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Alphabetical    [«  »]
conjunctions 1
conjunctum 2
conjures 1
connatural 75
connaturality 6
connaturalness 10
connect 1
Frequency    [«  »]
75 clean
75 conclude
75 conduct
75 connatural
75 debarred
75 differently
75 dumb
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

connatural

   Part, Question
1 1, 55 | If by species, is it by connatural species, or is it by such 2 1, 55 | drawn ~from things, but are connatural to them. For we must observe 3 1, 55 | they have such ~species connatural to them, so as to understand 4 1, 55 | not need them, for he has connatural intelligible ~species.~Aquin.: 5 1, 57 | things, ~which species are connatural to him; just as our intellect 6 1, 58 | is not fully completed by connatural intelligible ~species. But 7 1, 56 | If by species, is it by connatural species, or is it by such 8 1, 56 | drawn ~from things, but are connatural to them. For we must observe 9 1, 56 | they have such ~species connatural to them, so as to understand 10 1, 56 | not need them, for he has connatural intelligible ~species.~Aquin.: 11 1, 58 | things, ~which species are connatural to him; just as our intellect 12 1, 59 | is not fully completed by connatural intelligible ~species. But 13 1, 85 | Para. 2/2~But since it is connatural to our intellect to know 14 1, 93 | but to the fact that its connatural object fell ~short of the 15 1, 93 | acquired species, or by ~connatural species, or by infused species. 16 1, 93 | all ~things. Nor through connatural species, because he was 17 1, 107 | one species, and have one connatural mode of ~understanding; 18 2, 26 | movement to the place, which is connatural to that body ~by reason 19 2, 28 | he is placed outside the connatural apprehension of ~his sense 20 2, 31 | 1 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Connatural operation, which is unhindered, 21 2, 31 | established in its proper connatural and unhindered operation, 22 2, 31 | does not repose save in a connatural place. Neither, ~therefore, 23 2, 31 | elsewhere than in something connatural. Therefore no pleasure is ~ 24 2, 31 | speaking absolutely, and yet "connatural" in some ~respect. For it 25 2, 31 | preservation of the body, ~becomes connatural to this individual man, 26 2, 31 | something suitable and ~connatural, so to speak. But sadness 27 2, 32 | 4) that ~"pleasure is a connatural and uninterrupted operation."~ 28 2, 32 | they are ~proportionate and connatural to the agent. Now, since 29 2, 32 | that "illiberality ~is more connatural to man than prodigality." 30 2, 32 | everyone takes pleasure in a ~connatural operation, as stated in 31 2, 32 | which doing good becomes connatural to him: for ~which reason 32 2, 32 | another is the ~proper and connatural act of the reason, as the 33 2, 32 | do, inasmuch as ~this is connatural to us, as it were. And yet 34 2, 58 | habits, whereby it becomes ~connatural, as it were, to man to judge 35 2, 62 | as he is ~directed to his connatural end, by means of his natural 36 2, 62 | inclination is in relation ~to the connatural end. Now among the virtues 37 2, 62 | virtues directed to the connatural ~end there is but one natural 38 2, 62 | inclination man is directed to his connatural end. Now the latter happens ~ 39 2, 62 | moved and tends ~towards its connatural end naturally; and this 40 2, 68 | and directed to man's ~connatural end, man can work through 41 2, 70 | since works of ~virtue are connatural to reason, while works of 42 2, 78 | those actions ~which are connatural to us by reason of habit. 43 2, 78 | thereby becomes, in a way, ~connatural to him, according as custom 44 2, 109 | restored, by itself, to ~its connatural good, much less to the supernatural 45 2, 10 | intention ~in respect of a connatural good.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[10] 46 2, 22 | active power, unless it be ~connatural to that power of reason 47 2, 32 | is. But hatred of one's connatural good cannot be first, but 48 2, 32 | namely, is a true and ~connatural good, and yet is reckoned 49 2, 45 | principles of ~prudence are more connatural to man; for as the Philosopher 50 2, 82 | submit to God, since it is ~connatural to us to proceed from the 51 2, 94 | acquire science in a manner ~connatural to man, namely, by discovery 52 2, 99 | way to that which is its connatural principle of being and ~ 53 2, 121 | the unhindered action of a connatural habit" (Ethic. x, 4,6,8). 54 2, 137 | according to his proper ~and connatural mode, is able to have this 55 2, 140 | perils of death, is much more connatural than any pleasures whatever 56 2, 148 | concupiscences and pleasures are connatural to us, and for this ~reason 57 2, 149 | the ~desire of pleasure is connatural to us, especially of pleasures 58 2, 151 | such like concupiscence is ~connatural to man. Therefore it is 59 2, 153 | those passions which can be connatural to man. Hence the ~Philosopher 60 2, 154 | the sinful act has become connatural to him by reason of ~his 61 2, 166 | Now sensible goods are connatural to man, ~and therefore, 62 2, 173 | way, as regards the manner connatural to man, ~which is that he 63 2, 178 | phantasms, because it is connatural to man to see the ~intelligible 64 2, 178 | Further, that which is not connatural to man cannot be ~continuous. 65 2, 181 | except in so far as it is connatural to man with the addition 66 3, 11 | comparison and discursion is connatural to the souls of the blessed, ~ 67 3, 11 | the recipient. Now the ~connatural mode of the human soul is 68 3, 11 | is plain that it is the connatural mode of the human soul ~ 69 3, 11 | Christ's soul has a mode connatural to a human soul. Now it 70 3, 11 | a human soul. Now it is connatural ~to a human soul to receive 71 Suppl, 70| instrumentally, has its own connatural ~action besides the action 72 Suppl, 70| exercise on the soul an action ~connatural to the fire, in order that 73 Suppl, 81| and this resistance is connatural to their movement. Sometimes ~ 74 Suppl, 92| vision, it ~needs to be made connatural to the seer by means of 75 Suppl, 93| perfect merit in man ~are connatural to angels, or belong to


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