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Alphabetical    [«  »]
corrupter 1
corrupteth 1
corruptibility 9
corruptible 189
corrupting 11
corruption 439
corruptions 14
Frequency    [«  »]
190 opinions
190 theft
189 118
189 corruptible
189 figure
189 proportionate
189 singular
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

corruptible

    Part, Question
1 1, 9 | as in the case of things corruptible; or as ~regards locality 2 1, 10 | although they are ~in nature corruptible; thus (Ps. 75:5) the hills 3 1, 10 | But the being of things corruptible is measured ~by time. Time 4 1, 10 | Therefore the being of things ~corruptible, because it is changeable, 5 1, 10 | the being of all things ~corruptible. But others recede less 6 1, 14 | divine essence, which ~is not corruptible by evil; it is opposed to 7 1, 18 | lower world is bestowed on a corruptible ~nature, that needs generation 8 1, 22 | subject to providence and corruptible things not in their individual ~ 9 1, 22 | the ~generality of things corruptible, on account of the excellence 10 1, 22 | incorruptible, but ~also of things corruptible. Hence all things that exist 11 1, 22 | were persuaded to consider corruptible things - e.g. casual and 12 1, 46 | whereby things generated and ~corruptible begin.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 13 1, 47 | in things generated and corruptible there are many individuals 14 1, 48 | can lose ~it, as things corruptible.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[48] A[ 15 1, 48 | incorruptible, but also corruptible beings; so the ~perfection 16 1, 50 | incorruptible bodies, exceed corruptible bodies almost incomparably 17 1, 50 | Therefore the angels are corruptible by ~their nature~Aquin.: 18 1, 50 | be brought to nothing is corruptible. Therefore, since the ~angels 19 1, 50 | would appear that they are corruptible of ~their own nature.~Aquin.: 20 1, 50 | for its substance to be corruptible. For what ~belongs to anything 21 1, 50 | For a thing is said to be corruptible not merely ~because God 22 1, 55 | that in ~things which are corruptible, the form does not perfectly 23 1, 65 | annihilated, even though it be corruptible. And the nearer a creature ~ 24 1, 65 | also is immovable. For ~corruptible creatures endure for ever 25 1, 65 | says that some things are ~corruptible because they are far removed 26 1, 65 | such are the ~forms of corruptible things that at one time 27 1, 66 | whereas the elements are ~corruptible, the heavenly bodies are 28 1, 66 | that no ~form exists in corruptible bodies which remains subsisting 29 1, 66 | necessarily that the matter of ~corruptible and incorruptible bodies 30 1, 66 | potentiality to the form ~of a corruptible body; and as it does not 31 1, 66 | impossible that bodies by nature ~corruptible, and those by nature incorruptible, 32 1, 66 | taken in a physical sense, corruptible and ~incorruptible things 33 1, 75 | seem that the human soul is corruptible. For those ~things that 34 1, 75 | souls of brute animals are corruptible. Therefore, ~also, the human 35 1, 75 | also, the human soul is corruptible.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[75] A[ 36 1, 75 | intellectual soul to be corruptible. Moreover we may take a 37 1, 75 | But a thing is said to be corruptible because there is in it a ~ 38 1, 76 | the nutritive soul. For corruptible and incorruptible are not 39 1, 76 | sensitive and the nutritive, are corruptible, as ~was shown above (Q[ 40 1, 76 | incorruptible; on the contrary, "corruptible and incorruptible differ ~ 41 1, 76 | other brute animals, is ~corruptible. If, therefore, in man it 42 1, 76 | is sensitive only, it is corruptible; but when with ~sensibility 43 1, 76 | specifically. Now man is corruptible like other animals. ~And 44 1, 76 | And so the difference of corruptible and incorruptible which 45 1, 76 | not properly united ~to a corruptible body.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[76] 46 1, 76 | complexion, which, however, ~is corruptible by force of its matter. 47 1, 76 | which it is united to the corruptible body of ~man. Others said 48 1, 47 | whereby things generated and ~corruptible begin.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 49 1, 48 | in things generated and corruptible there are many individuals 50 1, 49 | can lose ~it, as things corruptible.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[48] A[ 51 1, 49 | incorruptible, but also corruptible beings; so the ~perfection 52 1, 51 | incorruptible bodies, exceed corruptible bodies almost incomparably ~ 53 1, 51 | Therefore the angels are corruptible by ~their nature~Aquin.: 54 1, 51 | be brought to nothing is corruptible. Therefore, since the ~angels 55 1, 51 | would appear that they are corruptible of ~their own nature.~Aquin.: 56 1, 51 | for its substance to be corruptible. For what ~belongs to anything 57 1, 51 | For a thing is said to be corruptible not merely ~because God 58 1, 56 | that in ~things which are corruptible, the form does not perfectly 59 1, 66 | annihilated, even though it be corruptible. And the nearer a creature ~ 60 1, 66 | also is immovable. For ~corruptible creatures endure for ever 61 1, 66 | says that some things are ~corruptible because they are far removed 62 1, 66 | such are the ~forms of corruptible things that at one time 63 1, 67 | whereas the elements are ~corruptible, the heavenly bodies are 64 1, 67 | that no ~form exists in corruptible bodies which remains subsisting 65 1, 67 | necessarily that the matter of ~corruptible and incorruptible bodies 66 1, 67 | potentiality to the form ~of a corruptible body; and as it does not 67 1, 67 | impossible that bodies by nature ~corruptible, and those by nature incorruptible, 68 1, 67 | taken in a physical sense, corruptible and ~incorruptible things 69 1, 74 | seem that the human soul is corruptible. For those ~things that 70 1, 74 | souls of brute animals are corruptible. Therefore, ~also, the human 71 1, 74 | also, the human soul is corruptible.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[75] A[ 72 1, 74 | intellectual soul to be corruptible. Moreover we may take a 73 1, 74 | But a thing is said to be corruptible because there is in it a ~ 74 1, 75 | the nutritive soul. For corruptible and incorruptible are not 75 1, 75 | sensitive and the nutritive, are corruptible, as ~was shown above (Q[ 76 1, 75 | incorruptible; on the contrary, "corruptible and incorruptible differ ~ 77 1, 75 | other brute animals, is ~corruptible. If, therefore, in man it 78 1, 75 | is sensitive only, it is corruptible; but when with ~sensibility 79 1, 75 | specifically. Now man is corruptible like other animals. ~And 80 1, 75 | And so the difference of corruptible and incorruptible which 81 1, 75 | not properly united ~to a corruptible body.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[76] 82 1, 75 | complexion, which, however, ~is corruptible by force of its matter. 83 1, 75 | which it is united to the corruptible body of ~man. Others said 84 1, 78 | intellect is passive, it is corruptible" ~(De Anima iii, 5). Therefore 85 1, 78 | generically different, as corruptible and ~incorruptible. Since, 86 1, 80 | observe that in natural corruptible things ~there is needed 87 1, 81 | contraries is of necessity corruptible - or formal, as when ~we 88 1, 85 | to things generated and corruptible. Therefore ~the intellect 89 1, 87 | incorruptible; or lower and corruptible. Therefore our ~intellect 90 1, 87 | according to him it is ~corruptible), but man understands separate 91 1, 89 | otherwise the soul would be ~corruptible. Wherefore the soul cannot 92 1, 92 | s incorruptibility; for corruptible and ~incorruptible are differences 93 1, 93 | substances by union with a corruptible body which ~"is a load upon 94 1, 93 | for ~the latter was not corruptible. Therefore he was able to 95 1, 96 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, corruptible and incorruptible are generically 96 1, 96 | incorruptible, man could not be corruptible in the present state.~Aquin.: 97 1, 96 | inasmuch as being by nature corruptible, yet it has an inherent ~ 98 1, 96 | he would have been also ~corruptible, because, as the Philosopher 99 1, 96 | But the tree of life was corruptible, ~otherwise it could not 100 1, 97 | species of that which is corruptible in the individual. Wherefore 101 1, 97 | it were, midway between corruptible and ~incorruptible creatures, 102 1, 97 | while ~his body is naturally corruptible. We must also observe that 103 1, 97 | be different as regards corruptible and incorruptible ~things. 104 1, 97 | Therefore, since in things corruptible none is everlasting and 105 1, 97 | the part of the naturally ~corruptible body. But on the part of 106 1, 97 | human body was in itself ~corruptible, but it could be preserved 107 1, 97 | generation belongs to things corruptible, man was not ~to be deprived 108 1, 100 | as it is written, "The corruptible body is ~a load upon the 109 1, 100 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: The corruptible body is a load upon the 110 1, 102 | those who said that the corruptible ~lower world, or individual 111 1, 102 | of some kind. For unless corruptible things ~were governed by 112 1, 112 | men and as regards other corruptible creatures, ~for they are 113 1, 112 | genus or species of things ~corruptible. But, according to Gregory ( 114 1, 118 | that can be generated ~are corruptible, and conversely. Now it 115 1, 118 | human body would not be corruptible. Consequently it can begin 116 2, 4 | like unto flesh which is corruptible and weighs upon the ~soul, 117 2, 4 | be abstracted from this corruptible body which weighs upon ~ 118 2, 22 | the composite, which is ~corruptible, admits of it by reason 119 2, 31 | objects of bodily pleasure are corruptible, and ~soon pass away; whereas 120 2, 53 | therefore a habit ~has a corruptible subject, and a cause that 121 2, 53 | nevertheless secondarily in a corruptible subject; such ~is the habit 122 2, 84 | corrupt nature to ~desire corruptible goods inordinately: and 123 2, 84 | reason that the nature ~of corruptible things can be hindered, 124 2, 85 | natural to ~man. For "the corruptible and the incorruptible differ 125 2, 85 | animals ~which are naturally corruptible. Therefore man is naturally 126 2, 85 | Therefore man is naturally corruptible.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[85] A[ 127 2, 85 | contraries is naturally ~corruptible, as having within itself 128 2, 85 | Therefore it is naturally corruptible.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[85] A[ 129 2, 85 | that, We may speak of any corruptible thing in two ways; first, ~ 130 2, 85 | it can, yet no form ~of a corruptible being can achieve its own 131 2, 85 | natural to man than to other corruptible things. But ~since that 132 2, 85 | respect man is naturally corruptible as regards the nature of 133 2, 85 | the human body, which is corruptible, ~considered in respect 134 2, 85 | Whereas the fact that it is corruptible is due to a condition of 135 2, 92 | likeness of the image of a ~corruptible man, and of birds, and of 136 2, 150 | meditation on ~incorruption in a corruptible flesh." But meditation does 137 2, 150 | words "on incorruption in a corruptible body." This is ~added to 138 2, 173 | resurrection of the dead, when this corruptible will ~put on incorruption."~ 139 2, 178 | defective understanding ~and our corruptible body which drags us down 140 2, 178 | according ~to Wis. 9:15, "The corruptible body ss a load upon the 141 2, 178 | deficiency and the weight of ~his corruptible body, so as to say with 142 2, 187 | God is incorruptible: else corruptible creatures would not ~be 143 2, 187 | whereby He makes ~even things corruptible and changeable, is imperishable 144 3, 25 | likeness of the image of a corruptible man," ~as is written (Rm. 145 3, 34 | the mere ~condition of a corruptible nature we are tied . . . 146 3, 48 | were not redeemed with ~corruptible things as gold or silver 147 3, 54 | what is handled must be corruptible, and that which is ~incorruptible 148 3, 54 | human touch is naturally ~corruptible. But if there be a body 149 3, 54 | body, it would likewise be ~corruptible. But it had something else 150 3, 54 | that ~Christ's body was corruptible, which is unseemly. Therefore 151 3, 76 | immortal, ceases to be in some ~corruptible creature because such corruptible 152 3, 76 | corruptible creature because such corruptible creature ceases to exist. ~ 153 Suppl, 41| mad enough to assert, that corruptible things were ~created by 154 Suppl, 52| This argument considers corruptible things; and yet even in ~ 155 Suppl, 70| the everlasting from the ~corruptible: for it is hereby clear 156 Suppl, 70| thus we observe that "the corruptible body is a load upon ~the 157 Suppl, 72| simple ~body, although it be corruptible in part is incorruptible 158 Suppl, 72| world the ~qualities of the corruptible elements that were befitting 159 Suppl, 72| that were befitting our corruptible ~bodies will entirely perish 160 Suppl, 72| calls the "qualities of corruptible elements," namely ~their 161 Suppl, 72| since the ~elements are corruptible in all their parts. But 162 Suppl, 76| things are changed in their corruptible substance are not ~repeated 163 Suppl, 79| Everything passible is corruptible, because "increase ~of passion 164 Suppl, 79| overcomes it. And since in corruptible things form does not ~perfectly 165 Suppl, 80| Cor. 15:44): "It is sown a corruptible ~body, it shall rise a spiritual," 166 Suppl, 80| palpable ~must needs be corruptible." But the glorified body 167 Suppl, 80| one another are therefore corruptible, it follows that the heavenly ~ 168 Suppl, 80| palpable must needs be corruptible." Accordingly the glorified 169 Suppl, 80| whatever is palpable is corruptible, as stated above. Hence ~ 170 Suppl, 83| Whether their bodies will be corruptible?~(3) Whether they will be 171 Suppl, 83| bodies of the damned will be corruptible. ~For everything composed 172 Suppl, 83| contraries must necessarily be corruptible. ~Now the bodies of the 173 Suppl, 83| Therefore they will be ~corruptible.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[86] A[ 174 Suppl, 83| of the damned will not be corruptible, ~this will be due either 175 Suppl, 83| Therefore they will be corruptible.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[86] A[ 176 Suppl, 83| Therefore their bodies ~will be corruptible.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[86] A[ 177 Suppl, 83| possible if their bodies were ~corruptible. Therefore their bodies 178 Suppl, 83| consequently a body which is corruptible on account of the ~nature 179 Suppl, 88| animals, plants and such like corruptible things, are not perpetuated ~ 180 Suppl, 88| written (1 Cor. ~15:53): "This corruptible must put on incorruption, 181 Suppl, 88| part: the elements ~are corruptible as to their parts but incorruptible 182 Suppl, 88| a whole: while men ~are corruptible both in whole and in part, 183 Suppl, 88| and all mixed bodies, are ~corruptible both in their whole and 184 Suppl, 90| written (Wis. 9:15) that "the corruptible body is a load ~upon the 185 Suppl, 90| the ~soul separated from a corruptible body is able to operate 186 Suppl, 94| the everlasting and the corruptible differ essentially, ~since 187 Suppl, 94| But this fire of ours is corruptible, whereas the other is ~everlasting: " 188 Suppl, 94| now, although now they are corruptible, whereas then they will ~ 189 Suppl, 95| the soul is united to a corruptible body, ~wherefore the soul'


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