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
