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pours 11
poverty 155
powders 1
power 5672
powerful 88
powerfully 2
powerless 5
Frequency    [«  »]
5813 has
5793 said
5681 being
5672 power
5609 soul
5570 hence
5560 first
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

power

1-500 | 501-1000 | 1001-1500 | 1501-2000 | 2001-2500 | 2501-3000 | 3001-3500 | 3501-4000 | 4001-4500 | 4501-5000 | 5001-5500 | 5501-5672

     Part, Question
1 1, 1 | Holy Writ is God, in whose power it is to ~signify His meaning, 2 1, 1 | member, namely operative power. Hence ~it is plain that 3 1, 2 | namely, His ~knowledge, will, power.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[2] Out. 4 1, 3 | depth, it signifies His power of knowing hidden things; 5 1, 3 | transcendence of His excelling power; by length, the duration 6 1, 3 | procession of His all-pervading power; by ~breadth, His overspreading 7 1, 3 | attributed to God ~signifies His power of seeing intellectually, 8 1, 3 | standing, on account of His ~power of overcoming whatever withstands 9 1, 4 | is generated by the sun's power. Now it is plain ~that the 10 1, 5 | evil, because it lacks the ~power to see well.~Aquin.: SMT 11 1, 5 | consider in it its ~effective power, whereby it is perfect in 12 1, 5 | corporeal ~things, because the power of light extends to all 13 1, 7 | essentially ~infinite. For the power of anything is proportioned 14 1, 7 | of God is infinite, His power must also be infinite. ~ 15 1, 7 | effect, since the extent of a power ~is known by its effect.~ 16 1, 7 | Further, whatever has infinite power, has an infinite essence. ~ 17 1, 7 | intellect has an infinite power; for it apprehends the ~ 18 1, 7 | although He has infinite power, cannot make a thing to ~ 19 1, 7 | OBJ 2: The fact that the power of the intellect extends 20 1, 7 | at least an intellectual power, which is not the act of 21 1, 8 | is everywhere by essence, power, and presence?~(4) Whether 22 1, 8 | immediately and touch it by its power; hence it is proved in Phys. 23 1, 8 | it belongs to the great power of ~God that He acts immediately 24 1, 8 | things giving them ~being, power and operation; so He is 25 1, 8 | existence and locative power. Again, things placed are 26 1, 8 | bodies are but by contact of power.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[8] A[2] 27 1, 8 | but as ~touching it by its power; hence, according as its 28 1, 8 | hence, according as its power can extend itself ~to one 29 1, 8 | by essence, presence and power?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[8] A[3] 30 1, 8 | of essence, presence and power. For what is by ~essence 31 1, 8 | by essence, presence and ~power. ~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[8] A[ 32 1, 8 | His essence, presence ~and power.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[8] A[3] 33 1, 8 | Further, as God by His power is the principle of all 34 1, 8 | neither is He ~present by His power.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[8] A[3] 35 1, 8 | things by His presence, power and ~substance; still He 36 1, 8 | the whole kingdom by ~his power, although he is not everywhere 37 1, 8 | were subject to the divine power; ~but that visible and corporeal 38 1, 8 | things were subject to the power of a ~contrary principle. 39 1, 8 | is in all things by His power.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[8] A[3] 40 1, 8 | were subject to the ~divine power, still did not allow that 41 1, 8 | is in all things by His power, inasmuch as all things 42 1, 8 | things are ~subject to His power; He is by His presence in 43 1, 8 | than God in things. But ~power is the principle of acting 44 1, 8 | acting on another; hence by power the agent is ~related and 45 1, 8 | external thing; thus by power an agent may be ~said to 46 1, 9 | called so in two ways: by a power in itself; and by a power 47 1, 9 | power in itself; and by a power possessed by ~another. For 48 1, 9 | possible, not by any ~created power, since no creature is eternal, 49 1, 9 | eternal, but by the divine power ~alone, inasmuch as God 50 1, 9 | it was in the Creator's power to produce them before they 51 1, 9 | likewise it is in the Creator's power when they exist in ~themselves 52 1, 9 | this way therefore, by the power ~of another - namely, of 53 1, 9 | thing is called mutable by a power in itself, thus also ~in 54 1, 9 | creature has a ~twofold power, active and passive; and 55 1, 9 | passive; and I call that power passive which ~enables anything 56 1, 9 | considered ~according to its power for being, in that way all 57 1, 9 | form itself there is no power to non-existence; and so 58 1, 9 | inasmuch as by their finite power they attain to certain fresh ~ 59 1, 9 | generally are mutable by the power of the Creator, in Whose ~ 60 1, 9 | of the Creator, in Whose ~power is their existence and non-existence. 61 1, 9 | immutability of election by divine ~power; nevertheless there remains 62 1, 10 | not subject to the divine power. ~Whereas when we say he 63 1, 10 | is subject to the divine power, God can make the existence 64 1, 10 | of Esdras: "Majesty and power of ages are ~with Thee, 65 1, 12 | intellectual vision - viz. power of sight, and union of the 66 1, 12 | principle of the visual power and the thing seen were 67 1, 12 | receive both ~the visual power and the form whereby it 68 1, 12 | author of the intellect power, ~and that He can be seen 69 1, 12 | since the intellective ~power of the creature is not the 70 1, 12 | Hence also the intellectual power of the creature is called 71 1, 12 | understood of the natural power, or of some perfection superadded ~ 72 1, 12 | aspect of wisdom, or of power, or of being itself, or 73 1, 12 | therefore have a greater power of sight, not ~so much to 74 1, 12 | faculty of the sensitive power. For ~every such kind of 75 1, 12 | For ~every such kind of power is the act of a corporeal 76 1, 12 | possesses it. Hence no power of that kind can go beyond 77 1, 12 | an ~altogether different power (viz. the glorified eyes), 78 1, 12 | by some other cognitive power. But that the ~divine presence 79 1, 12 | essence by ~its own natural power. For Dionysius says (Div. 80 1, 12 | an angel by his natural power understands himself, it ~ 81 1, 12 | that by his own natural power he understands the Divine 82 1, 12 | things by ~his own natural power, much more can he understand 83 1, 12 | of God by its own natural power. For knowledge is regulated ~ 84 1, 12 | another kind of ~cognitive power in the soul, called the 85 1, 12 | and this is ~beyond the power of the sense. Now the angelic 86 1, 12 | but this is beyond the power of the ~intellect of our 87 1, 12 | this is beyond the natural ~power of any created intellect; 88 1, 12 | essence of God by his own power.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[12] A[ 89 1, 12 | height. Now since the natural power ~of the created intellect 90 1, 12 | it is necessary that the ~power of understanding should 91 1, 12 | same way as a habit makes a power abler to act. Even so corporeal 92 1, 12 | the ~part of the visual power of the seer. On the part 93 1, 12 | difference of the intellectual power; thus it follows too that 94 1, 12 | one whose intellectual power is higher, will see Him 95 1, 12 | intellect ~will have a greater power or faculty to see God than 96 1, 12 | intellect ~will with its full power see the Divine essence. 97 1, 12 | or they ~are not in our power of attainment. Neither, 98 1, 12 | Him as present, having the power to ~see Him always; and 99 1, 12 | God as ~effects are in the power of their cause. Therefore 100 1, 12 | would be to comprehend ~His power; but of what God does or 101 1, 12 | by ~presence, essence and power.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[12] A[ 102 1, 12 | of God do not equal the power of God as ~their cause. 103 1, 12 | sensible things the whole power ~of God cannot be known; 104 1, 13 | inferior bodies represent ~the power of the sun. This was explained 105 1, 13 | adequate result of the power of the efficient cause, 106 1, 13 | sun by exercise of its one power produces manifold and various 107 1, 13 | and distinct from ~his power and existence, and from 108 1, 13 | distinct from His ~essence, or power, or existence. Thus also 109 1, 13 | name "Lord" is the name of power, which is the divine substance; 110 1, 13 | action and passion, as motive power and the ~movable thing, 111 1, 13 | as dominion ~presupposes power, which is the divine substance. 112 1, 14 | and afterwards of ~the power of God, the principle of 113 1, 14 | in Metaph. ~ix. Now the power of God in knowing is as 114 1, 14 | follows of ~necessity that its power is perfectly known. But 115 1, 14 | perfectly known. But the power of anything ~can be perfectly 116 1, 14 | only by knowing to what its power extends. Since ~therefore 117 1, 14 | Since ~therefore the divine power extends to other things 118 1, 14 | are not actual, are in the power either of God Himself or 119 1, 14 | creature, whether in active power, or passive; whether in 120 1, 14 | or passive; whether in power of ~thought or of imagination, 121 1, 14 | are other things in God's power, or the ~creature's, which 122 1, 14 | extends. Hence as the active power of God extends ~not only 123 1, 14 | imagination and sense, yet its power extends to both immaterial 124 1, 14 | that, Since it is in the power of our intellect to form ~ 125 1, 14 | knows whatever is in His own power or in that ~of creatures, 126 1, 15 | qu. xlvi),"Such is ~the power inherent in ideas, that 127 1, 16 | as having in itself the power of extension to all time 128 1, 17 | only, who have it in their power to ~withdraw themselves 129 1, 18 | is only moved by another power, then its life is said to ~ 130 1, 18 | Others have the further ~power of moving from place to 131 1, 18 | the more ~perfectly this power is found in anything, the 132 1, 18 | the more perfect is their power of self-movement. Such as ~ 133 1, 18 | such as have the sensitive power in perfection, so as to ~ 134 1, 18 | intelligible beings; for their power of ~self-movement is more 135 1, 18 | preserved by the divine power; ~even as we say that things 136 1, 18 | that things that are in our power are in us. And creatures ~ 137 1, 19 | the other by some other power, as the Commentator [*Averroes] 138 1, 19 | cause. ~Even so, the sun's power has a non-necessary relation 139 1, 19 | defect not in the solar power, but in ~the effect that 140 1, 19 | to act by ~some external power. The divine will, which 141 1, 19 | say to operation. ~But the power is cause, as executing the 142 1, 19 | the effect of the motive ~power may be hindered by the weakness 143 1, 19 | intermediate causes that have power to produce certain ~effects. 144 1, 19 | intermediate causes are inferior in power to ~the first cause, there 145 1, 19 | many things in the divine power, knowledge and ~will that 146 1, 19 | second cause, as the sun's power is ~hindered by a defect 147 1, 19 | Thus from defect of active power in the seed it may happen 148 1, 21 | comes to us from some higher power, God is a law unto Himself.~ 149 1, 21 | In all that follows, ~the power of mercy remains, and works 150 1, 22 | effects, He gives them the power to produce those effects. ~ 151 1, 22 | account of ~any defect in His power, but by reason of the abundance 152 1, 23 | attain according to the power of its nature. ~Now if a 153 1, 23 | attain to something by the power of its nature, it ~must 154 1, 23 | anything away from the ~power of the person reprobated. 155 1, 23 | justice], and to make His power ~known, endured [that is, 156 1, 23 | except through ~defective power. But neither of these things 157 1, 23 | inasmuch as he receives power from him: and to be helped 158 1, 23 | account of any defect in the power of God, ~but because He 159 1, 24 | predestination, but rather to divine power. Therefore ~the book of 160 1, 24 | is chosen to ~possess the power of sense, or any of those 161 1, 25 | 25] Out. Para. 1/1 - THE POWER OF GOD (SIX ARTICLES)~After 162 1, 25 | remains for us to consider the power of God. About ~this are 163 1, 25 | inquiry:~(1) Whether there is power in God?~(2) Whether His 164 1, 25 | in God?~(2) Whether His power is infinite?~(3) Whether 165 1, 25 | Para. 1/1~Whether there is power in God?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 166 1, 25 | 1/1~OBJ 1: It seems that power is not in God. For as primary 167 1, 25 | as primary matter is to ~power, so God, who is the first 168 1, 25 | namely, God - is devoid of power.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[25] A[ 169 1, 25 | 19), better ~than every power is its act. For form is 170 1, 25 | and action ~than active power, since it is its end. But 171 1, 25 | Therefore, there is no power in God.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 172 1, 25 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, Power is the principle of operation. 173 1, 25 | operation. But the divine ~power is God's essence, since 174 1, 25 | principle. Therefore there is no power in ~God.~Aquin.: SMT FP 175 1, 25 | not, therefore, to assign power to ~God; but only knowledge 176 1, 25 | Para. 1/1~I answer that, Power is twofold - namely, passive, 177 1, 25 | is consistent with active power. For active power is the ~ 178 1, 25 | active power. For active power is the ~principle of acting 179 1, 25 | something else; whereas passive power is the ~principle of being 180 1, 25 | that in God there is active power ~in the highest degree.~ 181 1, 25 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Active power is not contrary to act, 182 1, 25 | it is actual: but passive power is ~contrary to act; for 183 1, 25 | in God, but only active power.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[25] A[ 184 1, 25 | Whenever act is distinct from power, act must be nobler ~than 185 1, 25 | act must be nobler ~than power. But God's action is not 186 1, 25 | is not distinct from His power, for both are ~His divine 187 1, 25 | in God nobler than ~His power.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[25] A[ 188 1, 25 | Reply OBJ 3: In creatures, power is the principle not only 189 1, 25 | Thus in God the idea of power is retained, ~inasmuch as 190 1, 25 | action, or ~under that of power; as also it is understood 191 1, 25 | Accordingly the ~notion of power is retained in God in so 192 1, 25 | 4 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 4: Power is predicated of God not 193 1, 25 | logically; ~inasmuch as power implies a notion of a principle 194 1, 25 | principle, has the notion of power ~contained in it. Hence 195 1, 25 | the consideration of His power, as the cause precedes the ~ 196 1, 25 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether the power of God is infinite?~Aquin.: 197 1, 25 | OBJ 1: It seems that the power of God is not infinite. 198 1, 25 | Phys. iii, ~6). But the power of God is far from imperfect. 199 1, 25 | 1~OBJ 2: Further, every power is made known by its effect; 200 1, 25 | ineffectual. If, then, the power of God were infinite, it 201 1, 25 | viii, 79) that if the ~power of any corporeal thing were 202 1, 25 | 20,22,23). Therefore, His power is ~not infinite.~Aquin.: 203 1, 25 | Trin. viii), that "God's power is ~immeasurable. He is 204 1, 25 | infinite. Therefore the power of God is infinite.~Aquin.: 205 1, 25 | stated above (A[1]), active power exists in God ~according 206 1, 25 | necessary that the active ~power in God should be infinite. 207 1, 25 | it acts the greater its ~power to act. For instance, the 208 1, 25 | thing is, the greater the power ~has it to give heat; and 209 1, 25 | and it would have infinite power to give heat, were ~its 210 1, 25 | 1]) it follows that ~His power likewise is infinite.~Aquin.: 211 1, 25 | consequently so also His power. It does not follow, therefore, 212 1, 25 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: The power of a univocal agent is wholly 213 1, 25 | effect. The generative power of man, for example, is 214 1, 25 | than beget man. But the power of a non-univocal agent 215 1, 25 | effect: as, for example, the ~power of the sun does not wholly 216 1, 25 | is always less than His power. It is not necessary, ~therefore, 217 1, 25 | therefore, that the infinite power of God should be manifested 218 1, 25 | produce no effect, ~the power of God would not be ineffectual; 219 1, 25 | does not attain. But the ~power of God is not ordered toward 220 1, 25 | if a body had ~infinite power, it would cause a non-temporal 221 1, 25 | And he shows that ~the power of the mover of heaven is 222 1, 25 | reckoning, that ~the infinite power of a body, if such existed, 223 1, 25 | time; ~not, however, the power of an incorporeal mover. 224 1, 25 | follows ~that the whole power of the agent is made known 225 1, 25 | Since then ~the greater the power of a moving body, the more 226 1, 25 | conclusion is that if its power were infinite, it would ~ 227 1, 25 | necessary that the whole of its power should be manifested in 228 1, 25 | act possible to the divine power is to ~spare and have mercy. 229 1, 25 | reference to the ~divine power. If God, then, were omnipotent, 230 1, 25 | the matter ~aright, since power is said in reference to 231 1, 25 | First in relation to some power, thus ~whatever is subject 232 1, 25 | whatever is subject to human power is said to be possible to 233 1, 25 | nature; for the ~divine power extends farther than that. 234 1, 25 | that are possible to His ~power, there would be a vicious 235 1, 25 | explaining the nature of His ~power. For this would be saying 236 1, 25 | like itself, to each active power there corresponds a thing ~ 237 1, 25 | act on ~which its active power is founded; for instance, 238 1, 25 | founded; for instance, the power of giving ~warmth is related 239 1, 25 | upon which the nature of power in ~God is founded, is infinite, 240 1, 25 | because of any defect in the power of God, but because it has 241 1, 25 | in respect to His active ~power, not to passive power, as 242 1, 25 | active ~power, not to passive power, as was shown above (A[1]). 243 1, 25 | manifest that God has supreme ~power, that He freely forgives 244 1, 25 | ultimate effect of the ~divine power. Or because, as was said 245 1, 25 | possible in reference to some power is named possible in reference 246 1, 25 | He can do now, since His power is not ~lessened. But God 247 1, 25 | under the scope of divine power. This is what ~Augustine 248 1, 25 | impossible in reference to some ~power, that is to say, some natural 249 1, 25 | is to say, some natural power; for such impossible things 250 1, 25 | beneath the scope of divine power.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[25] A[ 251 1, 25 | perfection of the divine ~power, can do all things, and 252 1, 25 | are not subject to His ~power, because they fall short 253 1, 25 | immutability of the divine power, whatever God could do, 254 1, 25 | however, said that the divine power is restricted to this present 255 1, 25 | does nothing. But since the power of God, which is His essence, ~ 256 1, 25 | is nothing in the divine power which is not in the order 257 1, 25 | whole potency of the ~divine power. Yet the order placed in 258 1, 25 | 1: In ourselves, in whom power and essence are distinct 259 1, 25 | can be something in the power which is not in the just ~ 260 1, 25 | wise intellect. But in God, power and essence, will and ~intellect, 261 1, 25 | be ~nothing in the divine power which cannot also be in 262 1, 25 | something in the divine power which He does not ~will, 263 1, 25 | things. Again, because power is considered as executing, 264 1, 25 | what is attributed ~to His power considered in itself, God 265 1, 25 | accordance with His absolute power. Of such a kind is everything 266 1, 25 | attributed to the divine power, according as it carries 267 1, 25 | able to do by His ordinary ~power. In this manner, we must 268 1, 25 | things by His ~absolute power than those He has foreknown 269 1, 25 | pre-ordination, though His ~power, which is His nature, is 270 1, 25 | wills so to do; yet the power to do them does not come 271 1, 25 | things; and would concern His power. Then what is ~said in the 272 1, 25 | now ~exists, the divine power and wisdom are not thus 273 1, 26 | as prior to the act of a power. Whence in ~our manner of 274 1, 26 | consists in delight, riches, ~power, dignity, and fame, according 275 1, 26 | by ~riches; in place of power, He has omnipotence; for 276 1, 27 | issuing from our ~intellectual power and proceeding from our 277 1, 27 | attributed to God, so is power. Therefore, if two ~processions 278 1, 27 | be a third procession of power.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[27] A[ 279 1, 27 | in God there is greater power of fecundity than in us. ~ 280 1, 27 | 1 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Power is the principle whereby 281 1, 27 | external action points to power. Thus the divine power ~ 282 1, 27 | to power. Thus the divine power ~does not imply the procession 283 1, 28 | likewise are goodness and power. But this ~kind of distinction 284 1, 28 | the divine ~goodness and power. Therefore neither does 285 1, 28 | 2 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: Power and goodness do not import 286 1, 32 | 12]). Now, the creative power of God is common to the 287 1, 32 | appropriated to the persons, as power to the Father, ~wisdom to 288 1, 32 | nothing is an ~act of infinite power. For if God communicates 289 1, 32 | say that the attribute of power is the attribute of ~knowledge, 290 1, 32 | do say that knowledge is power.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[32] A[ 291 1, 33 | distance of perfection or of power: ~whereas we use the term " 292 1, 34 | things by ~the word of His power;" whence Basil infers (Cont. 293 1, 34 | things by the word ~of His power"; "word" is taken figuratively 294 1, 34 | as ~by the effect of the power of the Word, things are 295 1, 34 | also ~by the effect of the power of the Word things are brought 296 1, 34 | the Word, by His operative power."~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[34] A[ 297 1, 36 | devils by His own natural power; and that sometimes it means 298 1, 36 | inasmuch as it implies a moving power. But to no ~creature does 299 1, 36 | necessary. Forasmuch as one power ~belongs to the Father and 300 1, 36 | suppositum" acting, and the power whereby it acts; as, for 301 1, 36 | Father and the Son the ~power whereby they spirate the 302 1, 36 | this is ~one and the same power. But if we consider the 303 1, 36 | a numerically distinct ~power for the spiration of the 304 1, 36 | contrary, ~the same spirative power belongs to the Father and 305 1, 36 | because ~the Son has this power from the Father.~Aquin.: 306 1, 36 | so much the more is its power immediate as regards the 307 1, 36 | effect, ~inasmuch as the power of the first cause joins 308 1, 36 | the king, forasmuch as the power of the king gives ~the bailiff' 309 1, 36 | Now there is no order of power between ~Father and Son, 310 1, 36 | we consider the spirative power, the Holy Ghost proceeds ~ 311 1, 36 | are one in the spirative power, which ~in a certain way 312 1, 38 | in this manner, its own power avails nothing: hence this 313 1, 39 | Apostle says: "Christ the power of God and the ~wisdom of 314 1, 39 | way by dissimilitude; as power is ~appropriated to the 315 1, 39 | the Father is attributed ~"power," to the Son "wisdom," to 316 1, 39 | for "strength" is part of power, whereas strength is found ~ 317 1, 39 | Christ the ~strength [*Douay: power] of God" (1 Cor. 1:24). 318 1, 39 | Lk. 6:19). Therefore ~power should not be appropriated 319 1, 39 | Thirdly, its intrinsic ~power of operation and causality 320 1, 39 | before us the ~adequate power of God in the sphere of 321 1, 39 | kind of appropriation, of "power," "wisdom," and "goodness." 322 1, 39 | what is in creatures. For "power" has the nature of a principle, ~ 323 1, 39 | Ghost, not as denoting the power itself of a thing, but as 324 1, 39 | that which proceeds from power; for instance, we say that ~ 325 1, 39 | by reason of His active power; hence it is appropriated 326 1, 39 | Father in the same way as power. The preposition "by" [per] 327 1, 39 | the nature of a natural power.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[39] A[ 328 1, 40 | Itself; and ~so, wisdom and power are the same in God, because 329 1, 41 | Whether in God there exists a power as regards the notional 330 1, 41 | notional acts?~(5) What this power means?~(6) Whether several 331 1, 41 | Whether in God there is a power in respect of the notional 332 1, 41 | that in God there is no power in respect of the ~notional 333 1, 41 | acts. For every kind of power is either active or passive; ~ 334 1, 41 | nothing which we ~call passive power, as above explained (Q[25], 335 1, 41 | A[1]); nor can active ~power belong to one person as 336 1, 41 | Therefore in God there is no power ~in respect of the notional 337 1, 41 | Further, the object of power is what is possible. But 338 1, 41 | proceed, there ~cannot be power in God.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 339 1, 41 | to the ~will. But in God power exists as regards effects, 340 1, 41 | 1]). Therefore, in God ~power does not exist in reference 341 1, 41 | omnipotence of God ~the Father?" Power therefore exists in God 342 1, 41 | so must there be also ~a power in God regarding these acts; 343 1, 41 | regarding these acts; since power only means the principle ~ 344 1, 41 | we must ~attribute the power of generating to the Father, 345 1, 41 | generating to the Father, and the power of ~spiration to the Father 346 1, 41 | Father and the Son; for the power of generation means ~that 347 1, 41 | generator we must suppose the power of ~generating, and in the 348 1, 41 | and in the spirator the power of spirating.~Aquin.: SMT 349 1, 41 | proceed ~as if made; so the power in God as regards the notional 350 1, 41 | consequence ~of a passive power, which does not exist in 351 1, 41 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Power signifies a principle: and 352 1, 41 | essentially, we may ascribe power to God in its proper sense 353 1, 41 | as we ascribe to God the power of creating, so we may ~ 354 1, 41 | so we may ~ascribe the power of begetting and of spirating. 355 1, 41 | actions we cannot ascribe power to God in its proper ~sense, 356 1, 41 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether the power of begetting signifies a 357 1, 41 | It would seem that the power of begetting, or of spirating, ~ 358 1, 41 | and not the essence. For power signifies a ~principle, 359 1, 41 | its definition: for active power is the ~principle of action, 360 1, 41 | notionally. Therefore, in God, ~power does not signify essence 361 1, 41 | 2: Further, in God, the power to act [posse] and 'to act' 362 1, 41 | the same ~applies to the power of begetting.~Aquin.: SMT 363 1, 41 | three persons. But the power of begetting is not common 364 1, 41 | contrary, As God has the power to beget the Son, so also 365 1, 41 | essence. Therefore, ~also, the power to beget.~Aquin.: SMT FP 366 1, 41 | Some have said that the power to beget signifies relation ~ 367 1, 41 | that is properly ~called power, by which the agent acts. 368 1, 41 | which the father has the power to beget a man. In ~every 369 1, 41 | therefore, that is the power of begetting in which the ~ 370 1, 41 | the Father is in Him the power of ~begetting. And so Hilary 371 1, 41 | therefore conclude that the power of begetting signifies ~ 372 1, 41 | generates. And therefore the power of begetting signifies the 373 1, 41 | 1 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Power does not signify the relation 374 1, 41 | Reply OBJ 2: As in God, the power of begetting is the same 375 1, 41 | 3: When I speak of the "power of begetting," power is ~ 376 1, 41 | the "power of begetting," power is ~signified directly, 377 1, 41 | which is ~signified, the power of begetting is common to 378 1, 41 | God. For whoever has the power of begetting can beget. 379 1, 41 | beget. But the Son has ~the power of begetting. Therefore 380 1, 41 | God the Father has greater power to beget than has a ~created 381 1, 41 | also: ~the more so that the power of the Father is not diminished 382 1, 41 | that the Son has the ~same power as the Father; but we cannot 383 1, 41 | grant that the Son has the power ~"generandi" [of begetting] 384 1, 41 | be that the Son has the "power to ~beget." Just as, although 385 1, 41 | of the passive verb, the power "generandi" is in the Son - 386 1, 41 | the Son - that is, the ~power of being begotten. The same 387 1, 41 | so that the sense be "the power of ~generation" - that is, 388 1, 41 | generation" - that is, a power by which it is generated 389 1, 41 | to any lack of ~begetting power in the Father.~ 390 1, 42 | Whether they are equal in power?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[42] A[ 391 1, 42 | greatness, or surpasses in power."~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[42] A[ 392 1, 42 | consubstantiality and executive power. The fourth is the infusion 393 1, 42 | its perfection of natural power from the very first, but 394 1, 42 | Nor can we say that the power of generation in the Father 395 1, 42 | is equal to the Father in power?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[42] A[ 396 1, 42 | not equal to the Father in power. ~For it is said (Jn. 5: 397 1, 42 | Therefore the Father's power is greater than the Son' 398 1, 42 | Further, greater is the power of him who commands and 399 1, 42 | Therefore the Father has greater power than ~the Son.~Aquin.: SMT 400 1, 42 | hence He is not equal to Him power.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[42] A[ 401 1, 42 | necessarily equal to the Father in power. ~Power of action is a consequence 402 1, 42 | to the Father in power. ~Power of action is a consequence 403 1, 42 | the nature, the greater power ~is there for action. Now 404 1, 42 | is equal to the Father in power; and the same ~applies to 405 1, 42 | withdraw from the Son any power possessed by the Father, 406 1, 42 | that the Son derives His power ~from the Father, of Whom 407 1, 42 | the Son: so by the same power the Father begets, and the 408 1, 42 | relation; the Father possessing power as ~"giving" signified when 409 1, 42 | while the Son ~possesses the power of "receiving," signified 410 1, 43 | all things by His essence, power and presence, according ~ 411 1, 43 | enjoy: and ~to have the power of enjoying the divine person 412 1, 43 | from the Holy Ghost the power of prophesying or of working ~ 413 1, 43 | breathing to show forth the power of their ministry in the 414 1, 45 | from ~nothing." But the power of God does not extend to 415 1, 45 | made, so much the greater power is required in the maker. 416 1, 45 | Therefore it requires more power ~to make (something) from 417 1, 45 | 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, the power of the maker is considered 418 1, 45 | Therefore only a ~finite power is needed to produce a creature 419 1, 45 | creation. But to have a ~finite power is not contrary to the nature 420 1, 45 | another, not by its own power, but instrumentally, inasmuch 421 1, 45 | inasmuch as it acts by the power of another; as air can heat 422 1, 45 | can heat and ignite by the power of fire. ~And so some have 423 1, 45 | inferior cause acting by the power of the ~first cause, can 424 1, 45 | communicate to a creature the power of ~creating, so that the 425 1, 45 | ministerially, not by its own ~power.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[45] A[ 426 1, 45 | create, either by its own power or instrumentally - that 427 1, 45 | is ~restrained, the more power is required in the agent 428 1, 45 | act. Hence a much greater power is required in the agent 429 1, 45 | an act of ~much greater power to make a thing from nothing, 430 1, 45 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: The power of the maker is reckoned 431 1, 45 | does not show an infinite power, yet to create ~it from 432 1, 45 | nothing does show an infinite power: which appears from what 433 1, 45 | ad 2). For if a greater power is required in the agent 434 1, 45 | act, it follows ~that the power of that which produces something 435 1, 45 | potentiality presupposed by the power of a natural ~agent, as 436 1, 45 | creature has simply an infinite power, any more than it has an ~ 437 1, 45 | essential attribute - viz. by power, goodness and wisdom - and 438 1, 45 | both: so also ~likewise the power of creation, whilst common 439 1, 45 | Who does not receive the power of ~creation from another. 440 1, 45 | inasmuch as He has the same power, but from ~another; for 441 1, 45 | Ghost, Who has the ~same power from both, is attributed 442 1, 45 | the Father is appropriated power which is chiefly ~shown 443 1, 45 | a thing, is reduced to "power."~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[45] A[ 444 1, 45 | be found in the celestial power to which they ~are assimilated, 445 1, 46 | Further, nothing which has power to be always, sometimes 446 1, 46 | not; because so far as the power of a thing extends so long ~ 447 1, 46 | incorruptible thing has power to be always; for its ~power 448 1, 46 | power to be always; for its ~power does not extend to any determinate 449 1, 46 | cause, by ~reason of His power as appears from the above ( 450 1, 46 | according to a passive power which is matter, but ~according 451 1, 46 | according to the active power of God; and also, according 452 1, 46 | not in relation to any power, but from the ~sole habitude 453 1, 46 | Reply OBJ 2: Whatever has power always to be, from the fact 454 1, 46 | the fact of having ~that power, cannot sometimes be and 455 1, 46 | before it ~received that power, it did not exist.~Aquin.: 456 1, 46 | fitting to ~demonstrate His power. For the world leads more 457 1, 46 | knowledge of the divine creating power, if it was not always, than 458 1, 46 | the Father by reason of power, so ~the exemplar principle 459 1, 47 | could create many, since His power is not limited to the ~creation 460 1, 49 | the weakness of the motive power, as in the case of ~children, 461 1, 49 | agent, sometimes by the power of the agent, ~sometimes 462 1, 49 | caused by reason of the power or perfection of the agent 463 1, 49 | inasmuch as it ~produces by its power a form to which follows 464 1, 49 | and defect, ~causes by its power that corruption and defect. 465 1, 49 | is caused by the motive power, ~whereas what there is 466 1, 49 | not come from the motive ~power, but from the curvature 467 1, 49 | hurtful to something by the power of its own nature, they 468 1, 49 | the elements exists the power of a ~heavenly body; and 469 1, 50 | manifest God's almighty ~power. It is, however, quite foreign 470 1, 51 | for a body, since his own ~power exceeds all bodily power. 471 1, 51 | power exceeds all bodily power. Therefore an angel does 472 1, 51 | in the same way by Divine power sensible bodies are so fashioned 473 1, 51 | condensing it by the Divine power in so far as is needful 474 1, 51 | just as by the eye the power of the angel's knowledge 475 1, 52 | application of the angelic ~power in any manner whatever to 476 1, 52 | is not less endowed with power than the soul. But the soul 477 1, 52 | answer that, An angel's power and nature are finite, whereas 478 1, 52 | finite, whereas the ~Divine power and essence, which is the 479 1, 52 | consequently God through His power touches all things, and 480 1, 52 | Now since the ~angel's power is finite, it does not extend 481 1, 52 | whatever is compared with one power must be ~compared therewith 482 1, 52 | thing to God's universal power, so is one particular ~being 483 1, 52 | as one with the angelic power. Hence, since the angel 484 1, 52 | by the application of his power to the place, it follows 485 1, 52 | free-will he applies his power to a great or to a ~small 486 1, 52 | which he is applied by his power, ~corresponds as one place 487 1, 52 | First of all, because his power is applied only to what 488 1, 52 | text 84) attributes the power of the heavenly ~mover to 489 1, 52 | subject to which the angelic power is immediately applied, 490 1, 52 | place by the fact that his power touches ~the place immediately 491 1, 53 | divisible place by applying his power; as a body ~does by application 492 1, 53 | regarding an angel, that his power can be applied to ~something 493 1, 53 | according to contact of power: and so the ~angel's place 494 1, 53 | instantaneous. For the ~greater the power of the mover, and the less 495 1, 53 | is the movement. But the power of an angel moving himself ~ 496 1, 53 | beyond all proportion the power which moves a body. Now 497 1, 53 | measured by the quantity of his power, but according to ~the determination 498 1, 53 | parts, but because ~his power is applied to a part of 499 1, 54 | inquiry must be made into his power of knowledge: secondly, 500 1, 54 | 3) Is his substance his power of intelligence?~(4) Is


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