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Alphabetical    [«  »]
receptivity 1
receptus 1
recesses 3
recipient 123
recipients 38
reciprocal 8
recital 5
Frequency    [«  »]
123 fourthly
123 passes
123 prohibition
123 recipient
123 serve
123 subjection
123 treating
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

recipient

    Part, Question
1 1, 75 | to the condition of the recipient. ~Now a thing is known in 2 1, 74 | to the condition of the recipient. ~Now a thing is known in 3 1, 78 | the disposition of the ~recipient has nothing to do with the 4 1, 78 | to the conditions of the recipient. ~But the intellect is of 5 1, 88 | according to the mode of the recipient.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[89] A[ 6 1, 94 | requires the consent of the ~recipient, since thereby a kind of 7 2, 112 | needed on the part of the ~recipient, by an act of free-will?~( 8 2, 113 | the ~cooperation of the recipient. Now in the work of creation 9 2, 25 | arguments. First because the recipient of benefactions is the handiwork ~ 10 2, 25 | some good of his in ~the recipient of his benefaction, and 11 2, 25 | his benefaction, and the recipient some good in the ~benefactor; 12 2, 25 | his virtuous good in the recipient, ~while the recipient sees 13 2, 25 | the recipient, ~while the recipient sees his useful good in 14 2, 25 | benefactor that incites the ~recipient to love him: whereas the 15 2, 25 | the benefactor loves the recipient, not ~through being incited 16 2, 30 | in which the will ~of the recipient rests reasonably, and not 17 2, 30 | something on the part of the recipient. On the ~part of the giver, 18 2, 30 | 3/3~On the part of the recipient it is requisite that he 19 2, 30 | alms; on the part of the recipient when we see that his need 20 2, 30 | through the merit of the recipient, who prays for the giver, 21 2, 30 | to the ~giver, or to the recipient: in relation to the giver, 22 2, 30 | 2/2~On the part of the recipient, an alms may be abundant 23 2, 30 | exceeding the ~needs of the recipient.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[32] A[ 24 2, 30 | surpasses the ~need of the recipient, to whom one should give 25 2, 37 | does not adhere to the ~recipient immovably: so that it does 26 2, 59 | transfer it simply so that the recipient incurs no debt, as in the 27 2, 76 | grateful. Therefore the recipient of a loan, is bound by a 28 2, 84 | Communion exact ~anything of the recipient, and if they exact anything 29 2, 98 | s will and orders, the ~recipient could not lawfully retain 30 2, 104 | gratiarum actio] in the recipient ~corresponds to the favor [ 31 2, 104 | due on the ~part of the recipient. Now a favor is something 32 2, 104 | to repay ~him. Also the recipient of a favor may be a poor 33 2, 104 | have conferred it, the recipient should not for that reason 34 2, 105 | unaware of the sin of the recipient, should the latter prove 35 2, 105 | this would ~seem to put the recipient in the way of ingratitude. 36 2, 105 | gratitude and love. And if the recipient ~takes therefrom an occasion 37 2, 170 | the ~disposition of the recipient, since a gloss of Jerome 38 2, 170 | according to the mode ~of the recipient requires a natural disposition. 39 3, 7 | God. For the nearer any recipient is to an inflowing cause, 40 3, 7 | Reply OBJ 2: Christ is not a recipient and a giver of the gifts 41 3, 7 | A[1]) that the nearer a recipient is to the ~inflowing cause, 42 3, 7 | defects on the part of the recipient of grace, inasmuch as faith 43 3, 11 | the received is in the recipient after the mode of the recipient. 44 3, 11 | recipient after the mode of the recipient. Now the ~connatural mode 45 3, 11 | regards the mode of the recipient. And it pertains to this 46 3, 22 | fitting ~for Christ to be the recipient of the effect of His priesthood, 47 3, 62 | follows the mode of the recipient. Therefore in the sacraments ~ 48 3, 63 | New Law man becomes the recipient of sanctifying grace, as 49 3, 63 | thirdly, in ~regard to the recipient. In regard to the thing 50 3, 64 | by the ~devotion of the recipient, since a character is never 51 3, 64 | the minister or of ~the recipient of the sacrament.~Aquin.: 52 3, 65 | the private good of the recipient. Therefore it ~is not the 53 3, 68 | of the minister or of the recipient of Baptism, but by the power 54 3, 69 | to the condition of the recipient: ~for in each one it looses 55 3, 73 | grace bestowed, is in the recipient; whereas in Baptism both 56 3, 73 | Baptism both are in ~the recipient, namely, the character, 57 3, 79 | considered in comparison with the recipient of the ~sacrament, in so 58 3, 79 | since he is not a proper recipient of this sacrament, both ~ 59 3, 79 | effect of a sacrament in the recipient, and the effect of a ~sacrifice 60 3, 79 | benefits anyone but the recipient.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[79] A[ 61 3, 80 | The sin of the unworthy recipient is compared to the sin of ~ 62 3, 80 | considered is on the part of the ~recipient, who is required to approach 63 3, 80 | 2~But on the part of the recipient the greatest reverence and 64 3, 84 | impeded on the part of the recipient, so is it with ~this sacrament. 65 3, 84 | some bodily action on the recipient ~of the sacrament, e.g. 66 3, 88 | weighed with regard to the ~recipient, who is less worthy, wherefore 67 Suppl, 8 | something on the part of the recipient, which is ~also essential 68 Suppl, 8 | consist in an action of the ~recipient, but only in his receiving 69 Suppl, 8 | though the action of the recipient is required ~as removing 70 Suppl, 13| sacrament grace is given to the ~recipient, not to another. Consequently 71 Suppl, 14| something due on the part of the recipient. Secondly, there is ~metaphorical 72 Suppl, 17| fitness on the part of the ~recipient, two things are necessary 73 Suppl, 17| judgment of the fitness of the recipient, and accomplishment of ~ 74 Suppl, 18| since ~the acts of the recipient are as its matter, cannot 75 Suppl, 18| sacrament of Penance ~unless the recipient be disposed either simultaneously 76 Suppl, 18| but merely disposes the recipient to the grace whereby his 77 Suppl, 18| disposition on the ~part of the recipient of the sacrament. And the 78 Suppl, 18| Testament declares the recipient to be absolved from guilt, 79 Suppl, 19| agent. Consequently the recipient of ~the effect of the keys, 80 Suppl, 25| value on it - nor of the recipient - for ~he may prize too 81 Suppl, 25| measured by the devotion of the recipient, as the ~first opinion suggested, 82 Suppl, 25| or toil, or gift of the recipient; nor, again, is it the ~ 83 Suppl, 25| secondly, union between the recipient and Him Who ~merited it - 84 Suppl, 25| the authority, ~that the recipient have charity, and that, 85 Suppl, 29| example: but He could not be a recipient of Penance ~and Extreme 86 Suppl, 29| this: first, because the ~recipient of this sacrament is deprived 87 Suppl, 29| the insincerity of the recipient (though by his intention 88 Suppl, 29| lacking on the part of the recipient. Now bodily health is ~not 89 Suppl, 30| repentance is required in the recipient of Extreme ~Unction for 90 Suppl, 30| the punishment, for if the recipient recover, ~he is still bound 91 Suppl, 30| obstacle on the part of the ~recipient; just as we have stated 92 Suppl, 30| dispositions. Now sometimes the recipient of ~this sacrament does 93 Suppl, 30| obstacle on the part of the ~recipient.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[30] A[ 94 Suppl, 31| to be brought in to ~the recipient, as is clear from James 95 Suppl, 31| dispensation, which place the recipient in a state of perfection 96 Suppl, 32| that, The devotion of the recipient, the personal merit of the ~ 97 Suppl, 32| actual ~devotion in the recipient. Therefore, just as the 98 Suppl, 32| disposition ~on the part of the recipient, viz. that he should be 99 Suppl, 34| in them. Accordingly the recipient is somewhat passive ~in 100 Suppl, 34| give grace, direct the ~recipient to salvation, properly speaking 101 Suppl, 34| contact of matter with the recipient of the sacrament. Now, as 102 Suppl, 34| material objects and the recipient of the sacrament, but only ~ 103 Suppl, 35| Therefore it causes grace in the recipient.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[35] A[ 104 Suppl, 35| out of him, but that the recipient of Orders is set ~in authority 105 Suppl, 35| man cannot be the worthy ~recipient of those gifts, in respect 106 Suppl, 35| character of Baptism makes him a recipient ~of them. Now active power 107 Suppl, 39| things are required in the recipient of a ~sacrament as being 108 Suppl, 39| an act on the part of the recipient of ~the sacrament, such 109 Suppl, 39| an act on the part of the recipient is not required for the 110 Suppl, 42| perfected by the act of the recipient. Wherefore just as Penance 111 Suppl, 52| what is received ~is in the recipient according to the mode of 112 Suppl, 52| according to the mode of the recipient and not ~according to the 113 Suppl, 66| sacrament of order that the ~recipient be not irregular, since 114 Suppl, 70| according to the mode of the recipient. Therefore that which is 115 Suppl, 71| according to the measure of the recipient, and each one is ~disposed 116 Suppl, 71| produce their effect on the recipient of the ~sacrament in virtue 117 Suppl, 71| the disposition of the ~recipient. But they profit after the 118 Suppl, 79| transmutes the nature of ~the recipient, because in this way the 119 Suppl, 79| changing the nature of the recipient.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[82] A[ 120 Suppl, 82| according to the mode of the recipient. ~Wherefore clarity which 121 Suppl, 89| therein ~after the mode of the recipient": and consequently the likeness 122 Suppl, 89| received into ~the same recipient, the proportion of one to 123 Suppl, 89| therein after the mode of the recipient. Hence all sensibles act


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