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Alphabetical    [«  »]
singleness 3
singly 13
sings 6
singular 189
singularity 18
singularly 4
singulars 100
Frequency    [«  »]
189 corruptible
189 figure
189 proportionate
189 singular
188 capital
188 finite
188 joan
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

singular

    Part, Question
1 1, 7 | itself to an infinitude of singular things. ~Therefore every 2 1, 11 | that the reason why any ~singular thing is "this particular 3 1, 12 | hence sense knows only the singular. But there is another kind 4 1, 13 | every form existing in the singular subject, by which it is ~ 5 1, 13 | by ~abstraction from the singular. Hence to be in one singular 6 1, 13 | singular. Hence to be in one singular subject or in ~many is outside 7 1, 13 | existing in many. But the singular, ~from the fact that it 8 1, 13 | from the fact that it is singular, is divided off from all 9 1, 13 | name imposed to signify any singular thing is incommunicable 10 1, 13 | and, if one may so speak, singular.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[13] A[ 11 1, 14 | Para. 1/1~Whether God knows singular things?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 12 1, 14 | seems that God does not know singular things. For the divine ~ 13 1, 14 | immateriality does not know singular things; ~but as the Philosopher 14 1, 14 | universals, sense with singular things." Therefore God does 15 1, 14 | Therefore God does not know singular things.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 16 1, 14 | faculties alone know the singular, which ~receive the species 17 1, 14 | Therefore God does not know singular things.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 18 1, 14 | likeness. But the likeness of singular things in so far as they 19 1, 14 | things in so far as they are ~singular, does not seem to be in 20 1, 14 | Therefore God cannot know singular things.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 21 1, 14 | I answer that, God knows singular things. For all perfections 22 1, 14 | Q[4], A[2]). Now to know singular things is part of our ~perfection. 23 1, 14 | perfection. Hence God must know singular things. Even the Philosopher ~ 24 1, 14 | and by another we know singular and material things, ~nevertheless 25 1, 14 | be, said that God knows singular ~things by universal causes. 26 1, 14 | For nothing exists in any singular thing, ~that does not arise 27 1, 14 | however, is not ~enough; for singular things from universal causes 28 1, 14 | mode, God would not know ~singular things in their singularity.~ 29 1, 14 | have said that God knows singular things by ~the application 30 1, 14 | presupposes the knowledge of singular ~things.~Aquin.: SMT FP 31 1, 14 | knowledge of God ~must extend to singular things, which are individualized 32 1, 14 | universal, but also in the singular. The same would apply to 33 1, 14 | intellect does not know the singular. But the ~intelligible species 34 1, 14 | only universal, but also singular things.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 35 1, 29 | rational nature." For nothing singular can be subject to ~definition. 36 1, 29 | person" signifies something singular. Therefore person ~is improperly 37 1, 29 | person, as signifying the singular in the genus of substance; 38 1, 29 | added, as signifying the singular in rational ~substances.~ 39 1, 29 | 1: Although this or that singular may not be definable, yet ~ 40 1, 29 | person," which means ~the singular in a determined "genus," 41 1, 29 | subsisted ~separately from singular things. To substand, however, 42 1, 29 | etc. Used, however, in the singular, it may be either absolute ~ 43 1, 30 | determinate mode of existence of singular things - that is, something ~ 44 1, 30 | the name of a designated ~singular thing signifies that which 45 1, 30 | the mode of existence of ~singular things; while this name " 46 1, 36 | word "principle" in the singular number does not signify ~" 47 1, 37 | which is predicated in the singular of ~each person and of all 48 1, 39 | in the ~plural, or in the singular? ~(4) Whether notional adjectives, 49 1, 39 | should be predicated in the singular of the three ~persons?~Aquin.: 50 1, 39 | not ~be predicated in the singular of the three persons, but 51 1, 39 | the three ~persons in the singular only, and not in the plural. 52 1, 39 | predicated of ~many in the singular, but otherwise if they adjectives. 53 1, 39 | the three ~persons in the singular, and not in the plural. 54 1, 39 | it is predicated in ~the singular. So Augustine says, in the 55 1, 39 | of the three, not in the singular, but in the plural.~Aquin.: 56 1, 39 | as the ~logicians say, "a singular term signifies what it stands 57 1, 39 | name "God" seems to be a singular term, for it cannot be predicated 58 1, 39 | this name "God" agrees with singular terms as ~regards the form 59 1, 39 | there is no universal and singular. Hence, ~as this proposition, " 60 1, 44 | species not existing in singular things, and ~these are called 61 1, 57 | exist between an angel and a singular object, in so far as it 62 1, 57 | object, in so far as it is ~singular; because, as was observed 63 1, 57 | singulars, it is either by ~singular or by universal species. 64 1, 57 | universal species. It is not by singular species; because ~in this 65 1, 57 | principle for knowing the singular as such, because singular 66 1, 57 | singular as such, because singular things are ~not known in 67 1, 57 | implications; because, to know a singular, merely in ~its universal 68 1, 57 | causes, is not to know it as singular, that is, as it ~exists 69 1, 57 | his intellect, and things singular and corporeal ~by the senses, 70 1, 57 | in which an angel knows singular things can be considered ~ 71 1, 63 | inasmuch as he ~coveted a singular excellence, which would 72 1, 63 | which would cease to be singular because ~of the excellence 73 1, 68 | that are ~wanting in the singular. On the other hand, Basil ( 74 1, 37 | which is predicated in the singular of ~each person and of all 75 1, 39 | in the ~plural, or in the singular? ~(4) Whether notional adjectives, 76 1, 39 | should be predicated in the singular of the three ~persons?~Aquin.: 77 1, 39 | not ~be predicated in the singular of the three persons, but 78 1, 39 | the three ~persons in the singular only, and not in the plural. 79 1, 39 | predicated of ~many in the singular, but otherwise if they adjectives. 80 1, 39 | the three ~persons in the singular, and not in the plural. 81 1, 39 | it is predicated in ~the singular. So Augustine says, in the 82 1, 39 | of the three, not in the singular, but in the plural.~Aquin.: 83 1, 39 | as the ~logicians say, "a singular term signifies what it stands 84 1, 39 | name "God" seems to be a singular term, for it cannot be predicated 85 1, 39 | this name "God" agrees with singular terms as ~regards the form 86 1, 39 | there is no universal and singular. Hence, ~as this proposition, " 87 1, 45 | species not existing in singular things, and ~these are called 88 1, 58 | exist between an angel and a singular object, in so far as it 89 1, 58 | object, in so far as it is ~singular; because, as was observed 90 1, 58 | singulars, it is either by ~singular or by universal species. 91 1, 58 | universal species. It is not by singular species; because ~in this 92 1, 58 | principle for knowing the singular as such, because singular 93 1, 58 | singular as such, because singular things are ~not known in 94 1, 58 | implications; because, to know a singular, merely in ~its universal 95 1, 58 | causes, is not to know it as singular, that is, as it ~exists 96 1, 58 | his intellect, and things singular and corporeal ~by the senses, 97 1, 58 | in which an angel knows singular things can be considered ~ 98 1, 64 | inasmuch as he ~coveted a singular excellence, which would 99 1, 64 | which would cease to be singular because ~of the excellence 100 1, 69 | that are ~wanting in the singular. On the other hand, Basil ( 101 1, 83 | which each one of these singular and sensible things is ~ 102 1, 84 | from the universal to the singular and ~individual" (Phys. 103 1, 84 | and, because sense has singular and individual things for 104 1, 84 | conclude that knowledge of the singular and individual ~is prior, 105 1, 84 | itself as existing in the singular, thus in a way it is ~in 106 1, 84 | the singulars: for the ~singular is the result of matter, 107 1, 85 | our intellect knows this ~singular, Socrates.~Aquin.: SMT FP 108 1, 85 | action ~has relation to singular things. Therefore the intellect 109 1, 85 | the intellect knows the ~singular.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[86] A[ 110 1, 85 | But in itself it is a ~singular, otherwise it would have 111 1, 85 | power. But sense knows the singular. Much more, therefore, can 112 1, 85 | known by reason; and the singular is known by sense."~Aquin.: 113 1, 85 | intellect cannot know the singular in material things ~directly 114 1, 85 | reflection, it can know the singular, because, as we have said 115 1, 85 | species, ~and indirectly the singular represented by the phantasm. 116 1, 85 | said ~Ethic. vii, 3. But a singular proposition cannot be directly 117 1, 85 | through the medium of a singular ~proposition. Therefore 118 1, 85 | is incompatible with the singular not as ~such, but as material, 119 1, 85 | if there be an immaterial singular such as the ~intellect, 120 1, 85 | concretely, which is to know the singular directly, the intellect 121 1, 85 | object of ~sense is the singular, which in a certain way 122 1, 85 | considered as subject to time are singular, and the human intellect 123 1, 88 | Further, the knowledge of the singular is more determinate than ~ 124 1, 88 | all things, universal and singular, by His Essence, as the 125 1, 88 | intellect does not know the singular by way of ~abstraction; 126 1, 88 | separated soul knows the singular ~by abstraction from the 127 2, 2 | of the body, knows ~the singular, which is determinate through 128 2, 6 | are concerned with things singular, ~consequently all practical 129 2, 6 | with singulars; ~and the singular, as such, is here and now; 130 2, 7 | particular conditions of any singular thing are ~called its individuating 131 2, 14 | because actions bear on things singular and contingent. ~Consequently, 132 2, 29 | is ~directed to something singular, whereas hatred is also 133 2, 29 | always directed to ~something singular, whereas hatred can be directed 134 2, 68 | the ~faithful; but, in a singular way, He dwells always in 135 2, 70 | mentioned there in the ~singular, on account of its being 136 2, 76 | practical syllogism is a ~singular proposition. But a singular 137 2, 76 | singular proposition. But a singular proposition does not follow 138 2, 82 | for the ~employment of the singular is that the "sin of the 139 2, 82 | use of the plural ~for the singular, e.g. "They are dead that 140 2, 83 | lest this ~soul contract a singular corruption: all the more 141 2, 91 | practical matters, ~which are singular and contingent: but not 142 2, 97 | acquire perfect knowledge in singular matters, except by ~experience, 143 2, 24 | likewise to God we give the singular honor of latria on account 144 2, 24 | latria on account of His ~singular virtue.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[ 145 2, 45 | applied. Now actions are in singular ~matters: and so it is necessary 146 2, 45 | of universals, and of the singular matters of action to which 147 2, 47 | Further, prudence is about singular matters of action (Ethic. 148 2, 47 | universal principle. Now a ~singular conclusion is argued from 149 2, 47 | argued from a universal and a singular ~proposition. Wherefore 150 2, 47 | extreme, i.e. of some primary singular and contingent ~practical 151 2, 47 | premiss, which must needs be singular in ~the syllogism of prudence, 152 2, 47 | 3],6). Now this ~primary singular is some singular end, as 153 2, 47 | primary singular is some singular end, as stated in the same 154 2, 47 | of ~art, though they are singular, are nevertheless more fixed 155 2, 47 | Q[47], A[3]) is about ~singular matters of action, which 156 2, 50 | reason is unable to grasp the singular and ~contingent things which 157 2, 58 | human acts, which are about singular and contingent ~matters, 158 2, 79 | to God in a special and singular ~way, because He made all 159 2, 79 | excellence: and to God a singular ~excellence is competent, 160 2, 92 | God Who excels all in a singular manner: and this is the ~ 161 2, 95 | divine excellence that it is ~singular and incommunicable. Consequently 162 2, 120 | Hence it is expressed in the singular: "Thou shalt ~not take the 163 2, 121 | but also such as occur in singular combat, which may be ~called 164 2, 169 | the contingency of future singular ~events, because that knowledge 165 2, 186 | account of the indivisible and singular life which unites ~them 166 3, 2 | OBJ 3: In created things a singular thing is placed in a genus 167 3, 2 | find ~merits preceding the singular generation of our Head, 168 3, 3 | qualities is designated in the singular as "such by ~reason of the 169 3, 3 | Persons ~were to assume one singular human nature, they would 170 3, 4 | way as to be outside the singular, as the Platonists held, ~ 171 3, 11 | He ~consequently knew all singular things - present, past, 172 3, 11 | be the proper species of singular things, in order ~to know 173 3, 16 | something individual and singular.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[16] A[ 174 3, 24 | And just as Christ in a singular ~manner above all others 175 3, 24 | natural Son of God, so in a singular ~manner is He predestinated.~ 176 3, 24 | Man to Himself in such a singular and ineffable manner that 177 3, 26 | consequently ~take from Him the singular fulness of grace, which 178 3, 27 | s womb, for this was the singular privilege of ~Christ: but 179 3, 27 | her sensitive soul, in a singular manner, from any inordinate 180 3, 27 | Secondly, because of the singular affinity ~between her and 181 3, 27 | Thirdly, because of ~the singular manner in which the Son 182 3, 37 | the woman's sin": and in a singular way "is He ~called 'holy,' 183 3, 46 | putting the plural for the singular" when he said ~"the thieves 184 3, 47 | from the excellence of His ~singular grace.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[ 185 3, 66 | should not be limited to the singular number in the words, "I 186 3, 67 | plural is ~nothing but the singular doubled: especially as we 187 3, 73 | us"; and afterwards the singular ~number: "May this sacrament 188 Suppl, 20| That which has to do with singular matters is not equally ~ 189 Suppl, 40| reason He said to ~him in the singular: "Confirm thy brethren" (


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