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Alphabetical    [«  »]
immortal 67
immortality 59
immortals 1
immovable 51
immovables 1
immovably 28
immune 11
Frequency    [«  »]
51 faculties
51 forty
51 homily
51 immovable
51 immutable
51 incline
51 infirmity
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

immovable

   Part, Question
1 1, 2 | must be traced back to an immovable ~and self-necessary first 2 1, 9 | the first ~principle was immovable.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[9] A[1] 3 1, 9 | Therefore some creatures are immovable.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[9] A[2] 4 1, 25 | impossible with God, for He is ~immovable, as was said above (Q[2], 5 1, 25 | Whence the fact ~that He is immovable or impassible is not repugnant 6 1, 29 | person exists in things immovable, as in God, and ~in the 7 1, 59 | understood. Now the angels are immovable, since they are incorporeal. ~ 8 1, 65 | approaches God, Who is immovable, the more it also is immovable. 9 1, 65 | immovable, the more it also is immovable. For ~corruptible creatures 10 1, 75 | mover which is altogether immovable, and not moved ~either essentially, 11 1, 60 | understood. Now the angels are immovable, since they are incorporeal. ~ 12 1, 66 | approaches God, Who is immovable, the more it also is immovable. 13 1, 66 | immovable, the more it also is immovable. For ~corruptible creatures 14 1, 74 | mover which is altogether immovable, and not moved ~either essentially, 15 1, 77 | locomotive power; ~such as immovable animals, as shellfish. There 16 1, 77 | power be added to them; for immovable ~animals have sense and 17 1, 78 | something essentially such, ~immovable and perfect. Now the human 18 1, 78 | stable nature, and is more immovable than ~corporeal nature. 19 1, 78 | proceeds from something ~immovable, and ends in something at 20 1, 78 | is ~compared to time as immovable to movable. And thus Boethius 21 1, 78 | part of reason, as from an immovable principle - and ends also 22 1, 81 | movement arises from something immovable.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[82] A[ 23 1, 83 | species are immaterial and immovable, knowledge of movement and ~ 24 1, 83 | movement presupposes something immovable: for when a ~change of quality 25 1, 83 | mutable things are themselves immovable; for ~instance, though Socrates 26 1, 83 | always sitting, yet it is an immovable ~truth that whenever he 27 1, 83 | to hinder our having an immovable science of movable ~things.~ 28 1, 107 | signifies a certain virile ~and immovable strength"; first, in regard 29 1, 112 | moved and regulated by the ~immovable and invariable; as all corporeal 30 1, 112 | all corporeal things by immovable spiritual ~substances, and 31 1, 114 | unity; and since what ~is immovable is always in the same way 32 1, 114 | movement proceeds from the immovable. Therefore the more ~immovable 33 1, 114 | immovable. Therefore the more ~immovable certain things are, the 34 1, 114 | of all bodies the ~most immovable, for they are not moved 35 1, 114 | they are supposed to be immovable, would always have the same 36 2, 100 | should "act from a firm and immovable ~principle": which firmness 37 2, 37 | consecrations of the ~Church are immovable so long as the consecrated 38 2, 41 | adheres firmly to something immovable. The elders, i.e. ~the perfect, 39 2, 79 | things ~must needs be most immovable. Hence the Apostle said ( 40 2, 84 | something whether movable or immovable to be delivered at some 41 2, 86 | having vowed it has an ~immovable will as regards the individual 42 2, 97 | things, whether ~movable or immovable, that are deputed to the 43 2, 121 | endurance, that is to stand immovable in the midst of ~dangers 44 2, 181 | steadfast [stabiles] and immovable"; wherefore ~Gregory says ( 45 2, 186 | whether in movable or in ~immovable property, is an obstacle 46 3, 4 | motion the first mover is immovable as ~regards that motion, 47 3, 52 | Nature, which is altogether immovable; but only ~according to 48 3, 57 | Divine Nature, which is immovable and outside all place. Yet 49 Suppl, 72| is ~more conformed to an immovable God when it is in movement 50 Suppl, 88| that is moved, but ~to an immovable principle, namely God.~Aquin.: 51 Suppl, 88| to God, Who is supremely immovable, by being themselves unmoved. ~


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