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Alphabetical    [«  »]
linear 1
linen 32
linens 1
lines 40
linger 1
lingering 1
lingers 2
Frequency    [«  »]
40 governs
40 implicitly
40 lessen
40 lines
40 loose
40 luc
40 manhood
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

lines

   Part, Question
1 1, 7 | circular body: for if two ~lines be drawn from the centre, 2 1, 7 | body were infinite, ~the lines would be infinitely distant 3 1, 14 | itself, ~it would know all lines that proceed from the centre; 4 1, 14 | likewise, the diversity of the lines is ~caused by their different 5 1, 14 | circle) to the (radiating) lines; but as ~perfect acts to 6 1, 88 | diversified, as is the case with lines radiating ~from the centre 7 2, 26 | one composed of straight lines." But ~these have the same 8 2, 30 | addition of numbers and lines. Consequently, the infinite, 9 2, 23 | resulting from those two lines, viz. the one from which 10 2, 93 | taken from observing the lines of ~the hand is called " 11 3, 10 | were to suppose ~several lines of infinite length drawn 12 3, 10 | any one of other infinite lines, it is plain that each has 13 3, 75 | time measuring; as when two lines touch, there are two points 14 3, 75 | on the part ~of the two lines, but one point on the part 15 3, 77 | we ~can imagine several lines of the same species, differing 16 Suppl, 9 | contained in the following lines, are not requisite for confession:~ 17 Suppl, 54| distinguished by degrees and lines?~(3) Whether certain degrees 18 Suppl, 54| distinguished by degrees and lines?~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[54] A[ 19 Suppl, 54| distinguished by ~degrees and lines. For a line of consanguinity 20 Suppl, 54| fittingly distinguished into lines.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[54] A[ 21 Suppl, 54| descending and collateral lines.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[54] A[ 22 Suppl, 54| should not be divided ~into lines and degrees.~Aquin.: SMT 23 Suppl, 54| relationships there are three lines of ~consanguinity, namely 24 Suppl, 54| the degrees in various ~lines. For the degree of consanguinity 25 Suppl, 54| persons who are in collateral lines is contracted not through 26 Suppl, 54| divided, and becomes two lines. But ~sometimes a line designates 27 Suppl, 54| ascending and descending lines: ~since in the Old Law a 28 Suppl, 80| as in the ~case of two lines touching one another, and 29 Suppl, 80| touching one another, and two lines when two surfaces ~are in 30 Suppl, 80| supposing there to be two such lines, or two parts of one line, 31 Suppl, 80| impossible for there to ~be two lines, or two parts of a line, 32 Suppl, 80| have one term, even ~as two lines terminate in one point. 33 Suppl, 80| there would be two straight lines corresponding to the two ~ 34 Suppl, 80| no distinction ~between lines save in respect of a different 35 Suppl, 80| understand a distinction of lines; ~and these are not distant 36 Suppl, 80| points, ~and thus different lines described on two bodies 37 Suppl, 81| point at which different ~lines terminate. But this is not 38 Suppl, 81| as the ~proportion of the lines to which an addition has 39 Suppl, 81| which is ~not the case with lines: and consequently the retardation 40 Suppl, 81| whereas in the case of the ~lines that which is added is a


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