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divino-human 1
divis 2
divisibility 3
divisible 64
division 304
divisions 11
divite 1
Frequency    [«  »]
64 assign
64 bones
64 designated
64 divisible
64 fishes
64 formlessness
64 gener
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

divisible

   Part, Question
1 1, 3 | continuous, as such, is ~divisible to infinity; it is therefore 2 1, 7 | magnitude is infinitely divisible, for the continuous is ~ 3 1, 7 | that which is infinitely divisible, as is clear from Phys. 4 1, 11 | thing is more divided, or is divisible, ~either less or not at 5 1, 46 | beginning of time, since time is divisible, and the beginning of ~time 6 1, 48 | the entity of a thing, ~as divisible by the ten "predicaments"; 7 1, 48 | continuous is ~infinitely divisible, if the division be made 8 1, 50 | Matter, however, ~is not divisible into parts except as regarded 9 1, 52 | any ~place which is either divisible or indivisible, great or 10 1, 53 | hinder us from assigning a divisible place to an angel ~according 11 1, 53 | virtual contact; just as a divisible place is assigned to a ~ 12 1, 53 | can successively ~quit the divisible place in which he was before, 13 1, 53 | the angel is in the ~whole divisible place from which he begins 14 1, 53 | this, ~that he can occupy a divisible place by applying his power; 15 1, 53 | according to place, that it is divisible according to ~magnitude; 16 1, 53 | applied to ~something which is divisible.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[53] A[ 17 1, 53 | whether the places be taken as divisible or as ~indivisible. This 18 1, 53 | of necessity ~be said of divisible places: and this is shown 19 1, 53 | magnitude is infinitely divisible and the points in ~every 20 1, 53 | the ~angel's place can be divisible, and is not always a mere 21 1, 53 | Yet even ~the intermediate divisible places are infinite, as 22 1, 53 | it follows that he ~is divisible; which is impossible. Therefore 23 1, 55 | Divine knowledge from things divisible or sensible."~Aquin.: SMT 24 1, 76 | without which matter cannot be divisible. Now matter ~subject to 25 1, 47 | beginning of time, since time is divisible, and the beginning of ~time 26 1, 49 | the entity of a thing, ~as divisible by the ten "predicaments"; 27 1, 49 | continuous is ~infinitely divisible, if the division be made 28 1, 51 | Matter, however, ~is not divisible into parts except as regarded 29 1, 53 | any ~place which is either divisible or indivisible, great or 30 1, 54 | hinder us from assigning a divisible place to an angel ~according 31 1, 54 | virtual contact; just as a divisible place is assigned to a ~ 32 1, 54 | can successively ~quit the divisible place in which he was before, 33 1, 54 | the angel is in the ~whole divisible place from which he begins 34 1, 54 | this, ~that he can occupy a divisible place by applying his power; 35 1, 54 | according to place, that it is divisible according to ~magnitude; 36 1, 54 | applied to ~something which is divisible.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[53] A[ 37 1, 54 | whether the places be taken as divisible or as ~indivisible. This 38 1, 54 | of necessity ~be said of divisible places: and this is shown 39 1, 54 | magnitude is infinitely divisible and the points in ~every 40 1, 54 | the ~angel's place can be divisible, and is not always a mere 41 1, 54 | Yet even ~the intermediate divisible places are infinite, as 42 1, 54 | it follows that he ~is divisible; which is impossible. Therefore 43 1, 56 | Divine knowledge from things divisible or sensible."~Aquin.: SMT 44 1, 75 | without which matter cannot be divisible. Now matter ~subject to 45 1, 84 | indivisible before the ~divisible?~~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[85] A[ 46 1, 84 | the indivisible before the divisible?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[85] A[ 47 1, 84 | indivisible ~before the divisible. For the Philosopher says ( 48 1, 84 | indivisible, and elements are of divisible things. ~Therefore the indivisible 49 1, 84 | is known to us before the divisible.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[85] A[ 50 1, 84 | of the definition of ~the divisible; as a point comes into the 51 1, 84 | the indivisible before the divisible.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[85] A[ 52 1, 84 | the intellect than is the divisible; because "the intellect 53 1, 84 | undivided, although potentially divisible: and this indivisible is 54 1, 84 | in the definition ~of the divisible, but rather conversely.~ 55 2, 41 | desire, and pleasure are divisible into natural and non-natural.~ 56 3, 76 | undivided, but potentially divisible. And ~therefore it is manifest 57 3, 77 | contrary, Qualities are divisible only accidentally, that 58 Suppl, 44| indivisible, ~although it is divisible as regards the act belonging 59 Suppl, 71| finite, ~is indefinitely divisible, and is never destroyed 60 Suppl, 71| body is not indefinitely ~divisible: and thus it would follow 61 Suppl, 76| reason of ~which matter is divisible, so as to be able to receive 62 Suppl, 81| movement and time are equally ~divisible, as is demonstrated in Phys. 63 Suppl, 81| glorified body in motion is divisible. Therefore both the movement 64 Suppl, 81| movement and ~the time are divisible. But an instant is indivisible.


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