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alter 14
alteram 1
alterant 1
alteration 109
alterations 7
alterative 2
altered 37
Frequency    [«  »]
110 unction
110 whosoever
109 affected
109 alteration
109 borne
109 dangers
109 endure
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

alteration

    Part, Question
1 1, 10 | here and there; and such alteration is movement. Likewise ~the 2 1, 14 | no change nor shadow ~of alteration" (James 1:17).~Aquin.: SMT 3 1, 45 | and ~more excellent than alteration, because the substantial 4 1, 45 | the term "wherefrom" in alteration. Similarly creation ~is 5 1, 45 | excellent than generation and alteration, because the ~term "whereto" 6 1, 53 | generation is the term ~of the alteration of matter, and illumination 7 1, 53 | of a movement; and is an ~alteration, not a local movement, as 8 1, 66 | implying not generation, but alteration. Hence we ~must assert that 9 1, 67 | movement in ~speaking of alteration and movement of all kinds. 10 1, 76 | becoming is nothing but an alteration," as we read, Phys. i, 4. ~ 11 1, 46 | and ~more excellent than alteration, because the substantial 12 1, 46 | the term "wherefrom" in alteration. Similarly creation ~is 13 1, 46 | excellent than generation and alteration, because the ~term "whereto" 14 1, 54 | generation is the term ~of the alteration of matter, and illumination 15 1, 54 | of a movement; and is an ~alteration, not a local movement, as 16 1, 67 | implying not generation, but alteration. Hence we ~must assert that 17 1, 68 | movement in ~speaking of alteration and movement of all kinds. 18 1, 75 | becoming is nothing but an alteration," as we read, Phys. i, 4. ~ 19 1, 77 | would feel when they undergo alteration.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[78] A[ 20 1, 77 | find natural immutation by ~alteration, in odor which is the object 21 1, 77 | prior to, the ~motion of alteration, as the Philosopher proves ( 22 1, 77 | which are the principles of ~alteration: therefore only suchlike 23 1, 77 | are ~qualities that cause alteration. But the common sensibles 24 1, 77 | as in ~the movement of alteration; and thus to sense movement 25 1, 77 | the qualities that cause alteration, as surface is of color. 26 1, 96 | 2: A certain passion and alteration attends nutriment, on the ~ 27 1, 116 | as nature heals a man by alteration, digestion, rejection ~of 28 1, 117 | the perfect, as happens in alteration. Thirdly, because it ~would 29 2, 3 | terminus, for ~instance, "alteration" to the genus "quality."~ 30 2, 6 | genus of things subject to alteration, ~the first principle of 31 2, 6 | the first principle of alteration is a heavenly body, which 32 2, 6 | happens that through some alteration in the body the ~appetite 33 2, 6 | subject. Otherwise every alteration ~and generation of simply 34 2, 22 | takes place without ~any alteration in the body.~Aquin.: SMT 35 2, 31 | are ~accompanied by some alteration in the body: whereas this 36 2, 33 | is followed by a certain alteration in the ~body, greater even 37 2, 33 | the body it always implies alteration. And in respect of ~both 38 2, 33 | bodily ~organ. Consequently alteration in the body hinders the 39 2, 52 | or less are subject to ~alteration: for that which from being 40 2, 52 | But in habits there is no alteration, as is proved in ~Phys. 41 2, 52 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Alteration is primarily indeed in the 42 2, 52 | species: for, supposing an alteration as to hot and cold, there 43 2, 52 | follows ~in an animal an alteration as to health and sickness. 44 2, 52 | In like manner, if ~an alteration take place in the passions 45 2, 52 | powers of apprehension, an alteration follows as to science ~and 46 2, 109 | it would not bring about ~alteration, except by the motion of 47 2, 113 | disposed by a ~preceding alteration, the substantial form accrues 48 2, 113 | way of ~illumination, and alteration to generation.~Aquin.: SMT 49 2, 23 | which may, by continual ~alteration, be passed, either so that 50 2, 94 | observances directed to the alteration of bodies, as for the ~purpose 51 2, 94 | observances directed to the alteration of ~bodies, as for the purpose 52 2, 94 | such like forces for the alteration of bodies.~Aquin.: SMT SS 53 2, 145 | production of humor. Now the alteration occasioned ~by heat, and 54 2, 162 | way as being the ~term of alteration, and thus in the first instant 55 2, 162 | including the previous ~alteration: thus a person is said to 56 2, 172 | of these are subject to ~alteration. For it is written (Jer. 57 3, 6 | receives that ~form; hence the alteration is terminated at the same 58 3, 13 | 10. So, too, as regards alteration in heat and cold, and ~their 59 3, 39 | which is the first cause of alteration, ~is unalterable. But Christ 60 3, 44 | We must recognize that no alteration can take place in the ~order 61 3, 61 | no change, ~nor shadow of alteration." But it seems to argue 62 3, 62 | perfect act, for ~instance, alteration to the genus of quality: 63 3, 66 | another body; secondly, by alteration. And ~each of these may 64 3, 66 | whether by ~mixture or by alteration, the water's nature is not 65 3, 66 | species: and this, both by alteration, as we may see in the case 66 3, 66 | and suffer only a certain ~alteration by passing through certain 67 3, 76 | visible brings about an ~alteration in the medium, through its 68 3, 77 | corrupted of themselves, as by alteration of the qualities, and increase ~ 69 3, 77 | be the subject of their alteration, for ~instance, if the color 70 3, 77 | corrupted except by a preceding ~alteration regarding the accidents.~ 71 3, 77 | and corrupted; whereas no alteration or corruption ~appeared 72 3, 85 | accompanied by a bodily ~alteration, and because it is not the 73 3, 85 | accompanied by a bodily ~alteration, viz. tears, according to 74 3, 85 | accompanied by a bodily ~alteration. On the other hand, it is 75 Suppl, 2 | spiritual healing by way of some alteration. Now it is evident in the ~ 76 Suppl, 2 | generation: ~whereas in alteration, only that accident is removed 77 Suppl, 2 | which is the term of the alteration. In like manner, one ~Baptism 78 Suppl, 77| already ~beginning to undergo alteration, and thus it is called " 79 Suppl, 79| OBJ 2: Further, natural alteration precedes spiritual* alteration, 80 Suppl, 79| alteration precedes spiritual* alteration, just ~as natural being 81 Suppl, 79| not be subject to natural alteration. ~[*"Animalem," as though 82 Suppl, 79| be subject ~to spiritual alteration which is requisite for sensation.~ 83 Suppl, 79| natural and a ~spiritual alteration, the natural alteration 84 Suppl, 79| alteration, the natural alteration precedes the spiritual ~ 85 Suppl, 79| precedes the spiritual ~alteration, just as natural precedes 86 Suppl, 79| altered only with a spiritual alteration ~it does not follow that 87 Suppl, 79| there cannot be any natural alteration, and consequently ~there 88 Suppl, 79| there will be only spiritual alteration.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[82] A[ 89 Suppl, 79| touch becomes ~actual by the alteration of an animal body by some 90 Suppl, 79| discerning: and such an alteration will then be impossible. ~ 91 Suppl, 79| a natural and spiritual alteration by the ~object of touch. 92 Suppl, 79| greater measure of material ~alteration connected with it. Yet material 93 Suppl, 79| connected with it. Yet material alteration is only ~accidentally related 94 Suppl, 79| effected by a ~spiritual alteration. Consequently the glorified 95 Suppl, 79| are immune from natural alteration, will be ~subject only to 96 Suppl, 79| subject only to spiritual alteration by tangible qualities. Thus 97 Suppl, 79| sensation with a spiritual alteration, without any ~evaporation 98 Suppl, 79| the organ with a spiritual alteration, like the odor of a volatile ~ 99 Suppl, 79| hearing ~by a merely spiritual alteration. Nor will it be for the 100 Suppl, 79| to see by the very least alteration ~(of the organ); and consequently 101 Suppl, 82| glorified body suffering some alteration incompatible with ~its impassibility. 102 Suppl, 83| is the first principle of alteration in virtue of its local ~ 103 Suppl, 83| generation, is the term of alteration. Hence the bodies ~of the 104 Suppl, 88| Further, renewal is a kind of alteration. But it is impossible ~for 105 Suppl, 88| argument considers natural alteration which proceeds ~from a natural 106 Suppl, 88| unalterable, because this ~alteration was brought about by the 107 Suppl, 93| must needs undergo ~an alteration from the state in which 108 Suppl, 94| corruption, nor bodily alteration: and in the resolution of 109 Appen1, 1| all bodily movement ~and alteration.~Aquin.: SMT XP App. 1 Q[


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