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natura 13
natural 3423
naturally 781
nature 6754
natures 254
naught 29
nausea 1
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7144 can
7014 according
6826 reason
6754 nature
6722 whether
6654 does
6510 i
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

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nature

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     Part, Question
1 1, 1 | SACRED DOCTRINE (Q[1])~THE NATURE AND EXTENT OF SACRED DOCTRINE ( 2 1, 1 | endeavor to ~investigate the nature and extent of this sacred 3 1, 1 | the clearest objects of nature; as the ~owl is dazzled 4 1, 1 | not due to the ~uncertain nature of the truths, but to the 5 1, 1 | For in every ~science, the nature of its object is presupposed. 6 1, 1 | His effects, either of ~nature or of grace, in place of 7 1, 1 | therefore grace does not destroy nature but perfects it, ~natural 8 1, 1 | according to the capacity of its nature. Now it ~is natural to man 9 1, 2 | demonstration. Thus, when the ~nature of a whole and of a part 10 1, 2 | though less known in their ~nature - namely, by effects.~Aquin.: 11 1, 2 | way is ~implanted in us by nature, inasmuch as God is man' 12 1, 2 | even ~as grace presupposes nature, and perfection supposes 13 1, 2 | one ~principle which is nature; and all voluntary things 14 1, 2 | The second way is from the nature of the efficient cause. 15 1, 2 | and runs thus. We ~find in nature things that are possible 16 1, 2 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: Since nature works for a determinate 17 1, 2 | agent, whatever is done by nature must needs be ~traced back 18 1, 3 | of quiddity, essence or nature, ~and subject?~(4) Whether 19 1, 3 | the same as His essence or nature?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[3] A[3] 20 1, 3 | the same as His essence or nature. For ~nothing can be in 21 1, 3 | itself. But the substance or nature of God - i.e. the ~Godhead - 22 1, 3 | same as His essence or nature.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[3] A[3] 23 1, 3 | not ~identical with its nature; for a man is not the same 24 1, 3 | the same as His essence or nature. To understand ~this, it 25 1, 3 | of matter and form, the ~nature or essence must differ from 26 1, 3 | because the essence ~or nature connotes only what is included 27 1, 3 | Therefore "suppositum" and nature in them are identified. 28 1, 3 | suppositum" is not the same as nature.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[3] A[4] 29 1, 3 | that is, as His quiddity or nature.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[3] A[4] 30 1, 3 | which makes every form or nature actual; for goodness and 31 1, 3 | derived from ~sensitive nature, by concretion as it were, 32 1, 3 | which has ~a sensitive nature. Rational being, on the 33 1, 3 | derived from ~intellectual nature, because that is rational, 34 1, 3 | which has an intellectual ~nature, and intelligence is compared 35 1, 3 | matter and form; nor does His nature differ from His ~"suppositum"; 36 1, 5 | Hebdom.): "I perceive that in nature the fact that things are ~ 37 1, 5 | I perceive that in ~nature the fact that things are 38 1, 5 | applying it to some essence or nature. Now in this ~sense, goodness 39 1, 5 | being, whatever kind ~of nature it may be. Hence goodness 40 1, 5 | properly belongs to the nature of a formal cause.~Aquin.: 41 1, 5 | order seem to belong to the nature of being, for it is ~written: " 42 1, 5 | Hexam. i, 9): "It ~is of the nature of light not to have been 43 1, 5 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 5: The nature of light is spoken of as 44 1, 5 | But if we ~consider the nature of goodness from a higher 45 1, 6 | is desirable and has the nature of good. For the very thing ~ 46 1, 6 | whatever is desired has the nature of good. And when it is 47 1, 7 | some erred concerning the nature of the first principle, 48 1, 7 | attributed to matter, has the nature of something ~imperfect; 49 1, 7 | determined by ~matter, has the nature of something perfect. Now 50 1, 7 | contracted to a ~determinate nature. Hence it cannot be absolutely 51 1, 7 | OBJ 1: It is against the nature of a made thing for its 52 1, 7 | hence ~it is against the nature of a made thing to be absolutely 53 1, 7 | does not exist by itself in nature, since it ~is not actually 54 1, 7 | what is not against the nature of anything, can agree ~ 55 1, 7 | infinite is not against the nature of magnitude; but ~rather 56 1, 7 | But it is not against the nature of time and movement to 57 1, 7 | neither is it against the nature of ~magnitude to be infinite.~ 58 1, 7 | infinite is not against the nature of ~magnitude in general, 59 1, 7 | still it is against the nature of any species of ~it; thus, 60 1, 7 | instance, it is against the nature of a bicubical or ~tricubical 61 1, 7 | accidental. Likewise multitude in nature is created; and everything ~ 62 1, 8 | by the excellence of His nature; ~nevertheless, He is in 63 1, 8 | the unlikeness to Him in nature or grace; as also He ~is 64 1, 8 | the excellence of His own nature.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[8] A[1] 65 1, 8 | the demons there is their nature which is from God, and ~ 66 1, 8 | things not deformed in ~their nature, we must say absolutely 67 1, 10 | duration, although they are ~in nature corruptible; thus (Ps. 75: 68 1, 10 | fully than others in the nature of eternity, inasmuch as 69 1, 10 | the whole of time. But the nature of eternity ~seems to be 70 1, 10 | unchangeable being as regards their nature with changeableness as regards ~ 71 1, 10 | affections. But as regards their nature they are measured by aeviternity; ~ 72 1, 10 | differ in ~the genus of their nature, still they agree in having 73 1, 11 | God ~Himself is His own nature, as was shown above (Q[3], 74 1, 11 | is not determined by any nature to which it is adjoined; 75 1, 12 | act is proportional to the nature which ~possesses it. Hence 76 1, 12 | shall see ~that incorporeal nature;" and afterwards he explains 77 1, 12 | substance, which is above its nature. Therefore if to see the ~ 78 1, 12 | essence of God is above the nature of every created intellect, 79 1, 12 | intellect by grace, and not by ~nature.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[12] A[ 80 1, 12 | ruled according to its own nature. If therefore the mode ~ 81 1, 12 | the object is above the nature of the knower. Now the ~ 82 1, 12 | above matter in its own nature, can be raised ~up above 83 1, 12 | raised ~up above its own nature to a higher level by grace. 84 1, 12 | no way can it perceive a nature except as this one particular 85 1, 12 | except as this one particular nature; ~whereas our intellect 86 1, 12 | knows the concrete in any nature, ~still it is able to separate 87 1, 12 | raised up to what exceeds its nature, ~must be prepared by some 88 1, 12 | some disposition above its nature; as, for example, ~if air 89 1, 12 | the creature has a divine nature; which is impossible. ~But 90 1, 12 | themselves or in their ~own nature; whereas to know them by 91 1, 12 | likeness itself of His own nature." ~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[12] 92 1, 12 | follows the mode of the ~nature of the knower. But our soul, 93 1, 12 | cannot be known through the nature of material ~things. For 94 1, 12 | inasmuch as they have a common nature. But the knowledge of God ~ 95 1, 13 | name "God" is a name of nature, or of the operation?~(9) 96 1, 13 | equivocally as signifying God, by ~nature, by participation, and by 97 1, 13 | the ~"suppositum" with a nature or determined form in which 98 1, 13 | something following from His nature or operation."~Aquin.: SMT 99 1, 13 | are not simultaneous in nature, ~one can exist without 100 1, 13 | are not simultaneous in ~nature. Therefore a relation can 101 1, 13 | are ~realities existing in nature, are outside the order of 102 1, 13 | relations are simultaneous by nature or ~otherwise, it is not 103 1, 13 | it is not necessary by nature or otherwise of things to 104 1, 13 | they are simultaneous by ~nature: as double and half, father 105 1, 13 | are not simultaneous ~by nature. This applies to science 106 1, 13 | servant," are simultaneous ~by nature. Hence, God was not "Lord" 107 1, 13 | name "God" is a name of the nature?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[13] A[ 108 1, 13 | God," is not a name of the nature. For ~Damascene says (De 109 1, 13 | His ~operation and not His nature.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[13] A[ 110 1, 13 | know it. But the divine ~nature is unknown to us. Therefore 111 1, 13 | not signify the ~divine nature.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[13] A[ 112 1, 13 | God" is a name of the ~nature.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[13] A[ 113 1, 13 | is not known to us in His nature, but is made ~known to us 114 1, 13 | imposed to ~signify the divine nature.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[13] A[ 115 1, 13 | knowledge we have of ~its nature from its properties and 116 1, 13 | name "stone" signifies ~the nature of the stone itself; for 117 1, 13 | we cannot know the divine nature in itself, so as to know 118 1, 13 | God" signifies the divine ~nature, for this name was imposed 119 1, 13 | God" signifies the divine nature, which is communicable to ~ 120 1, 13 | partakers of the divine nature" (2 Pt. 1:4). Therefore 121 1, 13 | all things of the same ~nature as "lion"; by similitude 122 1, 13 | who ~participate in the nature of a lion, as for instance 123 1, 13 | reality, or in idea; as human ~nature is common to many in reality, 124 1, 13 | and in idea; whereas the nature of ~the sun is not common 125 1, 13 | but only in idea; for the ~nature of the sun can be understood 126 1, 13 | the mind understands the nature of every species by ~abstraction 127 1, 13 | outside the idea of the nature of the species. So, given 128 1, 13 | concrete names signifying a nature ~existing in some "suppositum." 129 1, 13 | we impose to signify the nature of compound things ~as to 130 1, 13 | given to signify the divine nature as ~stated above (A[8]), 131 1, 13 | and since the divine nature cannot be multiplied as ~ 132 1, 13 | You served ~them who by nature are not gods," (Gal. 4:8), 133 1, 13 | gloss adds, "Gods not ~in nature, but in human opinion." 134 1, 13 | signify God not as to His nature but as to ~His "suppositum," 135 1, 13 | Reply OBJ 1: The divine nature is only communicable according 136 1, 13 | it signifies the divine nature in the possessor; although 137 1, 13 | not signify ~the divine nature, but rather signify the 138 1, 13 | continually, to signify the divine nature.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[13] A[ 139 1, 13 | applied to God univocally by nature, by ~participation, and 140 1, 13 | applied to God univocally by ~nature, by participation, and according 141 1, 13 | does ~not know the divine nature. So when he says an idol 142 1, 13 | nor a pagan knows the very nature of God ~as it is in itself; 143 1, 13 | imposed to signify the divine nature; and still more proper is ~ 144 1, 13 | suppositum" there is sensible nature by reason of which he is ~ 145 1, 13 | animal, and the rational nature by reason of which he is 146 1, 13 | predicate it draws to the nature of ~the form existing in 147 1, 14 | it is manifest that the nature of a non-intelligent being 148 1, 14 | and limited; whereas the nature of intelligent beings has 149 1, 14 | Reply OBJ 3: Existence in nature does not belong to primary 150 1, 14 | as fire, if it knew the nature of heat, and all things 151 1, 14 | principle of being, ~knows the nature of being, and all other 152 1, 14 | proper knowledge. For the nature proper to ~each thing consists 153 1, 14 | Neither could He know the very nature of being perfectly, unless 154 1, 14 | what a stone is in its own ~nature. If however the adverb ' 155 1, 14 | knows them in their own ~nature and all the more perfectly, 156 1, 14 | knowable, forasmuch as the very nature of evil means the ~privation 157 1, 14 | as ~regards its specific nature, which is participable by 158 1, 14 | as communicating in the nature of the species; and the 159 1, 14 | everything ~has truth of nature according to the degree 160 1, 14 | limited to some determinate nature. Hence they would be ~measurable 161 1, 15 | those that act by their ~nature; as a man generates a man, 162 1, 15 | Himself. It has therefore the nature of an idea with respect 163 1, 15 | because the intention of ~nature regards the species, and 164 1, 16 | true, which possesses the nature proper to a stone, ~according 165 1, 16 | the ~form proper to its nature, the intellect, in so far 166 1, 16 | answer that, As good has the nature of what is desirable, so 167 1, 16 | for this belongs to ~the nature of truth, as has been said 168 1, 16 | immediately; while ~the nature of good follows being in 169 1, 16 | according to its proper nature; as animal is found in each ~ 170 1, 16 | according to its proper ~nature, and from this one the rest 171 1, 16 | according to its proper ~nature, then are there many truths 172 1, 16 | is more eternal than the nature of a circle, ~and that two 173 1, 16 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: The nature of a circle, and the fact 174 1, 17 | not deceive by their own nature, but by accident. ~For they 175 1, 17 | primarily and of its own ~nature, as in sight there is the 176 1, 17 | it. Secondly, of its own nature, though not ~primarily; 177 1, 17 | primarily nor of its own nature, but accidentally, as in 178 1, 17 | said except of one whose ~nature it is to see. Contraries, 179 1, 17 | way of privation, are ~by nature about one and the same thing, 180 1, 18 | by all things existing in nature." But all natural things ~ 181 1, 18 | things that cannot by their nature do so, cannot ~be called 182 1, 18 | the ~disposition of their nature, but not by approaching 183 1, 18 | to exist in this or that nature; and ~life signifies this, 184 1, 18 | in other words, to have a nature capable ~of sensation or 185 1, 18 | living things. It is the nature of some to be capable of 186 1, 18 | inclining them like a ~second nature to particular kinds of operations, 187 1, 18 | determined for them by their nature. Of this kind are ~plants, 188 1, 18 | according to their inherent nature, with ~regard only to executing 189 1, 18 | been implanted in them by nature; and by natural instinct ~ 190 1, 18 | others are ~supplied by nature, as are first principles, 191 1, 18 | understanding is its ~very nature, and which, in what it naturally 192 1, 18 | bestowed on a corruptible ~nature, that needs generation to 193 1, 18 | being more truly in its own nature than in the divine ~mind, 194 1, 18 | because it belongs to human nature to be material, which, as ~ 195 1, 19 | pertains, therefore, to the nature of ~the will to communicate 196 1, 19 | whatever belongs to the nature of God is necessary, for ~ 197 1, 19 | But it belongs to His nature to will whatever ~He wills; 198 1, 19 | nothing over and above His nature as ~stated in Metaph. v, 199 1, 19 | it tends to it by its own nature. But God wills things apart ~ 200 1, 19 | unnatural or ~contrary to His nature, but voluntary.~Aquin.: 201 1, 19 | defect belonging to ~the nature of the thing willed, namely, 202 1, 19 | divine will, which by its nature is necessary, ~determines 203 1, 19 | essence; and that is His nature. He acts then by nature, 204 1, 19 | nature. He acts then by nature, and not by will. ~Therefore 205 1, 19 | a thing, is the cause by nature, and not by will. For fire 206 1, 19 | cause of things by His nature, and not by His will.~Aquin.: 207 1, 19 | by a ~necessity of His nature.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[19] A[ 208 1, 19 | Since both intellect and nature act for an end, as proved 209 1, 19 | the agent that acts by ~nature. Hence, since God is first 210 1, 19 | and the same effect; for nature operates ~in one and the 211 1, 19 | prevented. This is because the ~nature of the act is according 212 1, 19 | act is according to the nature of the agent; and hence 213 1, 19 | as ~long as it has that nature, its acts will be in accordance 214 1, 19 | in accordance with that ~nature; for every natural agent 215 1, 19 | acts by a necessity of His nature, unless ~He were to cause 216 1, 19 | act by a necessity of His nature, but determined effects ~ 217 1, 19 | But all that can have the nature ~of being and truth virtually 218 1, 19 | according to the likeness of our nature. For when we ~repent, we 219 1, 19 | inferior causes, as of nature, or merit, which yet does 220 1, 19 | Philosopher says (Phys. ii, 84) "Nature ~always works in the same 221 1, 20 | OBJ 2: God loves the human nature assumed by the Word of God 222 1, 20 | all the angels; for that nature ~is better, especially on 223 1, 20 | But ~speaking of human nature in general, and comparing 224 1, 20 | therefore did not assume human nature ~because He loved man, absolutely 225 1, 21 | seen both in effects of nature and in effects of will, 226 1, 21 | each; and preserves ~the nature of each in the order and 227 1, 21 | what is due to it by its ~nature and condition. This debt 228 1, 21 | only defect in a ~rational nature whose lot is to be happy; 229 1, 22 | contrary to some ~particular nature; yet they are in keeping 230 1, 22 | with the plan of universal ~nature; inasmuch as the defect 231 1, 22 | Man is not the author of nature; but he uses natural things ~ 232 1, 22 | that which takes place in nature from necessity; but divine ~ 233 1, 22 | since God is the author of nature. ~Apparently it was this 234 1, 22 | withdrew the course ~of nature from the care of divine 235 1, 22 | Nom. iv, 23) "to corrupt ~nature is not the work of providence." 236 1, 22 | providence." But it is in the nature of some ~things to be contingent. 237 1, 22 | contingency, according to the nature of ~their proximate causes.~ 238 1, 23 | and faculty ~of created nature; and this end is life eternal, 239 1, 23 | God which is above the nature of every creature, as shown 240 1, 23 | proportionate to created nature, to ~which end created being 241 1, 23 | according to the power of its nature. ~Now if a thing cannot 242 1, 23 | something by the power of its nature, it ~must be directed thereto 243 1, 23 | exceeds the faculty of human nature. Whence they cannot be properly 244 1, 23 | reason of the antecedent nature it ~implies, can be attributed 245 1, 23 | are equal ~as regards both nature and original sin; and inequality 246 1, 23 | Thus too, in the things of nature, a ~reason can be assigned, 247 1, 23 | of ~species in things of nature. Yet why this particular 248 1, 23 | contingency, ~according to the nature of the proximate causes, 249 1, 23 | more perfect than those of ~nature. But in the works of nature, 250 1, 23 | nature. But in the works of nature, good is found in the majority 251 1, 23 | which are by their very nature required for the ~perfection 252 1, 23 | to the common state of ~nature is to be found in the majority; 253 1, 23 | exceeds the common state of nature is to be found in the ~minority, 254 1, 23 | exceeds the common state of ~nature, and especially in so far 255 1, 23 | common course and tendency of nature fall short.~Aquin.: SMT 256 1, 24 | so also does the ~life of nature. Therefore, if the knowledge 257 1, 24 | knowledge of the life of ~nature be so called.~Aquin.: SMT 258 1, 24 | does not belong to him by nature; and again that to ~which 259 1, 24 | is an end exceeding human nature, as said above (Q[23], A[ 260 1, 24 | that are consequent on ~nature.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[24] A[ 261 1, 24 | as regards the life of nature.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[24] A[ 262 1, 25 | suppositum" possessing nature, and under that of nature. 263 1, 25 | nature, and under that of nature. Accordingly the ~notion 264 1, 25 | are possible to created nature; for the ~divine power extends 265 1, 25 | circle in explaining the nature of His ~power. For this 266 1, 25 | object according to the nature of that act on ~which its 267 1, 25 | however, upon which the nature of power in ~God is founded, 268 1, 25 | whatsoever has or can have the nature of being, is numbered among 269 1, 25 | because it has not the ~nature of a feasible or possible 270 1, 25 | because what is ~impossible to nature, it judges to be impossible 271 1, 25 | at one time were in the nature of possibility, ~whilst 272 1, 25 | which now fall short of the nature of ~possibility, when they 273 1, 25 | that as ~from the action of nature nothing else can happen 274 1, 25 | everything which ~has the nature of being, as was said above ( 275 1, 25 | His ~power, which is His nature, is not so. For God does 276 1, 25 | His will, but ~from His nature.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[25] A[ 277 1, 25 | Reply OBJ 2: It is of the nature of a son that he should 278 1, 25 | maturity. But it is not of the nature of ~anything created, that 279 1, 26 | good of an intellectual nature; which is capable of knowing 280 1, 26 | good of ~an intellectual nature. Thus it is that, as everything 281 1, 26 | desires the ~perfection of its nature, intellectual nature desires 282 1, 26 | its nature, intellectual nature desires naturally to be ~ 283 1, 26 | perfect in any intellectual nature is the ~intellectual operation, 284 1, 26 | beatitude of every intellectual nature consists in ~understanding. 285 1, 26 | last end of the rational nature. But to ~be the last end 286 1, 26 | last end of the rational nature belongs only to God. Therefore 287 1, 26 | beatitude of an intellectual nature consists in an ~act of the 288 1, 27 | seems to be against the nature ~of the first principle. 289 1, 27 | similitude in the same specific nature; ~as a man proceeds from 290 1, 27 | and exists in the same nature, because in God ~the act 291 1, 27 | operation is not of the same nature as the source ~whence it 292 1, 27 | as subsisting in the same nature; and so is ~properly called 293 1, 27 | there be no identity of nature.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[27] A[ 294 1, 27 | were other from the divine nature. For in the ~perfection 295 1, 27 | 1~OBJ 2: Further, every nature possesses but one mode of ~ 296 1, 27 | communication of the ~divine nature. Therefore, as there is 297 1, 27 | there is only one divine nature (Q[11], A[4]~), it follows 298 1, 27 | action in an intellectual nature is ~that of the intellect, 299 1, 27 | agent in ~an intellectual nature terminates in the procession 300 1, 27 | others. Therefore the divine nature is ~communicated by every 301 1, 27 | in God, ~nevertheless the nature of will and intellect requires 302 1, 27 | love requires by its very nature that it proceed ~only from 303 1, 27 | proceeds by way of likeness of nature among living things is ~ 304 1, 27 | proceeds in the likeness of nature; otherwise it would be extraneous 305 1, 27 | extraneous to ~the divine nature, and would be an external 306 1, 27 | as similitude is of the nature of the word, so does it ~ 307 1, 27 | God is one with the divine nature. Hence ~the proper notion 308 1, 27 | order is derived from the nature of the ~will and intellect. 309 1, 27 | imposed to signify ~what its nature really is; and so it is 310 1, 27 | love receives the divine nature, but is not said to be born.~ 311 1, 27 | principle of communication of nature, ~procession in God has 312 1, 27 | remain within the agent. In a nature which is intellectual, ~ 313 1, 27 | intellectual, ~and in the divine nature these actions are two, the 314 1, 27 | outside the intellectual nature, nor can it ~be reckoned 315 1, 28 | exists sometimes in the nature of things, as in those things ~ 316 1, 28 | which by their own very nature are ordered to each other, 317 1, 28 | a ~principle of the same nature, then both the one proceeding 318 1, 28 | the identity of ~the same nature, as above explained (Q[27], 319 1, 28 | from God in diversity of nature, ~God is outside the order 320 1, 28 | creature arise from His nature; for He does not produce 321 1, 28 | creature ~by necessity of His nature, but by His intellect and 322 1, 28 | divine order, ~and their very nature entails dependence on God. 323 1, 28 | are in one and the same nature. Hence no parallel ~exists.~ 324 1, 28 | for remark. One is the ~nature belonging to each one of 325 1, 28 | of remark is the ~proper nature of each one of these genera. 326 1, 28 | generic and in their specific nature; but nothing that exists 327 1, 28 | attributed to anyone, a rational nature is likewise attributed to 328 1, 28 | real opposition. ~The very nature of relative opposition includes 329 1, 29 | substance of a rational nature." For nothing singular can 330 1, 29 | substance of a rational nature), the word ~"individual" 331 1, 29 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 4: Further, "Nature is the principle of motion 332 1, 29 | angels. Therefore the word "nature" ought not to enter into 333 1, 29 | substance of the ~rational nature; but it is not a person. 334 1, 29 | individuals of the rational nature have a special name even ~ 335 1, 29 | and the ~term "rational nature" is added, as signifying 336 1, 29 | from person; for the human ~nature in Christ is not a person, 337 1, 29 | Metaph. v, 5), the word ~"nature" was first used to signify 338 1, 29 | In this sense he defines "nature" ~(Phys. ii, 3). And since 339 1, 29 | form are commonly called nature. And as the ~essence of 340 1, 29 | definition, is commonly called nature. And here nature ~is taken 341 1, 29 | called nature. And here nature ~is taken in that sense. 342 1, 29 | says (De Duab. Nat.) that, "nature ~is the specific difference 343 1, 29 | correct to use the term ~"nature" than "essence," because 344 1, 29 | since it ever retains its nature of ~unibility, it cannot 345 1, 29 | substance of the rational nature by the name ~hypostasis." 346 1, 29 | reality - that is, "a thing of nature," "subsistence," and ~"hypostasis," 347 1, 29 | it underlies some common nature, it is ~called "a thing 348 1, 29 | it is ~called "a thing of nature"; as, for instance, this 349 1, 29 | individual of ~the rational nature, by reason of the excellence 350 1, 29 | of the excellence of that nature.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[29] A[ 351 1, 29 | matter and this form has the nature ~of hypostasis and person. 352 1, 29 | and bone belong to the nature ~of man; whereas this soul, 353 1, 29 | this bone belong to the nature ~of this man. Therefore 354 1, 29 | to accident from the very nature of matter. Hence Boethius 355 1, 29 | self-subsistence is ~derived from the nature of its form, which does 356 1, 29 | said to have "a rational nature." And also ~because God 357 1, 29 | is most perfect in all ~nature - that is, a subsistent 358 1, 29 | individual of a rational nature. Hence, ~since everything 359 1, 29 | subsistence in a ~rational nature is of high dignity, therefore 360 1, 29 | individual of the ~rational nature is called a "person." Now 361 1, 29 | the dignity of the divine ~nature excels every other dignity; 362 1, 29 | that God has a rational "nature," if reason ~be taken to 363 1, 29 | general sense, an ~intelligent nature. But God cannot be called 364 1, 29 | existence of the divine nature."~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[29] A[ 365 1, 29 | substance of the rational nature," as above stated. Therefore ~" 366 1, 29 | Three in contrast to the nature of the names belonging to 367 1, 29 | definition of "person" the term nature is mentioned indirectly; ~ 368 1, 29 | Therefore "person" in any nature signifies ~what is distinct 369 1, 29 | what is distinct in that nature: thus in human nature it 370 1, 29 | that nature: thus in human nature it signifies this ~flesh, 371 1, 29 | subsisting in the divine nature, although in truth that 372 1, 29 | subsists in ~the divine nature is the divine nature itself. 373 1, 29 | divine nature is the divine nature itself. Thus it is true 374 1, 29 | refers sometimes to the nature expressed by ~the definition, 375 1, 30 | substance of a rational nature." If then there ~are several 376 1, 30 | subsisting in the divine nature. ~It was also established ( 377 1, 30 | subsistent in the divine nature; which means that there 378 1, 30 | 2 Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: The nature of God does not differ from 379 1, 30 | another proceeds from His nature, as Son. Therefore another 380 1, 30 | one Who proceeds from His ~nature, as Son; thus again it follows 381 1, 30 | which proceeds by way of ~nature; thus, as above explained ( 382 1, 30 | as generation by way of nature. But love, as ~such, does 383 1, 30 | signifies the undivided nature or substance of a man. In ~ 384 1, 30 | undividedness; for it is of the very nature of multitude that ~it should 385 1, 30 | man," signifies the common nature with the ~determinate mode 386 1, 30 | some man" signifies the nature, or the ~individual on the 387 1, 30 | individual on the part of its nature, with the mode of existence 388 1, 30 | individual on the part of the nature, but the subsistent reality 389 1, 30 | subsistent reality in that ~nature. Now this is common in idea 390 1, 30 | the others in the divine nature. Thus this ~name "person" 391 1, 31 | numbered in the unity of nature; as the "supposita" ~of 392 1, 31 | as the "supposita" ~of a nature are said to exist in that 393 1, 31 | are said to exist in that nature. On the other hand, we say ~" 394 1, 31 | Trinity"; meaning that the nature is in its "supposita."~Aquin.: 395 1, 31 | Persons ~the order of their nature. Hence Ambrose says (De 396 1, 31 | suppositum" of the ~divine nature, as He is another person 397 1, 31 | determined subject in the common nature. ~Hence also in human affairs, 398 1, 31 | anything that is extraneous in nature; thus anyone is said to 399 1, 31 | sense, to mean any rational nature.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[31] A[ 400 1, 33 | less to Whom oneness of nature is give."~Aquin.: SMT FP 401 1, 33 | and soul ~belong to the nature of man, so to the concept 402 1, 33 | subsisting in the divine nature.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[33] A[ 403 1, 33 | 1~Reply OBJ 3: In human nature the word is not a subsistence, 404 1, 33 | subsistent in the divine nature; and hence He is properly 405 1, 33 | seem to be of the ~same nature, according as a divine person 406 1, 33 | animal containing the whole ~nature of a lion, and which is 407 1, 33 | shows something of a lion's nature, as courage, or strength, ~ 408 1, 33 | Son, because one is the nature and glory of the ~Father 409 1, 33 | creature have ~not the same nature; but by way of a certain 410 1, 33 | above ~others, in having by nature what He receives, as Basil 411 1, 33 | though it is not of its own nature to have it; ~as, for instance, 412 1, 33 | certain person of ~the divine nature is not begotten, while some 413 1, 33 | some person of the same nature ~is begotten. In this sense 414 1, 33 | first; so in the ~divine nature there must be some one principle 415 1, 33 | each other by diversity of ~nature.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[33] A[ 416 1, 33 | because also in the order of nature it presupposes the ~generation 417 1, 34 | the heart has of its own nature to proceed from ~something 418 1, 34 | another; which belongs to the nature ~of personal terms in God, 419 1, 34 | does not belong to our nature. ~But in God "to be" and " 420 1, 34 | but belongs ~to His very nature. And therefore it must needs 421 1, 34 | for whatever is in the nature of God subsists; and so 422 1, 34 | show that He is of the same nature as ~the Father, He is called 423 1, 34 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: The nature is also included indirectly 424 1, 34 | substance of a rational nature. ~Therefore the name of 425 1, 34 | in what ~belongs to the nature. Yet there is nothing to 426 1, 35 | he says that the divine nature of the Holy Trinity is the ~ 427 1, 35 | expression belongs to the nature of an image, as Augustine 428 1, 35 | with the Father, not ~in nature only, but also in the notion 429 1, 35 | procession He receives the nature of the ~Father, as the Son 430 1, 35 | something of the same specific nature; as the ~image of the king 431 1, 35 | something of a different nature, as the king's image on 432 1, 36 | truth from the very order of nature ~itself. For we nowhere 433 1, 36 | except the ~order of their nature, whereby one is from the 434 1, 36 | in reference to the human nature of Christ, by reason ~of 435 1, 36 | not as they are one in nature, for the Holy ~Ghost would 436 1, 36 | Himself, as He is one in nature with ~Them; nor again inasmuch 437 1, 36 | certain way signifies the nature with the property, as we 438 1, 36 | that possess one common nature. But if we consider the ~" 439 1, 38 | manifest that love has the nature ~of a first gift, through 440 1, 38 | by way of a word, whose nature it is to be the similitude 441 1, 39 | one "suppositum" of one nature, as is clear in the case 442 1, 39 | subsisting in the divine nature. But relation as referred 443 1, 39 | subject of the specific nature, ~it follows that individuals 444 1, 39 | OBJ 3: Further, the divine nature is the same as the divine 445 1, 39 | three persons are of one nature.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[39] A[ 446 1, 39 | derives its ~knowledge, the nature of the species is made individual 447 1, 39 | the matter, ~and thus the nature is as the form, and the 448 1, 39 | 1~Reply OBJ 3: Because "nature" designates the principle 449 1, 39 | may be said to be of one ~nature which agree in some action, 450 1, 39 | saying they are "of one nature."~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[39] A[ 451 1, 39 | rightly? . . . The oneness of nature does not ~result from division, 452 1, 39 | possession, but ~from one nature being proper to both Father 453 1, 39 | subsisting in an intellectual ~nature. But we say there are three 454 1, 39 | three "supposita" of human nature there are three ~humanities, 455 1, 39 | person" is not essence or ~nature, but personality. So, as 456 1, 39 | properly according to their nature, stand for the essence, 457 1, 39 | or community of the human nature, however, is not a reality, ~ 458 1, 39 | not stand for the common nature, unless this is required 459 1, 39 | it stands for the common nature, but by some adjunct it 460 1, 39 | repugnant to the divine nature. If, ~however, something 461 1, 39 | thus ~points to identity of nature. This is, however, either 462 1, 39 | signification it can of its own nature stand for ~person. Thus 463 1, 39 | belong to "supposita." So "nature from nature," and "wisdom 464 1, 39 | supposita." So "nature from nature," and "wisdom from wisdom" ~ 465 1, 39 | generated has not the same nature ~numerically as the generator, 466 1, 39 | the generator, but another nature, numerically distinct, ~ 467 1, 39 | God begotten has the same nature numerically as the begetter. 468 1, 39 | begetter. So the ~divine nature in the Son is not begotten 469 1, 39 | supposita" of the divine nature. For the Father is not ~ 470 1, 39 | for the universal ~human nature. So it is false to say, " 471 1, 39 | supposita" of the divine nature, "God is the Trinity," ~ 472 1, 39 | truly and perfectly the nature of the Father. ~To insinuate 473 1, 39 | creatures. For "power" has the nature of a principle, ~and so 474 1, 39 | years. "Goodness," as the ~nature and object of love, has 475 1, 39 | seems more to belong to ~the nature of a natural power.~Aquin.: 476 1, 39 | person, ~although in its own nature it is not a person; as we 477 1, 40 | the persons. So, since the nature of a form ~requires it to 478 1, 40 | differ. But it is against the nature of ~origin that it should 479 1, 40 | said that ~relation is by nature to be towards another, the 480 1, 40 | simultaneous in the order of ~nature.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[40] A[ 481 1, 40 | hypostasis of a rational nature is a person, as ~appears 482 1, 40 | substance of a rational nature." Hence, to have hypostasis ~ 483 1, 40 | the rationality from ~the nature, but not the property from 484 1, 40 | subsisting in a rational ~nature. Hence, if the distinguishing 485 1, 40 | the ~rationality of the nature removed; for both person 486 1, 41 | 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, the nature of action is of itself to 487 1, 41 | Father by will, and not by nature.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[41] A[ 488 1, 41 | of this is that will and nature differ in their manner of ~ 489 1, 41 | causation, in such a way that nature is determined to one, while 490 1, 41 | one way, the principle is ~nature. What, however, can exist 491 1, 41 | is far from the divine ~nature, whereas it belongs to the 492 1, 41 | whereas it belongs to the nature of a created being; because 493 1, 41 | Son, not ~by will, but by nature. Wherefore Hilary says ( 494 1, 41 | perfect birth gave the Son ~a nature derived from a substance 495 1, 41 | Son in such a manner by nature ~that the will to beget 496 1, 41 | from His ~own essence or nature, it follows that the essence 497 1, 41 | follows that the essence or nature of the ~Father is the principle 498 1, 41 | God the Father, of His nature, without beginning, begot 499 1, 41 | begotten, whereas the divine nature cannot be parted; whence 500 1, 41 | transmit any part of His nature, but communicates His whole


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