellectual 43 1, 83 | all, unless we ~further admit in the soul natures and 44 1, 85 | reasonable if we were to admit that the ~soul receives 45 1, 88 | sake of matter. But if we admit that the nature of the soul ~ 46 1, 89 | Para. 4/4~Therefore, if we admit the opinion of Augustine 47 1, 91 | multiplication of ~matter, we must admit an addition of matter: either 48 1, 92 | intellectual nature does not admit of ~intensity or remissness; 49 1, 92 | that substance does not admit of more or less, ~we do 50 1, 95 | answer that, We must needs admit that in the primitive state 51 1, 109 | by all philosophers who admit the existence of ~incorporeal 52 1, 113 | burning. In this way we must ~admit that the devil is the cause 53 1, 115 | were "fore-spoken," ~we can admit the existence of fate: although 54 2, 3 | reason why we ~should not admit a certain imperfect happiness 55 2, 14 | inquire about things that admit of doubt; hence the ~process 56 2, 14 | exception of those arts that ~admit of conjecture such as medicine, 57 2, 32 | contests, in so far as they admit ~hope of victory. To contradict 58 2, 45 | that the irascible passions admit of a twofold contrariety: ~ 59 2, 50 | a certain extent, we can admit the existence of habits 60 2, 50 | sensitive apprehension, we may ~admit of certain habits whereby 61 2, 50 | therefore in the ~will we must admit the presence of a habit 62 2, 66 | inequality. Now virtues admit of greater abundance and ~ 63 2, 73 | since privations do not admit of more or less. ~Therefore 64 2, 73 | like privations do not admit of more or less, because 65 2, 73 | the ~like. Such privations admit of more or less on the part 66 2, 98 | would have been useless to admit strangers to the ~legal 67 2, 100 | Q[97], A[4]), precepts ~admit of dispensation, when there 68 2, 100 | such precepts ~would not admit of dispensation. But if 69 2, 100 | these latter precepts would admit of dispensation, in so far ~ 70 2, 100 | precepts of the decalogue ~admit of no dispensation whatever.~ 71 2, 100 | not - in this point they ~admit of change; sometimes by 72 2, 105 | the members of a household admit of a ~threefold combination: 73 2, 64 | name, because they do not admit into their communion persons 74 2, 65 | or human, and he should admit no evidence that conflicts ~ 75 2, 76 | consumed by being used, do not admit of ~usufruct," and that " 76 2, 76 | consumption, and which do not admit of usufruct, according ~ 77 2, 76 | consumption: such things admit of usufruct, for instance 78 2, 86 | Para. 1/1~Whether vows admit of dispensation?~Aquin.: 79 2, 86 | less, therefore, do vows admit of dispensation.~Aquin.: 80 2, 86 | religion. Therefore vows do not admit of dispensation.~Aquin.: 81 2, 86 | it seems that vows ~also admit of dispensation by a man.~ 82 2, 86 | dispensing ~from all vows that admit of dispensation. To other 83 2, 87 | seem that an oath does not admit of ~dispensation.~Aquin.: 84 2, 87 | precept, which does not admit of ~dispensation: but it 85 2, 90 | OBJ 3: Religion does not admit of excess, in respect of 86 2, 90 | absolute ~quantity, but it does admit of excess in respect of 87 2, 93 | and again: "I could nowise admit that ~intelligence can be 88 2, 121 | personal and civil ~affairs admit of dangers of death arising 89 2, 184 | Such ways of living as admit of the use of marriage are 90 2, 185 | monasteries are wont to admit none unless they work or 91 3, 2 | should thereby be forced to admit a second person or hypostasis 92 3, 7 | because it is necessary to ~admit a human operation, distinct 93 3, 7 | Therefore we ought not to admit prophecy in Christ.~Aquin.: 94 3, 9 | the union itself we cannot admit any knowledge in Christ. 95 3, 9 | 32,38. And hence we must ~admit in the soul of Christ an 96 3, 16 | same way by all. For some admit the ~proposition, but not 97 3, 16 | AA[10],11). But some admit this proposition, together 98 3, 24 | Mind. And we must needs admit that the union itself of 99 3, 30 | omitted in things which admit of no ~doubt; and premised 100 3, 35 | seems that we should not admit a double ~nativity in Christ.~ 101 3, 66 | Baptism. Therefore we should admit more than three Baptisms.~ 102 3, 75 | is excluded the moment we admit either annihilation of ~ 103 3, 79 | sacrament does not at once admit us to glory, but bestows ~ 104 3, 89 | evident that forms ~which admit of being more or less, become 105 Suppl, 17| ecclesiastical judge has to admit the worthy to the ~kingdom 106 Suppl, 17| the ~power of the keys to admit the worthy to the kingdom.~ 107 Suppl, 19| discern and ~judge, but not to admit those they judged into heaven, 108 Suppl, 19| instrument. Consequently we must admit ~that Christ had the key, 109 Suppl, 19| from the ~bad, so as to admit the good and keep out the 110 Suppl, 25| 1/3~I answer that, All admit that indulgences have some 111 Suppl, 34| 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: If we admit this assertion, the reason 112 Suppl, 43| Reply OBJ 5: Some do not admit this case. Yet they have 113 Suppl, 46| Reply OBJ 3: If the woman admit her betrothed, thinking 114 Suppl, 55| thing does not of itself admit of being divided except ~ 115 Suppl, 58| For, as wizards themselves admit, it does not always ~follow 116 Suppl, 64| would be foolish of him to admit ~this presumption if he 117 Suppl, 65| of the natural law which admit of no ~dispensation. Hence 118 Suppl, 66| unlawful ordinations, nor to admit to holy orders a ~bigamist, 119 Suppl, 67| of the natural law, which admit ~of no dispensation. Now 120 Suppl, 70| that it is necessary to admit that the soul suffers ~even 121 Suppl, 71| Para. 5/5~However, we may admit, in a certain measure, the 122 Suppl, 72| wherefore they had ~no need to admit another life after this, 123 Suppl, 77| multiplication is able to admit perfection of the truth 124 Suppl, 77| from generation, must needs admit that ~something of this 125 Suppl, 84| other. ~Therefore we must admit that each one sees them 126 Suppl, 88| ever. Now it is useless to admit the existence of a thing 127 Suppl, 88| existence of a thing unless you ~admit the purpose for which it 128 Suppl, 93| and martyrdom. Nor can we admit, as some affirm, that it 129 Suppl, 94| heat to cold. But we can admit no respite in the damned. ~ 130 Suppl, 94| separated souls, we must admit that the fire which will ~ 131 Suppl, 94| lack sufficient room to admit the bodies of ~the damned: 132 Suppl, 95| knowledge. But we must not admit that they have any ~pleasure.


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