Part, Question
1 1, 4  Dionysius implies ~the same line of argument by saying of
2 1, 4  is wanting to God. This line of argument, too, ~is implied
3 1, 6  greater or less ~than a line. Therefore, since God is
4 1, 7  demonstrations says, "Let this line be infinite." Therefore
5 1, 7  both to surface and to ~a line. Therefore nothing is infinite
6 1, 7  does not need to assume a line actually ~infinite, but
7 1, 7  takes some actually finite line, from which he subtracts ~
8 1, 7  he finds necessary; which line he calls infinite.~Aquin.:
9 1, 11  or "the beginning of a line." ~"Multitude" also, in
10 1, 33  point is the principle of a line; or also when we say that
11 1, 33  that the ~first part of a line is the principle of a line.~
12 1, 33  line is the principle of a line.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[33] A[
13 1, 36  origin; as when we say that a line proceeds from a ~point,
14 1, 42  mode is like the issue of a line from a point; ~wherein is
15 1, 53  as is clear, because the line is not in the ~point. Therefore
16 1, 62  simultaneous acts, as the ~same line cannot, at the same end,
17 1, 67  circle as in a straight line. ~Hence it appears that
18 1, 76  of quantity, as a whole line, or a whole ~body. There
19 1, 42  mode is like the issue of a line from a point; ~wherein is
20 1, 54  as is clear, because the line is not in the ~point. Therefore
21 1, 63  simultaneous acts, as the ~same line cannot, at the same end,
22 1, 68  circle as in a straight line. ~Hence it appears that
23 1, 75  of quantity, as a whole line, or a whole ~body. There
24 1, 84  into the definition of a line; for as ~Euclid says, "a
25 1, 84  for as ~Euclid says, "a line is length without breadth,
26 1, 84  included in the definition of a line in ~general: for it is manifest
27 1, 84  it is manifest that in a line of indefinite length, and
28 1, 84  length, and in a ~circular line, there is no point, save
29 1, 84  defines a ~finite straight line: and therefore he mentions
30 1, 101  paradise was on the equinoctial line are ~of opinion that such
31 2, 4  being, just as a ~part of a line has another being from that
32 2, 4  being from that of the whole line. But the ~human soul retains
33 2, 18  objection proceeds along this line. ~But no action can be specifically
34 2, 55  reducible to the genus of line. Therefore virtue is reducible
35 2, 68  it swerves from the right line, may ~become distorted;
36 2, 73  the same as to pass over a line. But passing over a ~line
37 2, 73  line. But passing over a ~line occurs equally and in the
38 2, 100  vice, ~because "the crooked line is known by the straight" (
39 2, 105  be granted to the female line in ~order to comfort the
40 2, 113  in time, nor points in a line, as is proved in Physic.
41 2, 9  evil: for "the straight line rules both itself and the ~
42 2, 9  itself and the ~crooked line" (De Anima i, 5). Therefore
43 2, 12  said to them, "Fall into line for the ~defense of the
44 2, 23  6) that if we divide a line into an indefinite number
45 2, 23  indefinitely to another ~line, we shall never arrive at
46 2, 23  kinds: thus ~however much a line may increase it does not
47 2, 147  brought back the end into line with the beginning." Therefore
48 2, 178  movement takes ~a straight line when he proceeds to the
49 3, 1  Horace, Ars. Poet., line 1]. But God and flesh are
50 3, 10  if we take one infinite ~line, there is nothing greater
51 3, 10  necessity in this particular line there is nothing ~greater
52 3, 10  yet in another or a third line ~there will be more infinite
53 3, 26  faith of his time. Hence his line of argument coincides with, ~
54 3, 28  wont to trace the ~female line in genealogies": secondly, "
55 3, 29  traced through the male line. Thus Ambrose says on Lk.
56 3, 31  but through ~some other line of private individuals.~
57 3, 75  particular movements, as a line and point are of a ~body,
58 3, 77  from one another: thus a line is not made of whiteness.
59 3, 90  time and equally, just as a line is made up of its parts.
60 3, 90  continuation, as the ~parts of a line; while some are related,
61 Suppl, 23 contained in the ~following line: "Utility, law, lowliness,
62 Suppl, 29 potentially several  as a line. ~Thirdly, as something
63 Suppl, 40 the crozier). Hence the line:~"Gather, uphold, spur on~
64 Suppl, 54 degrees and lines. For a line of consanguinity is described
65 Suppl, 54 such persons. Therefore a line of consanguinity is the
66 Suppl, 54 Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, a line is defined as being between
67 Suppl, 54 one degree. Therefore one line has but one degree, and ~
68 Suppl, 54 movement of a point makes a line, and since a ~father by
69 Suppl, 54 namely the "descending" line corresponding to the first ~
70 Suppl, 54 relationship, the "ascending" line corresponding to the second,
71 Suppl, 54 second, and the ~"collateral" line corresponding to the third.
72 Suppl, 54 various degrees in ~one line. And seeing that the degrees
73 Suppl, 54 ascending and descending ~line is contracted from the fact
74 Suppl, 54 ascending or in the descending ~line, is distant from a certain
75 Suppl, 54 of consanguinity in this line must be reckoned ~in relation
76 Suppl, 54 the series of whom forms a line of consanguinity.~Aquin.:
77 Suppl, 54 sense attaches to every line of ~consanguinity, because
78 Suppl, 54 that makes the ~descending line.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[54] A[
79 Suppl, 54 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: A line may be taken in two ways.
80 Suppl, 54 quantity: and thus a straight line contains actually but two
81 Suppl, 54 actually designated, the line is divided, and becomes
82 Suppl, 54 lines. But ~sometimes a line designates things which
83 Suppl, 54 which are arranged in a line, and thus ~we have line
84 Suppl, 54 line, and thus ~we have line and figure in numbers, in
85 Suppl, 54 degree in a particular ~line: and it is the same with
86 Suppl, 54 it is the same with the line of consanguinity: wherefore
87 Suppl, 54 consanguinity: wherefore one ~line contains several degrees.~
88 Suppl, 55 a point there proceeds a line and not a ~point, because
89 Suppl, 55 point by being moved makes a line; and from a line ~moved
90 Suppl, 55 makes a line; and from a line ~moved lineally, there proceeds
91 Suppl, 55 lineally, there proceeds not a line but a surface, and from
92 Suppl, 71 the process in dividing a line, which though finite, ~is
93 Suppl, 71 because in the division of a line we come at length to ~something
94 Suppl, 80 point is to point, so is line to line, surface to ~surface,
95 Suppl, 80 to point, so is line to line, surface to ~surface, and
96 Suppl, 80 the example of a separate line, ~supposing there to be
97 Suppl, 80 lines, or two parts of one line, they must ~needs occupy
98 Suppl, 80 distinct places, else one line added to another would not ~
99 Suppl, 80 lines, or two parts of a line, unless they occupy distinct
100 Suppl, 80 nothing can be done to a line that is contrary to the ~
101 Suppl, 80 to the ~definition of a line, because to sever the definition
102 Suppl, 80 to the ~definition of a line, for two bodies to be in
103 Suppl, 80 contrary to the definition of a line that there be more than
104 Suppl, 80 more than one straight ~line between two points: yet
105 Suppl, 80 against ~the definition of a line, or against any conclusions
106 Suppl, 80 subject. Thus then ~one line may be understood as being
107 Suppl, 80 considering a material ~line), or because it is placed
108 Suppl, 80 considering a mathematical line, which is understood apart
109 Suppl, 80 geometry cannot suppose one line to ~be added to another,
110 Suppl, 80 placed body, ~because a line is not said to be drawn
111 Suppl, 81 the movable, as when one line is added to another: for ~
112 Suppl, 81 whereas not every part of a line has as much of the ~dimensive
113 Suppl, 81 dimensive quantity as the whole line has. Hence any retardation
114 Suppl, 81 added is a part of the total line.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[84] A[
