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finish 9
finished 13
finisher 4
finite 188
finitely 1
finiteness 1
fins 4
Frequency    [«  »]
189 proportionate
189 singular
188 capital
188 finite
188 joan
188 stone
187 commandment
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

finite

    Part, Question
1 1, 2 | infinite and His effects are finite; and between the finite ~ 2 1, 2 | finite; and between the finite ~and infinite there is no 3 1, 7 | the Philosopher (Phys. i), finite and ~infinite belong to 4 1, 7 | not to be elsewhere, is ~finite according to place. Therefore 5 1, 7 | to be another thing, is finite according to substance. 6 1, 7 | infinite because it is ~not finite. Now matter is in a way 7 1, 7 | matter is in a way made finite by form, and the form by ~ 8 1, 7 | matter. Matter indeed is made finite by form, inasmuch as matter, 9 1, 7 | one. Again, form is made finite by ~matter, inasmuch as 10 1, 7 | form by which it is made finite; ~therefore infinite as 11 1, 7 | forms, which is absolutely finite can be relatively infinite; ~ 12 1, 7 | as, for example, wood is finite according to its own form, 13 1, 7 | matter, are ~absolutely finite, and in no way infinite. 14 1, 7 | magnitude; but ~rather both the finite and the infinite seem to 15 1, 7 | which has a ~surface is finite; because surface is the 16 1, 7 | surface is the term of a finite body. ~Therefore all bodies 17 1, 7 | Therefore all bodies are finite. The same applies both to 18 1, 7 | figure, and so ~would be finite; for figure is confined 19 1, 7 | but takes some actually finite line, from which he subtracts ~ 20 1, 9 | place, ~inasmuch as by their finite power they attain to certain 21 1, 12 | cannot be ~included in any finite being; so that no finite 22 1, 12 | finite being; so that no finite being can contain Him ~infinitely, 23 1, 14 | whatever comprehends itself is finite as ~regards itself." But 24 1, 14 | God is infinite to us, and finite to Himself, ~it can be urged 25 1, 14 | us. If therefore God is finite to Himself, but infinite 26 1, 14 | then ~God is more truly finite than infinite; which is 27 1, 14 | everything ~comprehended is finite, as also is everything included 28 1, 14 | When it is said, "God is finite to Himself," this is to 29 1, 14 | His intellect, as anything finite ~has in not exceeding finite 30 1, 14 | finite ~has in not exceeding finite intellect. But God is not 31 1, 14 | God is not to be called finite ~to Himself in this sense, 32 1, 14 | Himself to be something ~finite.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[14] A[ 33 1, 14 | infinite in themselves are finite ~in God's knowledge, against 34 1, 14 | is untraversable, and the finite that it is ~traversable, 35 1, 14 | traversable ~either by the finite or by the infinite, as is 36 1, 14 | cannot be bounded by the finite, nor even by the ~infinite; 37 1, 14 | so the infinite cannot be finite in God's knowledge, which ~ 38 1, 14 | cannot be traversed by the finite, nor by the ~infinite. But 39 1, 14 | in itself can be called finite to the ~knowledge of God 40 1, 14 | would have a determinate and finite being, because their being ~ 41 1, 23 | intends to make ~something finite, as is clear from what has 42 1, 45 | made. But created being is finite, as we proved above ~when 43 1, 45 | 3,4). Therefore only a ~finite power is needed to produce 44 1, 45 | creation. But to have a ~finite power is not contrary to 45 1, 45 | Therefore although ~to create a finite effect does not show an 46 1, 46 | present day there is a ~finite number of days which can 47 1, 48 | although this aptitude is a finite ~thing, still it may be 48 1, 50 | infinite, for every creature is finite. Therefore the form of an ~ 49 1, 50 | Every creature is simply finite, inasmuch as its existence ~ 50 1, 50 | the part of ~matter, but finite in their form, which is 51 1, 50 | immaterial created substances are finite in their being; ~whereas 52 1, 50 | subject; while its "being" ~is finite as determined to some one 53 1, 50 | 16) that "intelligence is finite ~from above," as receiving 54 1, 52 | angel's power and nature are finite, whereas the ~Divine power 55 1, 52 | since the ~angel's power is finite, it does not extend to all 56 1, 55 | angel's essence, as ~being finite, is distinguished by its 57 1, 62 | efficacy in beholding is only ~finite; and since every finite 58 1, 62 | finite; and since every finite being is in infinite degrees 59 1, 63 | contradiction; for it the finite ~equals the infinite, then 60 1, 64 | demons' malice, which is finite. But no one returns from 61 1, 65 | not required to produce a finite ~effect. But every corporeal 62 1, 65 | every corporeal thing is finite. Therefore, it could be, 63 1, 65 | and ~was, produced by the finite power of spiritual creatures: 64 1, 65 | But ~the production of finite things, where nothing is 65 1, 46 | made. But created being is finite, as we proved above ~when 66 1, 46 | 3,4). Therefore only a ~finite power is needed to produce 67 1, 46 | creation. But to have a ~finite power is not contrary to 68 1, 46 | Therefore although ~to create a finite effect does not show an 69 1, 47 | present day there is a ~finite number of days which can 70 1, 49 | although this aptitude is a finite ~thing, still it may be 71 1, 51 | infinite, for every creature is finite. Therefore the form of an ~ 72 1, 51 | Every creature is simply finite, inasmuch as its existence ~ 73 1, 51 | the part of ~matter, but finite in their form, which is 74 1, 51 | immaterial created substances are finite in their being; ~whereas 75 1, 51 | subject; while its "being" ~is finite as determined to some one 76 1, 51 | 16) that "intelligence is finite ~from above," as receiving 77 1, 53 | angel's power and nature are finite, whereas the ~Divine power 78 1, 53 | since the ~angel's power is finite, it does not extend to all 79 1, 56 | angel's essence, as ~being finite, is distinguished by its 80 1, 63 | efficacy in beholding is only ~finite; and since every finite 81 1, 63 | finite; and since every finite being is in infinite degrees 82 1, 64 | contradiction; for it the finite ~equals the infinite, then 83 1, 65 | demons' malice, which is finite. But no one returns from 84 1, 66 | not required to produce a finite ~effect. But every corporeal 85 1, 66 | every corporeal thing is finite. Therefore, it could be, 86 1, 66 | and ~was, produced by the finite power of spiritual creatures: 87 1, 66 | But ~the production of finite things, where nothing is 88 1, 83 | 3: Every creature has a finite and determinate essence. ~ 89 1, 84 | potentially. Euclid defines a ~finite straight line: and therefore 90 1, 92 | creature has a modified and finite nature, ~proves that it 91 1, 96 | that ~every bodily power is finite; so the power of the tree 92 1, 96 | of ~the tree of life was finite, man's life was to be preserved 93 1, 103 | Further, every creature has a finite power. But no finite power ~ 94 1, 103 | has a finite power. But no finite power ~extends to the infinite. 95 1, 103 | Phys. viii, ~10) that, "a finite power cannot move in infinite 96 1, 103 | which comes from Him Whom finite power cannot resist, for 97 1, 103 | contrary, although ~they have a finite power, continue to exist 98 1, 104 | out of all proportion any finite power. Now the greater ~ 99 1, 104 | movement. ~Therefore, since a finite power moves in a determinate 100 1, 104 | the infinite exceeds ~the finite beyond all proportion; and 101 1, 111 | number of assistants is finite as in the words added, ~" 102 2, 2 | the ~whole universe, is a finite and restricted good.~ 103 2, 4 | is comprehended by ~the finite, is itself finite. Wherefore 104 2, 4 | by ~the finite, is itself finite. Wherefore God cannot be 105 2, 14 | inquiry of counsel is actually finite on both sides, ~on that 106 2, 30 | ever tends to something finite and fixed. Hence man never 107 2, 30 | certain concupiscence is finite, and another infinite. Because ~ 108 2, 30 | necessities of life, ~desire a finite measure of riches, sufficient 109 2, 30 | concupiscence is taken as something finite: ~either because it is finite 110 2, 30 | finite: ~either because it is finite in reality, as being once 111 2, 30 | desired; ~or because it is finite as apprehended. For it cannot 112 2, 32 | Now, since human power is ~finite, operation is proportionate 113 2, 85 | good of human nature is finite, since human ~nature itself 114 2, 85 | human ~nature itself is finite. Now any finite thing is 115 2, 85 | itself is finite. Now any finite thing is entirely taken 116 2, 85 | use of the example ~of a finite thing being diminished indefinitely, 117 2, 85 | text. 37) that if from a ~finite magnitude a continual subtraction 118 2, 85 | for instance if from any finite ~length I continue to subtract 119 2, 87 | In this respect sin is finite, ~both because the mutable 120 2, 87 | the mutable good itself is finite, and because the movement ~ 121 2, 87 | of turning towards it is finite, since the acts of a creature 122 2, 87 | of sense," which is also finite.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[87] A[ 123 2, 8 | our understanding is of finite power; wherefore it can 124 2, 23 | the subject of charity is ~finite. Therefore charity cannot 125 2, 23 | 1~OBJ 3: Further, every finite thing can, by continual 126 2, 23 | the quantity of another finite thing however much greater, 127 2, 23 | the blessed is something finite, ~if the charity of the 128 2, 23 | since all created power is ~finite. Consequently no creature' 129 2, 26 | be natural or infused, is finite.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[27] A[ 130 2, 27 | creature's joy which is finite. Therefore joy in God can 131 2, 27 | cognitive power of a creature is finite, ~so is its appetitive power. 132 2, 27 | creature must needs be ~finite. Secondly, fulness of joy 133 2, 45 | singulars to a ~certain finite number which occur as a 134 2, 166 | work, since his power is finite and equal ~to a certain 135 2, 166 | soul, whose ~power is also finite and equal to a fixed amount 136 3, 1 | infinite effect, since it is finite of ~its very essence. Now, 137 3, 7 | 1~OBJ 3: Further, every finite thing by addition can attain 138 3, 7 | the ~quantity of any other finite thing. Therefore if the 139 3, 7 | the grace of Christ is ~finite the grace of any other man 140 3, 7 | every ~created thing is finite, according to Wis. 11:21: " 141 3, 7 | in this way it must be a finite being, since it is in the 142 3, 7 | is a creature having a ~finite capacity; hence the being 143 3, 7 | increase. For to ~every finite thing addition can be made. 144 3, 7 | the grace of Christ was ~finite. Therefore it could increase.~ 145 3, 7 | addition can be made ~to any finite quantity, since there is 146 3, 7 | is nothing on the part of finite ~quantity which is repugnant 147 3, 7 | s grace, although it is finite in its essence.~Aquin.: 148 3, 10 | Whatsoever ~comprehends itself is finite to itself." But the Divine 149 3, 10 | the Divine Essence is not ~finite with respect to the soul 150 3, 10 | not ~comprehended by the finite. And hence it must be said 151 3, 10 | because its capacity ~is finite, since it is created. Therefore 152 3, 10 | not comprehensible by the finite ~power of the creature; 153 3, 10 | intellect ~of the knower, finite. And in this way the soul 154 3, 10 | infinite in ~one way and finite in another, as when in quantities 155 3, 10 | infinite in length and finite in breadth. Hence, if there 156 3, 10 | the essence, they would be finite, since the ~essence of all 157 3, 10 | of Christ, since it has a finite capacity, attains to, but 158 3, 10 | length drawn on a surface of finite breadth. ~Hence, because 159 3, 13 | which, being a creature, is finite in might, can know, ~indeed, 160 3, 75 | matter by ~the power of any finite agent. Such a change, however, 161 3, 86 | turning to mutable good is finite, sin does not, in ~this 162 Suppl, 5 | sorrow of contrition is finite. Now an infinite ~punishment 163 Suppl, 5 | sorrow of contrition is finite in its ~intensity, even 164 Suppl, 5 | punishment due for mortal sin is finite; yet it ~derives infinite 165 Suppl, 6 | himself, because sin is finite on the part of the ~thing 166 Suppl, 13| gratuitously, but that it is ~finite as turning to a mutable 167 Suppl, 14| duration, is ~nevertheless finite in intensity. Now anything 168 Suppl, 14| intensity. Now anything finite is done away with ~by finite 169 Suppl, 14| finite is done away with ~by finite subtraction. If therefore 170 Suppl, 71| the punishment of hell is finite in intensity ~although infinite 171 Suppl, 71| dividing a line, which though finite, ~is indefinitely divisible, 172 Suppl, 71| punishment of purgatory is finite. Therefore if some ~of the 173 Suppl, 71| Further, a suffrage has a finite efficiency. Therefore if 174 Suppl, 81| because both powers are finite: hence it does not follow 175 Suppl, 83| of substance." Now "if a finite thing be continually ~lessened, 176 Suppl, 89| Now whatever exists is finite, since it is confined ~to 177 Suppl, 89| be no proportion between finite and ~infinite, since the 178 Suppl, 89| of the infinite over the finite is ~indeterminate, there 179 Suppl, 89| between them: for as a finite thing is equal to some finite 180 Suppl, 89| finite thing is equal to some finite thing, so is ~an infinite 181 Suppl, 89| infinite ~to be known by the finite, or conversely.~Aquin.: 182 Suppl, 89| our intellect, although finite, being described as proportionate 183 Suppl, 89| to its own mode which is ~finite. Hence its efficacy in knowing 184 Suppl, 90| so the ~addition of the finite to the infinite does not 185 Suppl, 90| the body, and this is a ~finite good. Therefore their joy 186 Suppl, 90| 1~Reply OBJ 4: Although finite added to infinite does not 187 Suppl, 90| makes more things, since finite and infinite are two things, ~ 188 Suppl, 94| by food; for everything finite ~is consumed if something


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