Table of Contents | Words: Alphabetical - Frequency - Inverse - Length - Statistics | Help | IntraText Library
Alphabetical    [«  »]
converses 1
conversest 1
conversing 3
conversion 122
convert 15
converted 125
convertible 56
Frequency    [«  »]
123 voice
122 accomplished
122 blasphemy
122 conversion
122 dom
122 everywhere
122 exceeds
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

conversion

    Part, Question
1 1, 21 | the Apostle attributes the conversion of the Jews to ~justice 2 1, 21 | mercy appear both in the conversion of ~the Jews and of the 3 1, 21 | justice appears in the ~conversion of the Jews which is not 4 1, 21 | which is not seen in the conversion of the ~Gentiles; inasmuch 5 1, 62 | towards God can be termed a ~conversion to God. And so there is 6 1, 62 | possession of God; and for such conversion, consummate grace is required. ~ 7 1, 62 | principle of merit. The ~third conversion is that whereby a man disposes 8 1, 65 | to the measure of their conversion, were given an higher or 9 1, 63 | towards God can be termed a ~conversion to God. And so there is 10 1, 63 | possession of God; and for such conversion, consummate grace is required. ~ 11 1, 63 | principle of merit. The ~third conversion is that whereby a man disposes 12 1, 66 | to the measure of their conversion, were given an higher or 13 1, 91 | which ~is more probable, by conversion. Hence Augustine says (Tract. 14 2, 103 | the Jews and hinder their conversion. This pretense, however, 15 2, 113 | first by an imperfect conversion, that it may afterwards 16 2, 113 | once, as took place in the conversion of Paul, which was ~accompanied 17 2, 113 | prostration. Hence ~the conversion of Paul is commemorated 18 2, 10 | unbelievers will lead to the conversion of the latter ~rather than 19 2, 10 | was not cancelled by the conversion ~of some to the faith. Moreover 20 2, 11 | mercy which looks to the ~conversion of the wanderer, wherefore 21 2, 11 | no longer hoping for his ~conversion, looks to the salvation 22 2, 11 | had before, should their conversion appear to be ~sincere: we 23 2, 19 | For every sin includes ~conversion to a mutable good, together 24 2, 19 | But despair includes no ~conversion to a mutable good. Therefore 25 2, 19 | the immutable good, and conversion to a mutable good, but not 26 2, 19 | consequently, they imply conversion to a mutable good, in so ~ 27 2, 19 | consist principally in conversion to a ~mutable good, and, 28 2, 19 | but also an inordinate conversion. Therefore the sin ~of despair 29 2, 20 | arises from the inordinate conversion to a mutable ~good. Now 30 2, 20 | presumption consists in inordinate conversion to Him.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[ 31 2, 20 | God's mercy implies both conversion to a ~mutable good, in so 32 2, 77 | account of the inordinate conversion to a mutable good. In like 33 2, 77 | does not necessarily imply ~conversion to any mutable good.~ 34 2, 92 | been given before their conversion." Therefore idolatry ~is 35 2, 116 | formal ~element in sin, while conversion to a mutable good is the 36 2, 146 | ascertained with respect to the ~conversion, while the gravity of sin 37 2, 156 | Further, in every sin there is conversion to some mutable good. ~But 38 2, 156 | But in anger there is conversion not to a mutable good, but 39 2, 160 | are to be observed in sin, conversion to a ~mutable good, and 40 2, 160 | Now ~on the part of the conversion, there is no reason for 41 2, 160 | considered on the part of conversion. In this way pride ~has 42 2, 173 | state remaining, actual conversion to phantasms and sensible 43 3, 7 | up of the church by the conversion of the ~faithful does not 44 3, 8 | although they differ ~by conversion to different changeable 45 3, 66 | Baptism, but even ~faith and conversion of heart, if perchance on 46 3, 68 | to day." But the perfect ~conversion to God is of those who are 47 3, 68 | better instruction or fuller conversion. Secondly, because ~of the 48 3, 68 | sign of their interior conversion: just as neither is bodily 49 3, 75 | change of place, or by the conversion of another ~thing into itself; 50 3, 75 | the body of Christ. ~For conversion is a kind of change. But 51 3, 75 | it begins to be ~there by conversion of the substance of bread 52 3, 75 | can ~work not only formal conversion, so that diverse forms succeed 53 3, 75 | formal, but a ~substantial conversion; nor is it a kind of natural 54 3, 75 | argument also is true of formal conversion or change, ~because, as 55 3, 75 | these three reasons this conversion is instantaneous. First, 56 3, 75 | which is the term of this conversion, does ~not receive more 57 3, 75 | Secondly, because in this conversion there is ~no subject to 58 3, 75 | of Christ," because such ~conversion seems to be more miraculous 59 3, 75 | 1/6~I answer that, This conversion of bread into the body of 60 3, 75 | Body Para. 2/6~Now the conversion, of which we are speaking, 61 3, 75 | Body Para. 3/6~Again, this conversion has something in common 62 3, 75 | we cannot use the word ~"conversion" in creation, so as to say 63 3, 75 | substance, on that account this conversion is ~properly termed transubstantiation.~ 64 3, 75 | there is no subject of this conversion, the things which ~are true 65 3, 75 | which ~are true in natural conversion by reason of the subject, 66 3, 75 | not to be ~granted in this conversion. And in the first place 67 3, 75 | of the ~part. But in this conversion, and similarly in creation, 68 3, 75 | nothing else. But in this conversion ~not only is it difficult 69 3, 75 | Nevertheless the word "conversion" is admitted in this sacrament, 70 3, 75 | there is no subject in this conversion. And therefore it is not ~ 71 3, 75 | body of Christ: for this conversion does ~not come about by 72 3, 76 | be in this sacrament by conversion of ~the bread and wine. 73 3, 76 | thing wherein the aforesaid conversion is terminated. For if ~any 74 3, 76 | quantity. And since the conversion of the substance of the ~ 75 3, 76 | sacrament, whereat the ~conversion is terminated. But the conversion 76 3, 76 | conversion is terminated. But the conversion which takes place in this ~ 77 3, 76 | there by consecration ~and conversion of the bread and wine, as 78 3, 76 | sacrament by ~consecration and conversion, as was said above (Q[75], 79 3, 78 | ought to signify the actual ~conversion of the bread into the body 80 3, 78 | considered: namely, the actual conversion, the term ~"whence," and 81 3, 78 | Body Para. 2/3~Now the conversion can be considered in two 82 3, 78 | secondly, in "being." But the conversion ought not to be signified 83 3, 78 | being." First, because such ~conversion is not successive, as was 84 3, 78 | Accordingly, in this form also the conversion ought to be expressed as 85 3, 78 | Para. 3/3~And since the conversion is expressed in this form 86 3, 78 | for the extremes of the conversion to be signified as they ~ 87 3, 78 | they ~exist in the fact of conversion. But then the term "whereunto" 88 3, 78 | the term "whence" of the conversion is conveniently expressed 89 3, 78 | thing which terminates the conversion, and this is ~Christ's entire 90 3, 78 | ultimate effect of this conversion is not a "becoming" ~but 91 3, 78 | substance in the "being" of the conversion, as the term "whereunto" 92 3, 78 | the power of effecting the conversion of the ~bread into the body 93 3, 78 | which is the term of the conversion; viz. that the body of ~ 94 3, 78 | which it was before the conversion, namely, the bread. but ~ 95 3, 80 | to apostates, after their conversion ~to God."~Aquin.: SMT TP 96 Suppl, 21| of offering it for their ~conversion.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[21] A[ 97 Suppl, 59| made of the latter's future conversion. Therefore under the ~same 98 Suppl, 59| seem that even after his conversion he can retain ~several wives.~ 99 Suppl, 59| the believer after his conversion may remain with the unbeliever 100 Suppl, 59| unbeliever in the ~hope of her conversion, if he see that she is not 101 Suppl, 59| reasonable hope for his wife's ~conversion, even though she did not 102 Suppl, 59| nor was there hope for her conversion as ~for that of a Gentile 103 Suppl, 59| believer could, after ~his conversion, cohabit with his wife if 104 Suppl, 59| be hope of the ~other's conversion.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[59] A[ 105 Suppl, 59| believer can, after his conversion, put away his unbelieving ~ 106 Suppl, 59| that a believer, after his conversion, cannot put ~away his unbelieving 107 Suppl, 59| If, then, her husband's conversion to the faith ~could be prejudicial 108 Suppl, 59| unbeliever, even after his conversion to the ~faith.~Aquin.: SMT 109 Suppl, 59| unbelief after his father's ~conversion loses the right to inherit 110 Suppl, 59| disadvantage through his conversion.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[59] A[ 111 Suppl, 59| second marriage, if after his conversion there be a reasonable ~hope 112 Suppl, 59| reasonable ~hope of the conversion of his wife, because the 113 Suppl, 59| wife, because the wife's conversion would ~be more difficult 114 Suppl, 59| there be no hope of her conversion, he can take Holy orders 115 Suppl, 59| punishment of her ~tardy conversion that she is deprived of 116 Suppl, 93| that the "aurea" regards conversion ~to God, while the "aureole" 117 Suppl, 94| sense corresponding to the conversion, it follows ~that it is 118 Suppl, 96| will be no further time for conversion, no prayer ~will be offered 119 Appen1, 1| sin there is aversion and conversion, ~so in original sin there 120 Appen1, 1| something corresponding to ~conversion, namely concupiscence. Now 121 Appen1, 1| actual sin by reason of the conversion. Therefore it is also due 122 Appen1, 1| pleasure, which is in ~the conversion of actual sin: whereas habitual


Best viewed with any browser at 800x600 or 768x1024 on Tablet PC
IntraText® (V89) - Some rights reserved by Èulogos SpA - 1996-2007. Content in this page is licensed under a Creative Commons License