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St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

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      Part, Question
3001 1, 60 | next place we must treat of things concerning the will of the ~ 3002 1, 60 | in mind that, since all things flow ~from the Divine will, 3003 1, 60 | from the Divine will, all things in their own way are inclined 3004 1, 60 | sensitive appetite." Other things, again, have an inclination 3005 1, 60 | particular good only, like things devoid of knowledge, nor 3006 1, 60 | particular good only, as things which have only sensitive 3007 1, 60 | is derived from ~seeking things not yet possessed, yet the 3008 1, 60 | reaches out not ~to these things only, but also to many other 3009 1, 60 | but also to many other things; thus the name of a ~stone [ 3010 1, 60 | the angels regards good things only, while ~their intellect 3011 1, 60 | regards both good and bad things, for they know both. ~Therefore 3012 1, 60 | intellect is not ~deceived as to things which are naturally intelligible 3013 1, 60 | 1/1~I answer that, Some things there are which act, not 3014 1, 60 | determined with regard to things beneath him; ~but it would 3015 1, 60 | Sacred ~Scriptures these things are attributed both to the 3016 1, 60 | diversity of the particular things contained under that common 3017 1, 60 | of some ~particular good things, as the sensitive appetite 3018 1, 60 | speaking, none of these things is said of the ~angels, 3019 1, 61 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: All things in the world are moved to 3020 1, 61 | simultaneously possess all things capable ~of being understood, 3021 1, 61 | understood, but only a few things from which he is moved in 3022 1, 61 | measure to grasp other things. The act of the appetitive 3023 1, 61 | inclination of man towards things; some of which ~are good 3024 1, 61 | passing over all that regards things which ~are above nature, 3025 1, 61 | and binding imply various ~things brought together. Therefore 3026 1, 61 | Now it is manifest that in things devoid of knowledge, everything ~ 3027 1, 61 | derivation of love from self to things outside self; as uniting ~ 3028 1, 61 | This is manifest even in things devoid of ~knowledge: for 3029 1, 61 | in the natural order of things; because ~the natural tendency 3030 1, 61 | the natural tendency of things devoid of reason shows the 3031 1, 61 | nature. Now, ~in natural things, everything which, as such, 3032 1, 61 | tendency is ~evidenced from things which are moved according 3033 1, 61 | reasoning holds good of things adequately divided ~whereof 3034 1, 61 | it is distinct from other things, and ~according as it is 3035 1, 62 | chapter of Genesis treats of things created by God. But ~there 3036 1, 62 | essence: while all other things have their existence by ~ 3037 1, 62 | of the first creation of things, but are ~designated by 3038 1, 62 | by the names of corporeal things, because ~Moses was addressing 3039 1, 62 | days of the production of ~things are set forth in the opening 3040 1, 62 | manner the creation of all ~things; but the creation of the 3041 1, 62 | power ~over all corporeal things, were created in the highest 3042 1, 63 | lit. iv, 34; v, 5), the ~things which we read of as being 3043 1, 63 | which they knew the Word and things in the Word. Therefore ~ 3044 1, 63 | they knew the Word, and things in the ~Word. But the bliss 3045 1, 63 | knowledge the angel knows things in ~the Word; imperfectly 3046 1, 63 | Therefore the first knowledge of things in the Word ~was present 3047 1, 63 | is the principle of all things that we ~will. But the will' 3048 1, 63 | grace. For we see that all things which, in the process of 3049 1, 63 | the first fashioning of ~things according to seedlike forms, 3050 1, 63 | the formation of corporeal things (Gen. ad lit. i, 15).~Aquin.: 3051 1, 63 | be many intervals between things which are ~far apart. But 3052 1, 63 | above the time of corporeal things; hence the ~various instants 3053 1, 63 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: All things which make up beatitude 3054 1, 63 | referred to opposites in the things ~to which they are not inclined 3055 1, 63 | naturally; but as to the things whereunto ~they have a natural 3056 1, 63 | opposites, as to doing ~many things, or not doing them. But 3057 1, 63 | of ~goodness; but in all things their aim is towards God, 3058 1, 63 | choose between opposite things, keeping the order ~of the 3059 1, 64 | can be no evil except in things which are in potentiality, 3060 1, 64 | of consideration of the ~things which ought to be considered. 3061 1, 64 | keeping with ~spiritual things; because nothing is affected 3062 1, 64 | because choice regards only things which ~are possible, regarding 3063 1, 64 | it that it consumes other things: but ~with the universal 3064 1, 64 | 1:31): "God saw all the things that ~He had made, and they 3065 1, 64 | 1/2~I answer that, Two things have to be considered in 3066 1, 64 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: Other things being equal, the proud would 3067 1, 65 | neither can they know other ~things.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[64] A[ 3068 1, 65 | because they do not see things in the ~Word; nor have they 3069 1, 65 | evening ~knowledge refers the things known to the Creator's praise ( 3070 1, 65 | can have no ~knowledge of things.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[64] A[ 3071 1, 65 | long experience, as the things we learn by ~discovery. 3072 1, 65 | angels, ~to whom many more things are revealed, and more fully, 3073 1, 65 | So then the knowledge of things in their own nature, ~when 3074 1, 65 | completed in ~individual things, they know some things as 3075 1, 65 | individual things, they know some things as present, which they ~ 3076 1, 65 | appetitive power is in all things proportioned to the ~apprehensive, 3077 1, 65 | opposite (namely, in such things as he ~does not will naturally); 3078 1, 65 | compelled by the ~evidence of things. Another kind of act is 3079 1, 65 | cause of fear, for those things cause fear ~while they are 3080 1, 65 | demons would wish many things not to be, which are, and 3081 1, 65 | but not ~about different things. Hence there is nothing 3082 1, 65 | not merely in different ~things, but even in one and the 3083 1, 66 | said (2 Cor. 4:18): "The things which are seen are temporal, ~ 3084 1, 66 | seen are temporal, ~but the things which are not seen are eternal." 3085 1, 66 | Gn. 1:31): "God saw all things that He had ~made, and they 3086 1, 66 | the ~sun's heat, and other things. Now a thing is called evil, 3087 1, 66 | While we look not at the things which are seen." ~Corporeal 3088 1, 66 | earth, the ~sea, and all things that are in them."~Aquin.: 3089 1, 66 | heretics maintain that visible things are not ~created by the 3090 1, 66 | altogether ~untenable. For, if things that differ agree in some 3091 1, 66 | for that agreement, since things diverse in nature cannot 3092 1, 66 | Hence whenever in different things some one thing ~common to 3093 1, 66 | be that these different things receive ~that one thing 3094 1, 66 | found to be common to all ~things, however otherwise different. 3095 1, 66 | of being from which all things in whatever way existing 3096 1, 66 | the Apostle's words, "The ~things which are seen are temporal," 3097 1, 66 | true even as regards such ~things considered in themselves ( 3098 1, 66 | intended to ~apply to visible things in so far as they are offered 3099 1, 66 | consist in these visible things, are temporal; while ~those 3100 1, 66 | however, who estimate ~things, not by the nature thereof, 3101 1, 66 | Him; for "the invisible things of God are clearly seen, 3102 1, 66 | being ~understood by the things that are made" (Rm. 1:20). 3103 1, 66 | Para. 1/1~Whether corporeal things were made on account of 3104 1, 66 | that God "created all ~things that they might be." Therefore 3105 1, 66 | might be." Therefore all things were created for their ~ 3106 1, 66 | therefore the greater ~good in things is the end of the lesser 3107 1, 66 | justice does not give unequal things except to the ~unequal. 3108 1, 66 | The Lord hath made all things ~for Himself."~Aquin.: SMT 3109 1, 66 | world; and so of ~other things. But such a consequence 3110 1, 66 | the end of all ~corporeal things.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[65] A[ 3111 1, 66 | therefore, that God ~created all things, that they might have being, 3112 1, 66 | this ~does not apply to things as at first instituted. 3113 1, 66 | the angels. For, as all things are governed by the ~Divine 3114 1, 66 | wisdom, so by it were all things made, according to Ps. 103: 3115 1, 66 | 24 ~"Thou hast made all things in wisdom." But "it belongs 3116 1, 66 | Hence in ~the government of things the lower is ruled by the 3117 1, 66 | Therefore in the ~production of things it was ordained that the 3118 1, 66 | Philosopher says that some things are ~corruptible because 3119 1, 66 | underlying principle in things is always more universal 3120 1, 66 | underlies primarily all things, belongs ~properly to the 3121 1, 66 | 1: In the production of things an order exists, but not 3122 1, 66 | knowledge of many and ~different things without detriment to the 3123 1, 66 | is the cause ~of diverse things as known by Him, even as 3124 1, 66 | the production of finite things, where nothing is presupposed 3125 1, 66 | Therefore the forms of corporeal things are derived from spiritual ~ 3126 1, 66 | heavenly bodies give form to things here ~below, for which reason 3127 1, 66 | the individual sensible things that we see are constituted, 3128 1, 66 | the forms of corporeal things do not subsist "per se" 3129 1, 66 | that God indeed created all things, but that the devil formed ~ 3130 1, 66 | the ~forms of corruptible things that at one time they exist 3131 1, 66 | denote the formation of all ~things by the Word of God, from 3132 1, 66 | understands the types of ~things in the mind of God. Thus 3133 1, 66 | God; that from ~invisible things visible things might be 3134 1, 66 | invisible things visible things might be made." But if by 3135 1, 66 | are implanted in created things, ~that they may be able 3136 1, 67 | matter of all corporeal things is the same?~(3) Whether 3137 1, 67 | matter of all corporeal things is the same?~Aquin.: SMT 3138 1, 67 | matter of all corporeal things is ~the same. For Augustine 3139 1, 67 | Confess. xii, 12): "I find two things Thou ~hast made, one formed, 3140 1, 67 | matter of ~all corporeal things is designated. Therefore 3141 1, 67 | matter of all ~corporeal things is the same.~Aquin.: SMT 3142 1, 67 | Metaph. v, text. 10): "Things that ~are one in genus are 3143 1, 67 | matter." But all corporeal things are in the ~same genus of 3144 1, 67 | the same in all corporeal things.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[66] A[ 3145 1, 67 | Para. 1/1~On the contrary, Things of which the matter is the 3146 1, 67 | corruptible and ~incorruptible things are not in the same genus, 3147 1, 67 | mentally apprehend ~eternal things, so far are we not of this 3148 1, 67 | lifts the mind above the things of this world. ~Corporeal 3149 1, 67 | Divine wisdom, that the things it ~created from nothing 3150 1, 67 | OBJ 1: Sensible corporeal things are movable in the present 3151 1, 67 | xii, 12): "I find two ~things that Thou didst create before 3152 1, 67 | reckoned ~among the first things created, rather than time.~ 3153 1, 67 | extrinsic measure of created things, so ~is place. Place, then, 3154 1, 67 | must be reckoned among the ~things first created.~Aquin.: SMT 3155 1, 67 | commonly said that the first things created were ~these four - 3156 1, 67 | 12) specifies only two things ~as first created - the 3157 1, 67 | Among the first created things are to be reckoned those ~ 3158 1, 67 | general relationship to things. And, therefore, among these ~ 3159 1, 67 | place has reference to ~things permanent, it was created 3160 1, 68 | in speaking of ~spiritual things?~(2) Whether light, in corporeal 3161 1, 68 | Whether light, in corporeal things, is itself corporeal?~(3) 3162 1, 68 | in speaking of ~spiritual things?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[67] A[ 3163 1, 68 | proper sense in ~spiritual things. For Augustine says (Gen. 3164 1, 68 | 28) that "in ~spiritual things light is better and surer: 3165 1, 68 | proper sense ~in spiritual things. Therefore light is used 3166 1, 68 | more properly to spiritual ~things than to corporeal. Therefore 3167 1, 68 | Splendor" is among ~those things which are said of God metaphorically.~ 3168 1, 68 | when applied to ~spiritual things, as Ambrose says (De Fide 3169 1, 68 | be applied to spiritual things.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[67] A[ 3170 1, 68 | Since, therefore, these things are repugnant, not only 3171 1, 68 | which belongs to sensible things; but that the spiritual 3172 1, 68 | people, to whom material things alone ~appealed, and whom 3173 1, 68 | reason: that all other ~things are made manifest by light. 3174 1, 68 | creature from ~other created things as yet without form. But 3175 1, 68 | form. But if all created things ~received their form at 3176 1, 69 | heavy by nature, and heavy things tend naturally downwards, 3177 1, 69 | relation in which imperfect things ~stand towards perfect. 3178 1, 69 | on ~the contrary, that things distinct in species need 3179 1, 69 | taught that not all corporeal things are confined ~beneath the 3180 1, 69 | put before them only such things as ~are apparent to sense. 3181 1, 69 | where the rain and similar things are generated, from the 3182 1, 69 | whatever is predicated of many things univocally is ~predicated 3183 1, 70 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, things which are not in continuous 3184 1, 70 | including certain other things, as explained above (Q[68], 3185 1, 70 | first days God created all things in their origin or causes, 3186 1, 70 | put before the people such things only as were ~manifest to 3187 1, 71 | regards, seemingly, those ~things that belong to them intrinsically, 3188 1, 71 | distinction of certain things is made most evident by 3189 1, 71 | forth by the production of things having movement in the heavens, 3190 1, 71 | 69], A[1]), that three ~things are recorded as created, 3191 1, 71 | the usefulness of these things ~to man, is touched upon 3192 1, 71 | necessities of food; all of which ~things could not be secured if 3193 1, 71 | unfitting that God made things imperfect, ~which He afterwards 3194 1, 71 | the heaven. Now, of all things ~that are endowed with movement 3195 1, 71 | heavenly bodies to be living things, for they have ~neither 3196 1, 71 | belief that all corporeal things are ruled by God ~through 3197 1, 71 | is not a difference of things but of words.~Aquin.: SMT 3198 1, 71 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Certain things belong to the adornment 3199 1, 71 | and consequently, those things ~that are naturally generated 3200 1, 71 | by itself, but with other things: partly with the water, ~ 3201 1, 71 | designated. By "creeping things" those animals are meant ~ 3202 1, 71 | with the first formation of things, that ~from the corruption 3203 1, 71 | corruption of inanimate ~things, or of plants, may have 3204 1, 71 | impression that many of the things there are hurtful; ~whereas 3205 1, 71 | to find fault with many things in this world, through ~ 3206 1, 71 | furnishing of our house, these things are necessary for the ~perfection 3207 1, 71 | sinned would have ~used the things of this world conformably 3208 1, 72 | Out. Para. 1/1 - ON THE THINGS THAT BELONG TO THE SEVENTH 3209 1, 72 | We must next consider the things that belong to the seventh 3210 1, 72 | the seventh day. For all things that are done in this ~world 3211 1, 72 | be complete to which many things are ~added, unless they 3212 1, 72 | ought to possess. But many things ~were made after the seventh 3213 1, 72 | miracles." Moreover, all ~things will be made new when the 3214 1, 72 | said: Behold I make all things ~new." Therefore the completion 3215 1, 72 | attaining of beatitude two things are required, nature ~and 3216 1, 72 | afterwards made by God, but all ~things subsequently made had in 3217 1, 72 | work of ~the six days. Some things, indeed, had a previous 3218 1, 72 | man ~create or make these things. Therefore the resting of 3219 1, 72 | applied also to spiritual things, and in a twofold sense. 3220 1, 72 | Himself had no need of the things that He had made, but was 3221 1, 72 | Himself. Hence, when all things were made He is not said 3222 1, 72 | in God. For this reason things ~dedicated to God are said 3223 1, 73 | perfection consists in three things, the beginning, the ~middle, 3224 1, 73 | liveth for ever, ~created all things together." But this would 3225 1, 73 | mind; which can ~know many things at the same time, especially 3226 1, 73 | the natural order of the things known, and not a succession 3227 1, 73 | knowledge acquired, or in the things produced. Moreover, angelic ~ 3228 1, 73 | to be found in spiritual things, as Augustine observes ( 3229 1, 73 | both in time, and in the things produced.~Aquin.: SMT FP 3230 1, 73 | the first ~production of things matter existed under the 3231 1, 73 | Reply OBJ 2: God created all things together so far as regards 3232 1, 73 | But He did not create all things ~together, so far as regards 3233 1, 73 | regards that formation of things which lies in ~distinction 3234 1, 73 | God ceased from making new things, but ~not from providing 3235 1, 73 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 4: All things were not distinguished and 3236 1, 73 | and the ~earth. For "all things were made by Him" (Jn. 1: 3237 1, 73 | 1:31): "God saw all the things that He ~had made, and they 3238 1, 73 | matter of all corporeal things, and thus no creature is 3239 1, 73 | mentioned, the intervening things being left ~to be understood, 3240 1, 73 | Love. Now, "there are two things," says Augustine ~(Gen. 3241 1, 73 | good," signify that the things that He had made were to 3242 1, 73 | with the ~distinction of things not evident to the senses 3243 1, 73 | Scripture, in which these things are ~throughout attributed 3244 1, 73 | asserted that all visible things were made by the angels, 3245 1, 73 | angels, to mention ~how things were made, it is added, 3246 1, 74 | Hier. xi) says that three things are ~to be found in spiritual 3247 1, 74 | knowledge of ~corporeal things. ~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[75] A[ 3248 1, 74 | principle of life of those things which ~live: for we call 3249 1, 74 | live: for we call living things "animate," [*i.e. having 3250 1, 74 | having a soul], and ~those things which have no life, "inanimate." 3251 1, 74 | that only bodies were real things; and that what is not corporeal 3252 1, 74 | the likeness of corporeal things should be ~actually in the 3253 1, 74 | associating with the soul those things without which ~they are 3254 1, 74 | imaginary pictures of ~corporeal things." Therefore the nature of 3255 1, 74 | knowledge of all corporeal things. Now whatever ~knows certain 3256 1, 74 | whatever ~knows certain things cannot have any of them 3257 1, 74 | signifies; and in natural things the definition does not 3258 1, 74 | matter. Hence in natural things the matter is ~part of the 3259 1, 74 | actuality. Now, whatsoever things are in ~actuality participate 3260 1, 74 | participation of ~Whom, all things are good, are beings, and 3261 1, 74 | are beings, and are living things, as is clear ~from the teaching 3262 1, 74 | v). Therefore whatsoever things ~are in potentiality participate 3263 1, 74 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, things which have no matter, have 3264 1, 74 | matter and form, the forms of things would be received into ~ 3265 1, 74 | virtually "precontaining all things," as ~Dionysius says (Div. 3266 1, 74 | Div. Nom. v). Wherefore things participate of It not as 3267 1, 74 | from the diversity of the things ~received by each. For primary 3268 1, 74 | Philosopher concludes, that in things composed of matter and form ~" 3269 1, 74 | to act; ~while whatsoever things have no matter are simply 3270 1, 74 | corruptible. For those ~things that have a like beginning 3271 1, 74 | alike in both; ~because "all things breathe alike, and man hath 3272 1, 74 | corrupted except 'per se'; while things which do not ~subsist, such 3273 1, 74 | corruption of composite things. Now it was ~shown above ( 3274 1, 74 | its ~existence, and those things which it receives are without 3275 1, 74 | its own manner. Now, in things that have knowledge, desire 3276 1, 74 | written (Eccles. 3:19): "All things ~breathe alike," and (Wis. 3277 1, 74 | Para. 1/1~On the contrary, Things which have different natural 3278 1, 74 | their knowledge of ~Divine things from visible things." Subsequently 3279 1, 74 | Divine things from visible things." Subsequently he says the 3280 1, 74 | Hence, as all sensible things are not of one species, 3281 1, 74 | neither are all intellectual things of one species.~Aquin.: 3282 1, 75 | be capable of knowing all things, as is clear from what has ~ 3283 1, 75 | different degrees of living things, that whereby we ~primarily 3284 1, 75 | Aristotle proceeds to consider things relating to the intellect. ~ 3285 1, 75 | be united to ~those other things only as a motor, it follows 3286 1, 75 | be able to understand all things by means of ~his intellect, 3287 1, 75 | may understand immaterial things ~and universals, it is sufficient 3288 1, 75 | yours; for individuals are things ~which differ in number 3289 1, 75 | Therefore the species of things would be received individually ~ 3290 1, 75 | abstracted from both; since from things diverse something ~intelligible 3291 1, 75 | one man touches several things with his two hands, there ~ 3292 1, 75 | precedence of all the other things which ~appertain to man; 3293 1, 75 | diverse may be all those things of which the intellect makes 3294 1, 75 | according to divers forms of things with ~regard to the same 3295 1, 75 | the nature ~without those things which make it distinct and 3296 1, 75 | of sciences ~would not be things, but only intelligible species. 3297 1, 75 | happens that ~different things, according to different 3298 1, 75 | supposed ~that the natures of things exist separate from matter.~ 3299 1, 75 | and unity; and therefore things which are ~denominated by 3300 1, 75 | predicated of another. Those things which are derived from ~ 3301 1, 75 | either that one of these two things could not be predicated 3302 1, 75 | the species and forms of things differ from ~one another, 3303 1, 75 | imperfect; as in the order of things, the ~animate are more perfect 3304 1, 75 | compares the species of things to numbers, which differ 3305 1, 75 | the diversity of natural things as ~proceeding from the 3306 1, 75 | imperfect forms do ~in other things. The same is to be said 3307 1, 75 | light were two separate ~things, but because a thing is 3308 1, 75 | knowledge from individual things by way of the senses, as ~ 3309 1, 75 | never fails in necessary ~things: therefore the intellectual 3310 1, 75 | the formation of natural things we do ~not consider what 3311 1, 75 | suitable to the nature of ~things, as Augustine says (Gen. 3312 1, 75 | regard to fixed ~particular things. Instead of all these, man 3313 1, 75 | Further, a link between two things seems to be that thing the ~ 3314 1, 75 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, things which are very distant from 3315 1, 76 | Out. Para. 1/1 - OF THOSE THINGS WHICH BELONG TO THE POWERS 3316 1, 76 | proceed to consider those things which belong to the powers 3317 1, 76 | can ~love and know other things" (De Trin. ix, 4).~Aquin.: 3318 1, 76 | other passage, that those things are ~"one life, one mind, 3319 1, 76 | subject, since even other things ~are loved through the soul.~ 3320 1, 76 | 12), the lowest order of things cannot acquire perfect goodness, 3321 1, 76 | perfection is found in those things which acquire perfect ~goodness 3322 1, 76 | conclude, ~therefore, that things which are below man acquire 3323 1, 76 | superior if it extends to equal things: ~but a multiform power 3324 1, 76 | to it, if it is over many things.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[77] A[ 3325 1, 76 | Para. 1/1~On the contrary, Things that are subsequent are 3326 1, 76 | growth. Now, from ~these two things an act receives its species, 3327 1, 76 | Nevertheless, we must observe that things which are accidental do 3328 1, 76 | OBJ 3: Nothing prevents things which coincide in subject, 3329 1, 76 | to a greater number of things does it extend. Therefore 3330 1, 76 | it extend. Therefore many things ~are combined in the one 3331 1, 76 | the ~soul. For in those things which come under one division, 3332 1, 76 | and since ~a number of things that proceed from one must 3333 1, 76 | nature, forasmuch as perfect ~things are by their nature prior 3334 1, 76 | nature prior to imperfect things; and according to ~the order 3335 1, 76 | the soul ~senses certain things, not through the body, in 3336 1, 76 | and such like; and some things through the body. But if 3337 1, 76 | understanding is. Now in many things relating to ~Philosophy 3338 1, 76 | that the soul senses some things with the ~body, and some 3339 1, 76 | Thus the soul senses some things with the body, that is, 3340 1, 76 | with the body, that is, things ~existing in the body, as 3341 1, 76 | sort; ~while it senses some things without the body, that is, 3342 1, 76 | essence. For different things do not proceed from one 3343 1, 76 | From one simple thing many things may proceed naturally, in ~ 3344 1, 76 | another. For if several things arise together, one of them 3345 1, 76 | I answer that, In those things which proceed from one according 3346 1, 76 | another, ~because imperfect things naturally proceed from perfect 3347 1, 76 | naturally proceed from perfect things.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[77] A[ 3348 1, 76 | thou didst receive good things during thy lifetime" ~(Lk. 3349 1, 76 | not quite dead, sees some things by ~imaginary vision; so 3350 1, 76 | Wherefore he retracted some things which he had said there ~( 3351 1, 77 | to the degrees of living ~things. There are some living things 3352 1, 77 | things. There are some living things in which there exists only ~ 3353 1, 77 | animals, which require many things for their life, and consequently 3354 1, 77 | And there are some living things which with these ~have intellectual 3355 1, 77 | constitute a degree of living things; because wherever there 3356 1, 77 | the soul did not require things perceived by the senses, ~ 3357 1, 77 | to living and non-living things. But generation is ~common 3358 1, 77 | generation is ~common to all things that can be generated and 3359 1, 77 | extending to extrinsic things, although in a more excellent 3360 1, 77 | forces accomplish these things in a more ~perfect way); 3361 1, 77 | Generation of inanimate things is entirely from an ~extrinsic 3362 1, 77 | the generation of living things is in a higher ~way, through 3363 1, 77 | the generation of living things is from a semen, it ~is 3364 1, 77 | magnitude and shape, and other things which are called ~"common 3365 1, 77 | are affected by the same things whereby ~inanimate bodies 3366 1, 77 | us to judge of sensible things; for each ~sense judges 3367 1, 77 | does not fail in necessary things, there must ~needs be as 3368 1, 77 | the species of sensible things, when it is actually affected 3369 1, 77 | retain are, in corporeal things, reduced to diverse principles; 3370 1, 77 | diverse principles; for moist ~things are apt to receive, but 3371 1, 77 | is the ~reverse with dry things. Wherefore, since the sensitive 3372 1, 77 | the species of sensible things must be distinct from the 3373 1, 77 | pleasing and ~disagreeable things only as affecting the sense, 3374 1, 77 | seek or to ~avoid certain things, not only because they are 3375 1, 77 | discerning it from other things which come under the same 3376 1, 77 | what discerns between two ~things must know both. Wherefore 3377 1, 77 | the ~intellect knows many things which the senses cannot 3378 1, 78 | spirit are not relative ~things, but denominate the essence." 3379 1, 78 | intellect is not the act of all things intelligible, by reason 3380 1, 78 | compared to these intelligible things as a ~potentiality to act.~ 3381 1, 78 | to act; as we observe in ~things that are corrupted and generated. 3382 1, 78 | in act as regards those things which it can understand, 3383 1, 78 | potentiality with regard to things intelligible, and is ~at 3384 1, 78 | which is in potentiality to things intelligible, and which 3385 1, 78 | they refer to ~different things. Now the intellect is a 3386 1, 78 | For as the ~senses are to things sensible, so is our intellect 3387 1, 78 | so is our intellect to things ~intelligible. But because 3388 1, 78 | sense is in potentiality to things sensible, ~the sense is 3389 1, 78 | intellect is in potentiality to things intelligible, it seems that 3390 1, 78 | by which it becomes all things, ~and something by which 3391 1, 78 | something by which it makes all things." Therefore we must admit 3392 1, 78 | intellect in order to make things actually intelligible; but ~ 3393 1, 78 | that the forms of ~natural things subsisted apart from matter, 3394 1, 78 | the genera and species of ~things. But since Aristotle did 3395 1, 78 | allow that forms of natural things ~exist apart from matter, 3396 1, 78 | of forms of the sensible things ~which we understand are 3397 1, 78 | intellect some power to make things actually intelligible, by ~ 3398 1, 78 | 1~Reply OBJ 1: Sensible things are found in act outside 3399 1, 78 | received variously into various things, on account of their ~dispositions. 3400 1, 78 | we consider the nature of things ~sensible, which do not 3401 1, 78 | active intellect which makes ~things actually intelligible by 3402 1, 78 | is in potentiality to all things intelligible, ~is something 3403 1, 78 | everything, and because, in those things which it ~does understand, 3404 1, 78 | power the human soul makes things actually intelligible. Just 3405 1, 78 | in ~other perfect natural things, besides the universal active 3406 1, 78 | Now ~among these lower things nothing is more perfect 3407 1, 78 | we could understand all things ~instantly, since the active 3408 1, 78 | is that which makes all things (in ~act). But now the active 3409 1, 78 | thing understood, other things come to be ~understood, 3410 1, 78 | power by which it makes things actually ~immaterial, by 3411 1, 78 | the same in the various things ~enlightened. Therefore 3412 1, 78 | relationship to all those things from which it abstracts 3413 1, 78 | with respect to which things the universal is one. And 3414 1, 78 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: All things which are of one species 3415 1, 78 | the soul belongs those things which are not "common to 3416 1, 78 | beasts can sense corporeal things through the senses of the 3417 1, 78 | preserved the species of those things ~of which we are not actually 3418 1, 78 | actually ~understands all things of which it has the species. 3419 1, 78 | preserve the ~species of those things which are not actually apprehended, 3420 1, 78 | species of intelligible things it ~owes its being able 3421 1, 78 | whether it receive them from things sensible, or derive them 3422 1, 78 | which apprehends individual things. For past, as past, since 3423 1, 78 | may be referred to two ~things - namely, to the object 3424 1, 78 | wish to ~rise from lower things to higher, first the sense 3425 1, 78 | discovery, advances from certain things ~simply understood - namely, 3426 1, 78 | the same, even in ~natural things: since by the same nature 3427 1, 78 | the soul knows necessary things, ~is another principle, 3428 1, 78 | which it knows contingent things. And he proves this ~from 3429 1, 78 | principle that for those things which are "generically ~ 3430 1, 78 | consideration ~and consultation of things eternal"; and that what 3431 1, 78 | the disposal of temporal ~things." Therefore the higher reason 3432 1, 78 | intellect regards those things ~which are already subject 3433 1, 78 | contemplation and ~consultation of things eternal": forasmuch as in 3434 1, 78 | the disposal ~of temporal things." Now these two - namely, 3435 1, 78 | through knowledge of ~temporal things to that of things eternal, 3436 1, 78 | temporal things to that of things eternal, according to the 3437 1, 78 | Rm. 1:20), "The invisible things of God are clearly seen, 3438 1, 78 | being ~understood by the things that are made": while by 3439 1, 78 | judgment, from ~eternal things already known, we judge 3440 1, 78 | known, we judge of temporal things, and according ~to laws 3441 1, 78 | and according ~to laws of things eternal we dispose of temporal 3442 1, 78 | eternal we dispose of temporal things.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[79] A[ 3443 1, 78 | found even ~among temporal things, of which natural science 3444 1, 78 | reason; for it regards only things contingent. Neither must 3445 1, 78 | intellect knows ~necessary things, is distinct from a power 3446 1, 78 | which it knows contingent ~things: because it knows both under 3447 1, 78 | perfectly knows ~necessary things which have perfect being 3448 1, 78 | hand, it knows contingent things, but imperfectly; forasmuch ~ 3449 1, 78 | rise ~from lower to higher things, first the sense comes to 3450 1, 78 | intelligence is of indivisible things in which there is nothing 3451 1, 78 | But the knowledge of these things belongs to the intellect. 3452 1, 78 | different powers; just as in all things the active power is distinct 3453 1, 78 | to God to understand all things without ~any investigation.~ 3454 1, 78 | or small; hence all such things are apprehended by ~the 3455 1, 78 | from ~the others. For those things which fall under one division, 3456 1, 78 | OBJ 2: Further, opposite things are of the same genus. But " 3457 1, 78 | rational powers regard opposite things." But "synderesis" does 3458 1, 78 | understanding of certain ~things - namely, those which are 3459 1, 78 | known, we judge of those things which we have discovered 3460 1, 78 | argues about ~speculative things, so that practical reason 3461 1, 78 | argues about practical ~things. Therefore we must have, 3462 1, 78 | very name and from those things which in ~the common way 3463 1, 78 | same is manifest from those things which are attributed to ~ 3464 1, 78 | is clear that ~all these things follow the actual application 3465 1, 79 | to be assigned for those things which ~are common to animate 3466 1, 79 | animate and to inanimate things. But appetite is common 3467 1, 79 | to ~animate and inanimate things: since "all desire good," 3468 1, 79 | perfect ~existence in those things which participate knowledge 3469 1, 79 | natural appetite. But in those things which have knowledge, ~each 3470 1, 79 | of the species of other ~things: for example, sense receives 3471 1, 79 | receives the species of all things sensible, ~and the intellect, 3472 1, 79 | and the intellect, of all things intelligible, so that the 3473 1, 79 | of man ~is, in a way, all things by sense and intellect: 3474 1, 79 | intellect: and thereby, those ~things that have knowledge, in 3475 1, 79 | likeness to God, "in ~Whom all things pre-exist," as Dionysius 3476 1, 79 | as forms exist in those things that have knowledge in a ~ 3477 1, 79 | 1: Appetite is found in things which have knowledge, above 3478 1, 79 | which it is found in all things, as we have said above. ~ 3479 1, 79 | which is of individual things. But ~there is no place 3480 1, 79 | of the soul to individual things, seemingly ~every act of 3481 1, 79 | Metaph. xii (Did. xi, 7). Now things passive and movable are ~ 3482 1, 79 | to the distinction of the things apprehended, as their ~proper 3483 1, 79 | though it tends to individual things which exist outside the 3484 1, 80 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, things which come under one division 3485 1, 80 | defined as "the appetite of things ~belonging to the body."~ 3486 1, 80 | senses, since we desire ~things which are apprehended through 3487 1, 80 | that in natural corruptible things ~there is needed an inclination 3488 1, 80 | busies itself with unpleasant things, against the ~inclination 3489 1, 80 | acquisition of the suitable ~things which the concupiscible 3490 1, 80 | quarrels of animals are about things concupiscible - namely, 3491 1, 80 | power, which perceives those things which do not impress ~the 3492 1, 80 | action exterior sensible ~things, whereby they are affected, 3493 1, 80 | do ~not require exterior things. Therefore they are subject 3494 1, 81 | 2), extend to opposite things. But the will is a rational ~ 3495 1, 81 | will extends to opposite things, and therefore it ~is determined 3496 1, 81 | which extends to opposite things. Wherefore in this respect ~ 3497 1, 81 | that the will desires all things of necessity, ~whatever 3498 1, 81 | that "animals are moved by ~things seen." Therefore it seems 3499 1, 81 | will extends to opposite things. ~Therefore it does not 3500 1, 81 | desire of necessity all things whatsoever it ~desires.~


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