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Alphabetical    [«  »]
approximately 1
april 1
apt 54
aptitude 131
aptly 4
aptness 18
apud 1
Frequency    [«  »]
132 israel
132 secret
132 stain
131 aptitude
131 enemies
131 enjoyment
131 greatness
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

aptitude

    Part, Question
1 1, 5 | by its relation to, or aptitude for, goodness. Consequently, 2 1, 19 | Now everything has this aptitude towards its natural form, 3 1, 19 | is a ~natural good. This aptitude to good in things without 4 1, 19 | intellectual natures have a like aptitude ~as apprehended through 5 1, 38 | The word "gift" imports an aptitude for being given. And ~what 6 1, 38 | And ~what is given has an aptitude or relation both to the 7 1, 38 | actually given, but from ~its aptitude to be given. Hence the divine 8 1, 48 | away; and this good is the aptitude of a subject ~to some actuality.~ 9 1, 48 | intensity. For this ~kind of aptitude receives its intensity by 10 1, 48 | neither is the aforesaid ~aptitude diminished or remitted infinitely, 11 1, 48 | and humidity, whereby the ~aptitude of matter to the form of 12 1, 48 | multiplied, the aforesaid aptitude is also infinitely ~diminished 13 1, 48 | the sun and ~the air, the aptitude of the air to light would 14 1, 48 | infinitude, whereby the aptitude of the soul to grace is 15 1, 48 | God." Yet the aforesaid aptitude of the soul is not wholly 16 1, 48 | Reply OBJ 2: The aforesaid aptitude is a medium between subject 17 1, 48 | diminish the above mentioned aptitude less than a ~preceding sin, 18 1, 48 | said that, although this aptitude is a finite ~thing, still 19 1, 60 | naturally, it has an inborn aptitude to be ~thus moved," as stated 20 1, 70 | from a certain natural aptitude for being ~moved by an intelligent 21 1, 76 | retaining meanwhile an aptitude and an inclination for its 22 1, 76 | from ~the body, having an aptitude and a natural inclination 23 1, 76 | part of the body, a certain aptitude to be ~moved by the soul.~ 24 1, 77 | essence, has a ~certain aptitude to various acts in a certain 25 1, 38 | The word "gift" imports an aptitude for being given. And ~what 26 1, 38 | And ~what is given has an aptitude or relation both to the 27 1, 38 | actually given, but from ~its aptitude to be given. Hence the divine 28 1, 49 | away; and this good is the aptitude of a subject ~to some actuality.~ 29 1, 49 | intensity. For this ~kind of aptitude receives its intensity by 30 1, 49 | neither is the aforesaid ~aptitude diminished or remitted infinitely, 31 1, 49 | and humidity, whereby the ~aptitude of matter to the form of 32 1, 49 | multiplied, the aforesaid aptitude is also infinitely ~diminished 33 1, 49 | the sun and ~the air, the aptitude of the air to light would 34 1, 49 | infinitude, whereby the aptitude of the soul to grace is 35 1, 49 | God." Yet the aforesaid aptitude of the soul is not wholly 36 1, 49 | Reply OBJ 2: The aforesaid aptitude is a medium between subject 37 1, 49 | diminish the above mentioned aptitude less than a ~preceding sin, 38 1, 49 | said that, although this aptitude is a finite ~thing, still 39 1, 61 | naturally, it has an inborn aptitude to be ~thus moved," as stated 40 1, 71 | from a certain natural aptitude for being ~moved by an intelligent 41 1, 75 | retaining meanwhile an aptitude and an inclination for its 42 1, 75 | from ~the body, having an aptitude and a natural inclination 43 1, 75 | part of the body, a certain aptitude to be ~moved by the soul.~ 44 1, 76 | essence, has a ~certain aptitude to various acts in a certain 45 1, 77 | extrinsic has a natural aptitude to be united ~to the soul, 46 1, 78 | according to him, a certain ~aptitude in the passive intellect 47 1, 78 | active intellect; ~which aptitude he calls the habit of knowledge. 48 1, 78 | according to a ~different aptitude for receiving various habits, 49 1, 82 | as signifying a ~certain aptitude by which a man has some 50 1, 83 | very nature had an inborn aptitude for receiving ~intelligible 51 1, 84 | account of ~the power's aptitude for the object: otherwise 52 1, 85 | present state has a natural ~aptitude for material objects only. 53 1, 88 | affection, or by natural aptitude, or by the disposition of 54 1, 88 | powers ~acquire a certain aptitude in seconding the action 55 1, 92 | man possesses a natural aptitude for ~understanding and loving 56 1, 92 | and loving God; and this aptitude consists in the very ~nature 57 1, 93 | which man has a natural aptitude. And such are whatever ~ 58 1, 103 | is such that it has an ~aptitude to receive from its active 59 1, 103 | the effect has not this aptitude to receive the ~impression 60 1, 109 | corporeal nature has a natural aptitude to be moved immediately 61 1, 114 | they take into account the aptitude of bodies for the ~intended 62 2, 6 | of the natural interior aptitude of the matter ~or subject 63 2, 6 | by reason of the natural ~aptitude in a heavenly body to receive 64 2, 23 | patient an inclination or aptitude to tend to the mover: thus 65 2, 23 | it ~has an inclination or aptitude to be above. Secondly, if 66 2, 23 | a certain ~inclination, aptitude or connaturalness in respect 67 2, 23 | irascible passions, the aptitude, or ~inclination to seek 68 2, 25 | in the first place, an aptitude or proportion to that end, 69 2, 25 | attained it. And this very ~aptitude or proportion of the appetite 70 2, 25 | union, consisting in an aptitude or proportion, in so far 71 2, 25 | very fact of its having an aptitude for and an ~inclination 72 2, 25 | causes: one is the mere aptitude or ~proportion to the end; 73 2, 25 | execution, proportion or aptitude ~to the end precedes the 74 2, 26 | love." In like manner the aptitude of ~the sensitive appetite 75 2, 32 | it exceeds our ~natural aptitude. It is not thus that it 76 2, 32 | obstacles to our natural aptitude.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[32] A[ 77 2, 50 | part have not an inborn ~aptitude to obey the command of reason, 78 2, 50 | sensitive powers have an inborn aptitude to obey the ~command of 79 2, 50 | sensitive appetite has an inborn aptitude to be moved ~by the rational 80 2, 50 | apprehension have an inborn aptitude to receive from ~the sensitive 81 2, 52 | according to a diverse aptitude arising either from nature, 82 2, 56 | that they have a natural aptitude to obey ~reason. And thus 83 2, 56 | which it has a natural aptitude to be moved by the soul: 84 2, 63 | way one man has a ~natural aptitude for science, another for 85 2, 63 | us by way of a natural aptitude, inchoatively, but not perfectly, 86 2, 63 | by nature, according ~to aptitude and inchoation, but not 87 2, 63 | from birth, one has ~an aptitude for pity, another for living 88 2, 68 | wit, as it has a natural ~aptitude to be moved by the command 89 2, 74 | consisting in its natural aptitude to obey the ~reason; and 90 2, 76 | things that one has a natural aptitude to know. Some of these we ~ 91 2, 76 | man ~may have a natural aptitude to know, yet he is not bound 92 2, 80 | corporeal nature has a natural aptitude to be moved locally by the ~ 93 2, 81 | members as have an inborn aptitude to be moved by ~the will. 94 2, 82 | little ~children have the aptitude of concupiscence though 95 2, 82 | they have not the act. ~Now aptitude denotes some kind of habit. 96 2, 83 | which ~have no natural aptitude for being moved by the will, 97 2, 85 | that is weakened by sin, is aptitude ~for virtue. Now this aptitude 98 2, 85 | aptitude ~for virtue. Now this aptitude is destroyed entirely in 99 2, 85 | yet this inclination or aptitude is ~diminished on the part 100 2, 85 | even in a blind man the aptitude to see remains in the very 101 2, 85 | endowed with sight: yet ~this aptitude is not reduced to act, for 102 2, 95 | 3]), man has a ~natural aptitude for virtue; but the perfection 103 2, 4 | of which have a natural aptitude to ~be perfected in this 104 2, 45 | disposition, one man has a greater aptitude than another ~in discerning 105 2, 47 | 1/2~Reply OBJ 2: Just as aptitude for prudence is in our nature, 106 2, 47 | OBJ 2: Man has a natural aptitude for docility even as for 107 2, 79 | according to Ethic. ii, 1, aptitude for virtue is in us ~by 108 2, 106 | Philosopher states (Ethic. ii, 1), aptitude to ~virtue is in us by nature, 109 2, 139 | there is in us a natural ~aptitude for virtue," as stated in 110 2, 167 | there is in us a natural aptitude for the ~virtues. Therefore 111 2, 169 | there ~remains a certain aptitude to a repetition of the passion - 112 2, 169 | ceased, there remains an ~aptitude to be enlightened anew - 113 3, 6 | thing being the cause of the aptitude ~and congruity of another, 114 3, 7 | 9] these have a ~natural aptitude to be moved by the Holy 115 3, 64 | sensible things have a certain ~aptitude for the signifying of spiritual 116 3, 64 | spiritual effects: but this aptitude is ~fixed by the Divine 117 3, 72 | sacraments received a certain aptitude ~to the perfection of the 118 Suppl, 8 | charity, it has a natural aptitude to remit sins, just as ~ 119 Suppl, 19| of a similar form, but of aptitude in the instrument for ~the 120 Suppl, 37| to the ~priest, but the aptitude required of him for exercising 121 Suppl, 55| having been begotten. Now aptitude for ~movement and for being 122 Suppl, 65| principal end of food, ~and aptitude for conducting business, 123 Suppl, 79| state of life, a natural ~aptitude to be affected with a natural 124 Suppl, 80| of touch has ~a natural aptitude to be affected: wherefore 125 Suppl, 80| qualities which have a natural aptitude to affect the ~touch, and 126 Suppl, 81| of the glorified body's aptitude ~resulting from the outflow 127 Suppl, 83| sensible object has a natural aptitude ~to please or displease 128 Suppl, 87| object that has a natural aptitude to ~please, wherefore the 129 Suppl, 89| intellect has a natural aptitude to abstract the quiddity 130 Suppl, 89| intellect ~has a natural aptitude to abstract this quiddity, 131 Appen1, 1| for ~actual sin, there was aptitude to obtain eternal life,


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