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Alphabetical    [«  »]
imagery 1
images 165
imaginable 1
imaginary 124
imagination 293
imaginations 5
imaginative 38
Frequency    [«  »]
124 cognitive
124 excommunicated
124 generically
124 imaginary
124 latria
124 look
124 mention
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

imaginary

    Part, Question
1 1, 12 | etc. (Is. 6:1). But an imaginary vision originates from sense; 2 1, 12 | seems to speak, though in an imaginary vision; as will later be 3 1, 20 | goodness, whether real or imaginary, ~calls forth our love, 4 1, 34 | thought has clothed it with imaginary sound, can already see some ~ 5 1, 43 | Ghost does not apply to the ~imaginary vision which is that of 6 1, 46 | not even on account of imaginary time. For we must take into ~ 7 1, 46 | before," according to an imaginary succession of time after 8 1, 46 | before, according to an ~imaginary succession of time succeeding 9 1, 46 | signifies the eternity of imaginary time, and not of time ~really 10 1, 46 | above" signifies only an imaginary place, according as it is ~ 11 1, 51 | for whatever is beheld in ~imaginary vision is only in the beholder' 12 1, 57 | intellectual vision, but ~only by imaginary vision, whereby the images 13 1, 57 | themselves. Now there is ~neither imaginary nor sensible vision in the 14 1, 75 | think of any nature - i.e. imaginary pictures of ~corporeal things." 15 1, 77 | dead, sees some things by ~imaginary vision; so also when by 16 1, 43 | Ghost does not apply to the ~imaginary vision which is that of 17 1, 47 | not even on account of imaginary time. For we must take into ~ 18 1, 47 | before," according to an imaginary succession of time after 19 1, 47 | before, according to an ~imaginary succession of time succeeding 20 1, 47 | signifies the eternity of imaginary time, and not of time ~really 21 1, 47 | above" signifies only an imaginary place, according as it is ~ 22 1, 52 | for whatever is beheld in ~imaginary vision is only in the beholder' 23 1, 58 | intellectual vision, but ~only by imaginary vision, whereby the images 24 1, 58 | themselves. Now there is ~neither imaginary nor sensible vision in the 25 1, 74 | think of any nature - i.e. imaginary pictures of ~corporeal things." 26 1, 76 | dead, sees some things by ~imaginary vision; so also when by 27 1, 77 | which combines and divides imaginary forms: as when from the ~ 28 1, 77 | forms: as when from the ~imaginary form of gold, and imaginary 29 1, 77 | imaginary form of gold, and imaginary form of a mountain, we compose 30 1, 78 | the imagination, whence imaginary vision is ~called spiritual, 31 1, 83 | passage is speaking of an imaginary ~vision, which takes place 32 1, 83 | of intellectual but of ~imaginary knowledge. And since, according 33 1, 92 | corporeal," "spiritual," or imaginary, and ~"intellectual." Therefore, 34 1, 92 | the corporeal and in the imaginary vision we may ~find a trinity, 35 1, 92 | Para. 2/2~Likewise, in the imaginary vision we find first the 36 1, 92 | the ~seer; in like manner imaginary vision is not from the species 37 2, 1 | Therefore they have indeed an imaginary end, ~but not one that is 38 2, 19 | will; while sensitive or imaginary good is proportionate not 39 2, 45 | attaches thereto, real or imaginary, ~either in oneself or in 40 2, 80 | possible for him ~to produce imaginary species, since imaginary 41 2, 80 | imaginary species, since imaginary forms, being more ~spiritual, 42 2, 80 | OBJ 2: This apparition of imaginary forms is not altogether ~ 43 2, 152 | unable to distinguish the imaginary ~from the real union of 44 2, 170 | the intellect, but by an imaginary vision, or even by ~audible 45 2, 171 | represented to any man by means of imaginary ~likenesses, as happened 46 2, 171 | sometimes by means of imaginary forms, either ~of exclusively 47 2, 171 | in prophetic revelation ~imaginary species previously derived 48 2, 171 | refers to prophets in whom imaginary ~pictures were formed or 49 2, 172 | intellectual ~light and the imaginary vision, is more a prophet 50 2, 172 | the prophetic knowledge, imaginary vision is ~required, not 51 2, 172 | applied to those who see by imaginary vision. ~And yet the more 52 2, 172 | which is ~conveyed by an imaginary vision leading to a supernatural 53 2, 172 | from the senses without any imaginary vision ~divinely vouchsafed, 54 2, 172 | vision is said to be without ~imaginary vision.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[ 55 2, 172 | distinguished according to the ~imaginary vision?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[ 56 2, 172 | distinguished according to the imaginary vision. For the degrees 57 2, 172 | on its own account, and imaginary vision on account of something ~ 58 2, 172 | distinguished not according to imaginary, but ~only according to 59 2, 172 | revelation through various imaginary ~visions. Therefore a difference 60 2, 172 | Therefore a difference of imaginary visions does not entail 61 2, 172 | distinguished ~according to imaginary vision, to which vision 62 2, 172 | more excellent medium. Now imaginary vision is ~a kind of medium 63 2, 172 | distinguished according to imaginary vision.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[ 64 2, 172 | is revealed through an ~imaginary vision, holds the mean between 65 2, 172 | truth is revealed without imaginary vision, and that wherein ~ 66 2, 172 | intelligible light and without an imaginary vision, man is ~directed 67 2, 172 | truth is manifested through imaginary vision is ~differentiated 68 2, 172 | the ~expressiveness of the imaginary signs whereby the intelligible 69 2, 172 | truth is shown without any imaginary ~vision. However, this goes 70 2, 172 | distinguished according to imaginary vision.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[ 71 2, 172 | light, except by means of imaginary or sensible signs. Hence 72 2, 172 | whether by intellectual or by imaginary vision, but also ~the announcement 73 2, 172 | Secondly, as regards ~the imaginary vision, which he had at 74 2, 172 | supernatural truth, without any imaginary ~vision. Yet the vision 75 2, 173 | is caught up into some ~imaginary vision or fanciful apparition.~ 76 2, 173 | not God's essence but an imaginary ~vision. Therefore it would 77 2, 173 | of bodies are seen in the imaginary vision." Now Paul is stated ( 78 2, 173 | to have been ~rapt to an imaginary vision rather than to the 79 2, 173 | contemplates it through certain ~imaginary pictures, and such was the 80 2, 173 | second ~heaven would be an imaginary vision such as Isaias saw, 81 2, 173 | he was rapt, and not an imaginary likeness of the third ~heaven: 82 2, 173 | name of third heaven to an imaginary ~third heaven, in the same 83 2, 174 | phantasms which appear in an imaginary vision; wherefore ~Augustine 84 2, 174 | the gift of tongues to an ~imaginary vision. On the other hand, 85 2, 174 | more excellent than the imaginary vision, as ~stated above ( 86 2, 174 | that he should perceive an imaginary vision: ~and so again it 87 2, 174 | the imagination ~with the imaginary vision, as happened in the 88 2, 176 | the senses of mortals by ~imaginary visions, in that he will 89 2, 176 | miracles are not true but imaginary deeds, because ~they delude 90 2, 178 | FP, ~Q[12], A[11], ad 1], imaginary of course, wherein God spoke 91 3, 5 | appearance only, as if He had an imaginary body; but His body was ~ 92 3, 5 | His body was not real but imaginary, He neither ~underwent a 93 3, 5 | species - and not a mere imaginary likeness. In proof of this 94 3, 5 | impossible, had it been ~only an imaginary likeness.~Aquin.: SMT TP 95 3, 5 | body of Christ was ~not an imaginary one, it may also be shown 96 3, 5 | maintained had His body been an imaginary one, such ~as Manes supposed, 97 3, 14 | nor to have true, but ~imaginary, flesh, as the Manicheans 98 3, 16 | the Son of God assumed an imaginary body, ~and thus God is called 99 3, 30 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, imaginary vision also seems to excel 100 3, 30 | which was clearly an ~imaginary vision. Therefore it seems 101 3, 30 | Blessed Virgin also in an imaginary vision.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[ 102 3, 30 | Intellectual vision excels merely imaginary and merely ~bodily vision. 103 3, 30 | accompanied by intellectual and imaginary vision, ~than if accompanied 104 3, 30 | in bodily, but also in ~imaginary vision. Wherefore it is 105 3, 37 | who said that He had an imaginary body: ~and in contradiction 106 3, 39 | progress ~should be deemed imaginary, He did not wish to show 107 3, 39 | also be referred to the imaginary vision, in ~which manner 108 3, 39 | wherefore He took, not an imaginary, but a real body. And since ~ 109 3, 41 | not really, but ~in an imaginary vision; while others say 110 3, 43 | deemed the Incarnation to be imaginary and ~would have crucified 111 3, 45 | figuras], but only for an imaginary body. Now Christ's ~body 112 3, 45 | Now Christ's ~body was not imaginary, but real, as stated above ( 113 3, 45 | countenance, or substituted an imaginary or aerial body for His ~ 114 3, 45 | glorification of the body in an imaginary vision of future beatitude." ~ 115 3, 45 | clarity is said to have been imaginary, not as though ~it were 116 3, 54 | He had not a true but an imaginary body: but to remove ~their 117 3, 54 | Consequently, He had not an ~imaginary but a true body.~Aquin.: 118 3, 54 | before. But had His been an imaginary body, then His Resurrection 119 Suppl, 70| occurs in sleep, belongs to ~imaginary vision which is in the sensitive 120 Suppl, 70| metaphorically, nor an imaginary fire, but a real corporeal 121 Suppl, 70| that which results from imaginary vision, since the latter ~ 122 Suppl, 71| certain joy, not real but imaginary, in the fulfillment of their 123 Suppl, 89| it ~is united to various imaginary forms: and consequently 124 Suppl, 89| idea understood from the imaginary forms, there remains a ~


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