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Alphabetical    [«  »]
collusion 14
color 195
colored 45
colors 58
colossians 2
column 5
columns 1
Frequency    [«  »]
58 appetible
58 ascended
58 ascension
58 colors
58 concrete
58 constitute
58 constituted
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

colors

   Part, Question
1 1, 14 | itself, it would know all colors.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[14] A[ 2 1, 14 | communicate. For the diversity of colors is not caused ~by the light 3 1, 17 | there is the likeness of colors, and of other ~sensible 4 1, 35 | figures; but not of different ~colors. Hence if the color of anything 5 1, 54 | the passive ~intellect as colors to the sight; but to the 6 1, 54 | the active intellect as colors ~to the light, as is clear 7 1, 67 | bodies, ~and also gives to colors their immaterial being, 8 1, 67 | forms; and towards rendering colors actually visible, ~inasmuch 9 1, 75 | nature; thus in species of colors one is more perfect than ~ 10 1, 76 | is like the relation of ~colors to the sense of sight, as 11 1, 76 | Therefore, as ~the species of colors are in the sight, so are 12 1, 76 | is clear that because the colors, the ~images of which are 13 1, 55 | the passive ~intellect as colors to the sight; but to the 14 1, 55 | the active intellect as colors ~to the light, as is clear 15 1, 68 | bodies, ~and also gives to colors their immaterial being, 16 1, 68 | forms; and towards rendering colors actually visible, ~inasmuch 17 1, 74 | nature; thus in species of colors one is more perfect than ~ 18 1, 75 | is like the relation of ~colors to the sense of sight, as 19 1, 75 | Therefore, as ~the species of colors are in the sight, so are 20 1, 75 | is clear that because the colors, the ~images of which are 21 1, 78 | sight, in order to make colors actually ~visible. And according 22 1, 78 | for ~sight; not for the colors to become actually visible; 23 1, 83 | can have no knowledge ~of colors. This would not be the case 24 1, 83 | could have knowledge of colors; which ~is clearly untrue. 25 1, 84 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Colors, as being in individual 26 1, 84 | same time to have different colors or different shapes. Now 27 1, 84 | clear ~from the examples of colors and shapes.~Aquin.: SMT 28 1, 87 | substances; just as ~when we see colors set off by the sun, we are 29 1, 87 | us, ~that we may see the colors. Thirdly, this opinion is 30 1, 90 | potentiality as regards all colors; which is not possible in 31 1, 104 | of the manifestation of colors, inasmuch as it gives and ~ 32 1, 104 | preserves the light by which colors are made manifest. And since 33 2, 8 | is the reason of seeing colors. But light and colors are 34 2, 8 | seeing colors. But light and colors are seen by ~the same act. 35 2, 37 | regard to the images of colors, which images are in the ~ 36 2, 46 | itself. Thus also in mixed colors there is no ~contrariety, 37 2, 46 | except that of the simple colors from which they are made.~ 38 2, 56 | the ~intellective soul, as colors to sight (De Anima iii, 39 2, 67 | contrary ~forms; thus in colors we find white and black. 40 2, 80 | to shapes, ~blends with colors, mingles with sounds, seasons 41 2, 89 | disposition of the members and colors, the ~other resulting from 42 2, 102 | which was of four different colors (denoting the four elements), ~ 43 2, 102 | veil was adorned with four colors: viz. that of linen, to 44 2, 102 | curtains of four different colors, ~viz. twisted linen, violet, 45 2, 102 | side by curtains of four ~colors: because the faithful are 46 2, 102 | girdle made of the four colors ~mentioned above. Sixthly, 47 2, 102 | The ephod, by its many colors, signified the starry heaven; 48 2, 36 | calls one of the rhetorical colors (De Rhet. ad Heren. iv), 49 2, 169 | body's sight extends to all colors, and the soul's natural 50 2, 171 | instance, if images of colors were imprinted on the imagination 51 3, 11 | to the human intellect as colors to sight, ~as is said De 52 3, 11 | s intellective soul as ~colors to sight. But Christ's power 53 3, 11 | actual ~save by turning to colors. Therefore His intellective 54 3, 11 | power of ~seeing is to know colors; but the end of the intellective 55 Suppl, 79| of his art concerning the colors of ~urine. And since God 56 Suppl, 82| cannot be ~affected by two colors at the same time, so as 57 Suppl, 83| will convey the variety of ~colors to the sight. Wherefore 58 Suppl, 83| or defect. Hence subdued colors and harmonious sounds are ~


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