Table of Contents | Words: Alphabetical - Frequency - Inverse - Length - Statistics | Help | IntraText Library
Alphabetical    [«  »]
thigh 7
thin 1
thine 13
thing 4796
things 10846
think 264
thinker 1
Frequency    [«  »]
5066 what
5045 those
5032 should
4796 thing
4737 virtue
4716 stated
4691 only
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

thing

1-500 | 501-1000 | 1001-1500 | 1501-2000 | 2001-2500 | 2501-3000 | 3001-3500 | 3501-4000 | 4001-4500 | 4501-4796

     Part, Question
2501 2, 53 | whiteness is that whereby a thing is white." Accordingly in 2502 2, 53 | accident: for "a ~white thing" is "something that has 2503 2, 53 | whiteness but to a white thing. The same applies to habits ~ 2504 2, 53 | in Phys. vii, text. 27, a thing is a cause of ~movement 2505 2, 53 | First, directly; and such a thing causes movement ~by reason 2506 2, 54 | distinguished in respect of the same thing, if ~one of them be multiplied, 2507 2, 54 | distinguished in respect of the same thing, viz. their acts and objects. ~ 2508 2, 54 | habits are dispositions of ~a thing that is in potentiality 2509 2, 54 | about one same specific thing are ~distinct in reference 2510 2, 54 | multiplicity is ~directed to one thing, on which the habit is chiefly 2511 2, 55 | perfection of a power. Now a ~thing's perfection is considered 2512 2, 55 | disposition of a perfect thing to that which is best." 2513 2, 55 | is best." Now the ~best thing to which man needs to be 2514 2, 55 | says that "virtue of a ~thing is that which makes its 2515 2, 55 | the agent: for ~such as a thing is, such is its act. And 2516 2, 55 | wherefore the virtue of a thing is fixed by the limit of 2517 2, 55 | this reason the virtue of a thing must ~be regarded in reference 2518 2, 55 | Further, whoever is proud of a thing, makes bad use of it. But ~ 2519 2, 56 | the end, which is either a thing's ~operation, or something 2520 2, 56 | operation proceeding from the ~thing's power. Therefore a power 2521 2, 56 | existence of the living thing: in this way it belongs 2522 2, 56 | existence in the living ~thing. But sometimes "to live" 2523 2, 56 | operation of the living ~thing: in this sense, by virtue 2524 2, 56 | happens in two ways that one thing is subjected in ~two. First, 2525 2, 56 | versa. In ~another way one thing can be subjected in two 2526 2, 56 | manner, being, is said of a thing simply, ~in respect, not 2527 2, 56 | OBJ 2: The good of each thing is its end: and therefore, 2528 2, 56 | that "in remembering one thing after ~another, we become 2529 2, 57 | for since the making of a thing passes into external matter, 2530 2, 57 | of the maker, but of the thing made, even as movement ~ 2531 2, 57 | movement ~is the act of the thing moved: and art is concerned 2532 2, 57 | it be necessary for the thing made to act well ~(e.g. 2533 2, 57 | between the intellect and the ~thing. And since the intellect 2534 2, 57 | should be based on that thing's proper ~principles. But 2535 2, 58 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 4: Further, a thing does not differ from that 2536 2, 59 | OBJ 2: Further, then is a thing perfect, when it is removed 2537 2, 60 | virtue is directed, is one thing, viz. ~the mean defined 2538 2, 60 | of appetite, as of any ~thing, depends on its specific 2539 2, 60 | the becomingness of ~the thing itself; from which becomingness 2540 2, 60 | character of ~justice. But the thing due is not of the same kind 2541 2, 60 | directed to the one same thing, viz. the attainment of 2542 2, 61 | bounds, which is a very hard thing to do, for this very reason 2543 2, 61 | Therefore there is ~no such thing as "perfect" virtue.~Aquin.: 2544 2, 62 | disposition of a perfect ~thing to that which is best: and 2545 2, 62 | be ascribed to a certain thing in two ~ways. First, essentially: 2546 2, 62 | charity. For the appetite of a thing is moved and tends ~towards 2547 2, 62 | certain conformity of the thing with its end.~Aquin.: SMT 2548 2, 62 | hoping or loving, unless that thing be apprehended by ~the sense 2549 2, 62 | like manner a man loves a thing ~because he apprehends it 2550 2, 63 | nature. And, since ~each thing derives its species from 2551 2, 64 | circumstance, while the same thing is a ~mean in respect of 2552 2, 64 | or ~say, according as the thing is so or not. Accordingly 2553 2, 65 | reason is the end of the thing to be done, to which end ~ 2554 2, 65 | Now we speak of having a thing when we are on the point 2555 2, 65 | moral virtues. ~For when one thing suffices for a certain purpose, 2556 2, 65 | we find that ~whenever a thing contains a principle of 2557 2, 66 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, a thing that, by its nature, consists 2558 2, 66 | Para. 1/2~I answer that, A thing may be said to be greater 2559 2, 66 | iii.]. Now ~to consider a thing simply is to consider it 2560 2, 66 | something else, as a useful thing is referred to an end, are 2561 2, 66 | the chief quality of a thing is, seemingly, that in ~ 2562 2, 66 | disposition of a perfect thing to that ~which is best," 2563 2, 66 | man were the greatest thing ~in the world." Wherefore 2564 2, 66 | 60) that "it is a great thing to be able to know something 2565 2, 66 | itself than in man: since a ~thing is contained according to 2566 2, 67 | is ~identified with each thing as knowing it; and yet, 2567 2, 67 | the proper cause of one thing ~being excluded from another, 2568 2, 67 | be contraries, as when a ~thing from being less hot is made 2569 2, 67 | imperfection to affect the same thing at the same time.~Aquin.: 2570 2, 67 | imperfection belongs to a thing's ~very nature, and belongs 2571 2, 67 | horse and an ox. And since a thing, so ~long as it remains 2572 2, 67 | removed, the species ~of that thing is changed: even as it would 2573 2, 67 | imperfection be removed, the ~thing remains substantially.~Aquin.: 2574 2, 67 | Now it is evident that a thing cannot be perfect and imperfect 2575 2, 67 | in one and the same other thing. ~Accordingly, knowledge 2576 2, 67 | the movement ceases; for a thing does ~not continue to become 2577 2, 67 | that which is proper to a thing is removed, there remains 2578 2, 67 | simple habit. Now a simple thing is either ~withdrawn entirely, 2579 2, 67 | the remaining "living" thing is ~the same, not identically, 2580 2, 67 | when the imperfection of a thing ~does not belong to its 2581 2, 67 | to hinder the ~identical thing passing from imperfection 2582 2, 67 | which is accidental to a thing be withdrawn, the substance 2583 2, 67 | heaven: its object is the thing known, which remains the 2584 2, 68 | instinct. For the ~same thing is opposed both to God and 2585 2, 68 | follows: "For it is one thing to know only ~what a man 2586 2, 68 | knowledge he ~mentions only one thing, viz. that "she overcomes 2587 2, 68 | as a rule transcends the thing ruled. But on the part of 2588 2, 68 | disposition whereby the thing ~moved requires to be disposed. 2589 2, 68 | are two ways in which one thing precedes another. One ~is 2590 2, 69 | this life. For it is one thing to hope that the tree ~will 2591 2, 70 | is said to delight in a thing for its own ~sake, this 2592 2, 70 | 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, one thing has a contrary. Now the 2593 2, 71 | contrary to virtue. For one thing ~has one contrary, as proved 2594 2, 71 | disposition of a ~perfect thing to that which is best; and 2595 2, 71 | because the goodness of ~a thing consists in its being well 2596 2, 71 | because the vice of a thing seems to consist in its 2597 2, 71 | Whatever is lacking for a thing's natural perfection may 2598 2, 71 | reason for ~this is because a thing operates according as it 2599 2, 71 | it is in act: so that a ~thing needs to be well disposed 2600 2, 71 | virtue. Now ~the virtue of a thing consists in its being well 2601 2, 71 | Hence the vice of any thing ~consists in its being disposed 2602 2, 71 | for this reason is that thing "vituperated," which word 2603 2, 71 | observed that the nature of a thing is chiefly the form ~from 2604 2, 71 | the form ~from which that thing derives its species. Now 2605 2, 71 | Philosopher is speaking there of a thing being against ~nature, in 2606 2, 71 | badness, since "the cause of a thing ~being such, is yet more 2607 2, 71 | OBJ 1: Nothing hinders one thing from standing above another ~ 2608 2, 71 | it in some respect. Now a thing is deemed above another ~ 2609 2, 71 | of a form ~in a natural thing. For the form of a natural 2610 2, 71 | For the form of a natural thing produces, of ~necessity, 2611 2, 71 | first, for whoever wills one thing that is incompatible with ~ 2612 2, 71 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 4: Further, a thing is said to be forbidden, 2613 2, 71 | conformity of measure in a thing depends on a rule, from 2614 2, 71 | rule, from which if that ~thing depart, it is incommensurate. 2615 2, 72 | Now it is evident ~that a thing derives its species from 2616 2, 72 | mere apprehension of a thing possessed in accordance 2617 2, 72 | it may be said that the thing in which the ~covetous man 2618 2, 72 | to their ~causes. For a thing takes its species from that 2619 2, 72 | the pride of life." Now a thing is said to be in the world 2620 2, 72 | properly the substance of a thing; and ~consequently substances 2621 2, 72 | species in respect of the thing which the subject is deprived, 2622 2, 73 | sin, not as regards the thing to which ~it turns and which 2623 2, 73 | contraries are about the same thing. In this way, the ~more 2624 2, 73 | evil, it cannot ~make a thing worse. Therefore a circumstance 2625 2, 73 | 2), "it is natural for a thing to be increased by that ~ 2626 2, 73 | even as the goodness of a thing is ~weighed, not only in 2627 2, 74 | OBJ 3: Further, the same thing cannot be both subject and 2628 2, 74 | matter and subject, the thing into which the action ~passes: 2629 2, 74 | movement ~is the act of the thing moved, caused by a mover." 2630 2, 74 | contraries are about one ~same thing. But the other powers of 2631 2, 74 | sometimes it is the same thing and is in the same ~subject; 2632 2, 74 | subject, but is not the same thing; thus heat ~is a disposition 2633 2, 74 | it is neither the same ~thing, nor in the same subject, 2634 2, 74 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, a thing is said to be morose [*From 2635 2, 74 | implies a judgment about the thing to which ~consent is given. 2636 2, 74 | consent is finally ~given to a thing is due to the fact that 2637 2, 74 | 2: Further, consent to a thing is not evil, unless the 2638 2, 74 | is not evil, unless the thing to ~which consent is given 2639 2, 74 | not less. Consequently the thing to which a ~man consents 2640 2, 74 | the inward thought is one thing, and the outward deed, e.g. ~ 2641 2, 74 | that an action, just as a thing, is ~an object of delectation, 2642 2, 74 | when a man thinks of such a thing for ~no purpose; and sometimes 2643 2, 74 | OBJ 3: One and the same thing may be the subject of different ~ 2644 2, 75 | is and ought to be in a thing, is never lacking except 2645 2, 75 | For it happens that a thing is the sufficient cause 2646 2, 75 | that which is ~within a thing is always in it. If therefore 2647 2, 75 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, a thing is not its own cause. But 2648 2, 75 | That which is within a thing as its natural power, is ~ 2649 2, 75 | reason. For it is because a thing is proposed as ~appetible 2650 2, 75 | like belongs to a perfect thing," as ~stated in Meteor. 2651 2, 76 | First, on the part of the thing ~itself which is not known. 2652 2, 76 | OBJ 3: Further, the same thing does not both aggravate 2653 2, 76 | alleviates the sin. For when a thing is not known to be a ~sin, 2654 2, 77 | through being centered ~on one thing, it is less able to be directed 2655 2, 77 | be closely fixed on one thing, less attention is given 2656 2, 77 | certitude, is the strongest thing in us. ~Therefore it cannot 2657 2, 77 | that nothing prevents a thing which is known habitually 2658 2, 77 | self is a good and right thing in itself: wherefore man 2659 2, 77 | pride of life." Now a ~thing is said to be "in the world" 2660 2, 77 | the effect: thus if a hot thing causes ~something to melt, 2661 2, 77 | under our control. Now a thing is said to be under our ~ 2662 2, 77 | observed: ~first, that a thing may be voluntary either " 2663 2, 77 | we must observe that a ~thing is said to be voluntary " 2664 2, 78 | consequence of loving a thing ~less is that one chooses 2665 2, 78 | Divine charity, or some such thing, it follows that it is willing 2666 2, 78 | Nor does this imply that a thing is its own cause: ~for the 2667 2, 78 | second nature. Now ~the very thing which befits a man in respect 2668 2, 78 | similar to him; and ~to this thing, by reason of its suitableness, 2669 2, 78 | 1~Reply OBJ 3: It is one thing to sin while choosing, and 2670 2, 79 | the act of sin is not a thing." Now ~whatever is from 2671 2, 79 | whatever is from God is a thing. Therefore the act of sin 2672 2, 79 | whatever is the cause of a thing, ~causes whatever belongs 2673 2, 79 | Augustine calls by the name of "thing," ~that which is a thing 2674 2, 79 | thing," ~that which is a thing simply, viz. substance; 2675 2, 79 | the act ~of sin is not a thing.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[79] A[ 2676 2, 79 | cause of sin. The other thing is the withdrawal of grace, 2677 2, 79 | twofold relation - to one thing directly, viz. to the sinner' 2678 2, 80 | is an action: so that a thing can be directly the ~cause 2679 2, 80 | As regards the object, a thing may be understood as moving 2680 2, 80 | Consequently neither the thing offered ~from without, nor 2681 2, 82 | nature which ~tends to one thing. Now original sin, even 2682 2, 83 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, a thing is more in its cause than 2683 2, 83 | 1/3~I answer that, One thing can be in another in two 2684 2, 84 | are differentiated. ~Now a thing moves the appetite in two 2685 2, 85 | possible for it to act on one thing, and to be passive as regards ~ 2686 2, 85 | from the very fact that thing becomes inclined to one 2687 2, 85 | that whiteness ~makes a thing white. In this way there 2688 2, 85 | is finite. Now any finite thing is entirely taken away, 2689 2, 85 | 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, in a thing of one nature, the whole 2690 2, 85 | the example ~of a finite thing being diminished indefinitely, 2691 2, 85 | upon sin. ~For one same thing is not both effect and cause 2692 2, 85 | effect and cause of the same thing. But ~these are reckoned 2693 2, 85 | owing to its form, each thing has a ~relation of "order" 2694 2, 85 | 1/2~I answer that, One thing causes another in two ways: 2695 2, 85 | By reason of itself, one thing is the ~cause of another, 2696 2, 85 | defects. Accidentally, one thing is the cause of another ~ 2697 2, 85 | 1~OBJ 3: Further, a hot thing naturally consumes moisture. 2698 2, 85 | since what is natural to a thing is suitable to it. But death ~ 2699 2, 85 | speak of any corruptible thing in two ways; first, ~in 2700 2, 85 | its particular ~nature. A thing's particular nature is its 2701 2, 85 | and preservation of the thing to which it ~belongs.~Aquin.: 2702 2, 86 | accomplished by the ~intelligible thing being in the intellect, 2703 2, 86 | attaches the soul to the thing loved. ~Thus it is that 2704 2, 86 | 22:17): "Is it a small thing to you ~that you sinned 2705 2, 87 | accidentally related to a thing, does not seem to ~be its 2706 2, 87 | affairs that ~whenever one thing rises up against another, 2707 2, 87 | Further, no one does a thing always unless he delights 2708 2, 87 | punishment, even as ~to make a thing out of nothing denotes infinite 2709 2, 87 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, a thing may be infinite in two ways, 2710 2, 87 | infinite as regards the ~thing it turns to; wherefore, 2711 2, 87 | too fond of some ~temporal thing, yet would not offend God 2712 2, 87 | observe that sometimes a thing seems penal, and yet ~is 2713 2, 88 | Further, whoever cleaves to a thing by love, cleaves either 2714 2, 88 | the will is directed to a thing ~that is in itself contrary 2715 2, 88 | s will is directed ~to a thing containing a certain inordinateness, 2716 2, 88 | of the ~effect, as a hot thing heats: and there is a cause 2717 2, 88 | habit, is like an imperfect ~thing in the same species; thus 2718 2, 88 | the contrary, An eternal thing can never become temporal. 2719 2, 89 | contact with a ~temporal thing, through love thereof as 2720 2, 89 | contact with a temporal thing through ~inordinate love. 2721 2, 89 | something permanent in the thing stained, wherefore it seems 2722 2, 89 | contact with a temporal ~thing as its end, so that the 2723 2, 89 | family, which is a good ~thing, excessive love of his wife 2724 2, 89 | mortal sin. Now the ~first thing that occurs to a man to 2725 2, 89 | possible. ~For the first thing that occurs to a man who 2726 2, 89 | since ~the end is the first thing in the intention. Therefore 2727 2, 90 | in subordination to that ~thing: thus fire, which is chief 2728 2, 91 | ruled and ~measured, since a thing is ruled and measured, in 2729 2, 91 | intends one and the ~same thing for all men; since according 2730 2, 92 | virtue of any subordinate thing consists in its ~being well 2731 2, 92 | reason to lead from one thing to another. Wherefore just 2732 2, 93 | 46) that God "made each thing according to its type." 2733 2, 93 | proper nature of each single thing; and consequently in ~them 2734 2, 93 | ordained to ~one common thing. Wherefore the eternal law 2735 2, 93 | measure of things: since each ~thing has so far truth in it, 2736 2, 93 | Para. 1/1~I answer that, A thing may be known in two ways: 2737 2, 93 | wherein some likeness of that thing is found: ~thus someone 2738 2, 93 | Reply OBJ 3: To judge a thing may be understood in two 2739 2, 93 | eternal law, but is ~the same thing as the eternal law. Secondly, 2740 2, 93 | are two ways in which a thing is subject to the ~eternal 2741 2, 93 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: A thing is maintained in the end 2742 2, 94 | Para. 1/2~I answer that, A thing may be called a habit in 2743 2, 94 | self-evident principles. Now a thing is said to be self-evident 2744 2, 94 | principle is that "the ~same thing cannot be affirmed and denied 2745 2, 94 | as "being" is ~the first thing that falls under the apprehension 2746 2, 94 | so "good" is ~the first thing that falls under the apprehension 2747 2, 94 | not common to all: since a thing is ~virtuous in one, and 2748 2, 94 | to his nature. Now each thing is inclined ~naturally to 2749 2, 94 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: A thing is said to belong to the 2750 2, 95 | Now in human affairs a thing is said to be ~just, from 2751 2, 95 | at once what ~is the best thing to decide.~Aquin.: SMT FS 2752 2, 95 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 4: Further, a thing may be necessary in two 2753 2, 95 | necessity of this kind. Again a thing may be ~necessary for an 2754 2, 95 | answer that, Whenever a thing is for an end, its form 2755 2, 95 | Para. 1/6~I answer that, A thing can of itself be divided 2756 2, 95 | contained in the notion of that thing. Thus a soul either rational 2757 2, 96 | things, it is enough for a thing to be certain, as ~being 2758 2, 96 | disposition: since the same thing ~is not possible to one 2759 2, 96 | when a man does a virtuous thing in a way in which a virtuous ~ 2760 2, 97 | which one and ~the same thing is not always adapted, as 2761 2, 97 | effectually ~declared; for when a thing is done again and again, 2762 2, 98 | perfect goodness when a ~thing is such that it is sufficient 2763 2, 98 | imperfect goodness when a thing is of some assistance in ~ 2764 2, 98 | increased, since we desire a thing the more ~from its being 2765 2, 98 | is evident that the same thing it is, which gives ~a disposition 2766 2, 98 | OBJ 1: Nothing prevents a thing being not perfect simply, 2767 2, 98 | Is. 49:6: "It ~is a small thing that thou shouldst be my 2768 2, 98 | receive the Law, lest ~a holy thing should be given to dogs.~ 2769 2, 99 | must be done: and, that a thing must be done, arises from 2770 2, 99 | to an end, in so far as a thing is commanded as being ~necessary 2771 2, 100 | make to thyself a graven thing, ~nor the likeness of anything; 2772 2, 100 | not ~make . . . any graven thing," etc. belongs to worship. 2773 2, 100 | make to thyself any graven ~thing"; and the fourth, "Thou 2774 2, 100 | not make . . . any graven thing"; as third, "Thou shalt 2775 2, 100 | not make . . . any graven thing," into one ~precept. Likewise 2776 2, 100 | not make . . . a graven thing": the ~second, to words; 2777 2, 100 | that a man should do one thing in return for ~another, 2778 2, 100 | Now it ~is evident that a thing is so much the more easily 2779 2, 100 | OBJ 1: Affirmation of one thing always leads to the denial 2780 2, 100 | For it follows that if a thing is white, it is ~not black: 2781 2, 100 | shalt not make a ~graven thing"; and in the third precept 2782 2, 101 | thereto, then one such thing suffices for one end: thus 2783 2, 101 | OBJ 3: Further, a "sacred thing" is something dedicated 2784 2, 102 | the very nature of ~the thing done: for instance that 2785 2, 102 | indifference whether a certain ~thing, considered in itself, be 2786 2, 102 | not make ~. . . a graven thing, nor the likeness of anything." 2787 2, 102 | is concerned, no bodily thing is ~reputed impure, because 2788 2, 102 | consecration. The second thing required was the use of 2789 2, 102 | the priests. The third ~thing required was the removal 2790 2, 102 | by touching any unclean thing whatever.~Aquin.: SMT FS 2791 2, 102 | by touching an unclean thing denotes the uncleanness 2792 2, 102 | and touch not the unclean thing."~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[102] 2793 2, 102 | contact with an unclean ~thing, and this was less grave, 2794 2, 102 | the matter from which a thing is generated be ~unclean, 2795 2, 102 | seems that likewise the thing generated therefrom is unclean. ~ 2796 2, 102 | touched the sinew of" Jacob's "thing and it ~shrank." ~Aquin.: 2797 2, 103 | wherein heavenly goods are a thing of the future, but the Divine 2798 2, 103 | the heavenly boons are a thing of the present.~Aquin.: 2799 2, 103 | is consummated, the same thing needs to be declared by ~ 2800 2, 105 | 15:2): ~"He to whom any thing is owing from his friend 2801 2, 105 | demand of thy neighbor any ~thing that he oweth thee, thou 2802 2, 105 | possessions, it is a very good thing, says the ~Philosopher ( 2803 2, 105 | man to take some little thing from him without ~any great 2804 2, 105 | of men, there is no such thing as ~demonstrative and infallible 2805 2, 106 | 1/2~I answer that, "Each thing appears to be that which 2806 2, 106 | are two ways in which a thing may be instilled into ~man. 2807 2, 106 | instilled into man. Secondly, a thing is instilled into man by 2808 2, 106 | the New Law. Because ~a thing is not brought to perfection 2809 2, 106 | Law, since the nearer a thing is to the last end the more ~ 2810 2, 107 | precepts of the Old Law: "One thing is ~wanting to thee: If 2811 2, 107 | 1/1~I answer that, One thing may be contained in another 2812 2, 107 | actually; as a located thing is in a place. Secondly, 2813 2, 108 | not desirable as a good thing; and that it is better to 2814 2, 109 | truth, even as ~every other thing can work its own operation 2815 2, 109 | nature. Now as every created thing ~has its being from another, 2816 2, 109 | life. Now ~every natural thing by its natural endowments 2817 2, 109 | Further, every natural thing can return by itself to 2818 2, 109 | good and avoid sin. For a ~thing is useless or imperfect, 2819 2, 109 | reason that ~no created thing can put forth any act, unless 2820 2, 110 | wholly cause the good of the thing, but ~pre-supposes it either 2821 2, 110 | cause, as whiteness makes a thing white, and justice, just.~ 2822 2, 110 | either the nature of the thing whereof ~it is the substance 2823 2, 110 | clear that the virtue of a ~thing has reference to some pre-existing 2824 2, 111 | opposed; for one and the same thing can both operate ~and cooperate. 2825 2, 111 | is not attributed to the ~thing moved but to the mover. 2826 2, 111 | to this act the will is a thing ~moved, and God is the mover; 2827 2, 111 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: One thing is said to cooperate with 2828 2, 111 | for thee." ~But the same thing cannot be before and after. 2829 2, 111 | Trin. xiv, 1), "It is one thing merely to know what a man 2830 2, 111 | everlasting life, and another thing to know how this may ~benefit 2831 2, 112 | to the condition of the thing caused, it must cause, in 2832 2, 112 | caused, it must cause, in the thing ~caused, both the matter 2833 2, 112 | three ways of knowing a thing: first, by ~revelation, 2834 2, 112 | For certitude about a ~thing can only be had when we 2835 2, 113 | For the substance of a ~thing is not reckoned together 2836 2, 113 | that are required for a thing; ~thus a man is not reckoned 2837 2, 113 | darkness are the same. But a thing ought ~not to be reckoned 2838 2, 113 | reckoning what is required for a thing we ought not ~to pass over 2839 2, 113 | the movement whereby one thing is moved by another, ~three 2840 2, 113 | although the generation of one thing is the ~corruption of another.~ 2841 2, 113 | and parts of a composite thing may precede and some ~follow.~ 2842 2, 113 | on (Q[114], ~A[2]). Now a thing receives its form before 2843 2, 113 | the form is acquired, the thing begins to ~operate with 2844 2, 113 | first, on the part of the thing moved, and thus ~the withdrawal 2845 2, 113 | must bear in mind that a thing is called great in two ways: ~ 2846 2, 113 | the ~ungodly. Secondly, a thing may be said to be great 2847 2, 113 | work, whenever a natural thing is ~moved contrary to its 2848 2, 114 | regards ~the nature of the thing given, and thus, also, it 2849 2, 1 | incomplex, i.e. ~whether it is a thing or a proposition?~(3) Whether 2850 2, 1 | not a proposition but a thing.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[1] A[2] 2851 2, 1 | 1/3~I answer that, The thing known is in the knower according 2852 2, 1 | First, as ~regards the thing itself which is believed, 2853 2, 1 | something simple, namely the thing itself about which we have 2854 2, 1 | faith on the part of ~the thing believed.~Aquin.: SMT SS 2855 2, 1 | a proposition, but in a thing. For as in science we do 2856 2, 1 | the intellect assents to a thing in two ways. First, ~through 2857 2, 1 | Reply OBJ 1: Thomas "saw one thing, and believed another" [* 2858 2, 1 | in Evang.) that "when a thing ~is manifest, it is the 2859 2, 1 | impossible that one and the same thing ~should be believed and 2860 2, 1 | impossible for one and the same thing to be an object of science 2861 2, 1 | happen, however, that a thing which is ~an object of vision 2862 2, 1 | and faith about the same thing relatively, i.e. ~in relation 2863 2, 1 | same object, to know one ~thing and to think another: and, 2864 2, 1 | first, on the part of the thing believed, and thus there 2865 2, 1 | to this one: "The same thing cannot be ~affirmed and 2866 2, 1 | Now the further off a thing is ~the less distinctly 2867 2, 1 | you all speak the same ~thing, and that there be no schisms 2868 2, 2 | salvation and perfection of a thing seem to ~be sufficiently 2869 2, 2 | man's power to believe a thing explicitly, for it is written ( 2870 2, 2 | properly and directly, that thing through which man obtains ~ 2871 2, 2 | AA[4],5). Now the more a thing ~is supported by reasons 2872 2, 2 | faith, since they make the thing believed to be seen, yet ~ 2873 2, 3 | salvation. For, seemingly, a thing is sufficient for salvation, 2874 2, 4 | should have included the thing to be ~loved rather than 2875 2, 4 | be ~loved rather than the thing to be hoped for.~Aquin.: 2876 2, 4 | OBJ 4: Further, the same thing should not be placed in 2877 2, 4 | which it ~is adduced. Now a thing is said to be apparent when 2878 2, 4 | 62], A[2]), has one same thing for object and end, its ~ 2879 2, 4 | which aspect is that of a thing ~hoped for, according to 2880 2, 4 | the first beginning of a thing, especially when the whole ~ 2881 2, 4 | when the whole ~subsequent thing is virtually contained in 2882 2, 4 | genus, inasmuch as the first thing in a genus ~contains the 2883 2, 4 | the absent. Consequently a thing to be loved is not so adapted 2884 2, 4 | adapted to ~faith, as a thing to be hoped for, since hope 2885 2, 4 | the proper principles of a thing, make ~it apparent, whereas 2886 2, 4 | authority does not make a ~thing apparent in itself, and 2887 2, 4 | is some true, contingent thing, that can be made or ~done. 2888 2, 4 | it is not possible for a ~thing to be sawn well, unless 2889 2, 4 | form of faith. For each ~thing derives its species from 2890 2, 4 | Further, a form and the thing of which it is the form 2891 2, 4 | Further, the form of a thing is a principle thereof. 2892 2, 4 | 1~On the contrary, Each thing works through its form. 2893 2, 4 | Now that which gives a thing its species, is after ~the 2894 2, 4 | 1~OBJ 2: Further, a dead thing does not become a living 2895 2, 4 | does not become a living thing. Now ~lifeless faith is 2896 2, 4 | inseparable from the ~imperfect thing, the same identical thing 2897 2, 4 | thing, the same identical thing which was imperfect becomes ~ 2898 2, 4 | soul: consequently a ~dead thing cannot become a living thing, 2899 2, 4 | thing cannot become a living thing, and a living and a dead 2900 2, 4 | and a living and a dead thing ~differ specifically. On 2901 2, 4 | believed by all is one same ~thing: for though the things believed, 2902 2, 4 | from any ~difference in the thing believed, but from the different 2903 2, 4 | of ~believers to the one thing believed, as also we have 2904 2, 4 | Now the substance of a thing is ~that which comes first. 2905 2, 4 | 1/3~I answer that, One thing can precede another in two 2906 2, 4 | 4: To be a foundation a thing requires not only to come 2907 2, 4 | certitude, wherefore ~a thing would seem to be the more 2908 2, 4 | less doubtful, ~just as a thing is the whiter, the less 2909 2, 4 | of its cause, and thus a thing which has a more ~certain 2910 2, 4 | intellect lays hold of a thing, the more certain it is. 2911 2, 4 | not. ~Since, however, a thing is judged simply with regard 2912 2, 5 | something material, namely, the ~thing to which we assent while 2913 2, 5 | speaking, although the ~thing itself foretold would not 2914 2, 5 | obstinately disbelieves a thing that is of faith, ~has not 2915 2, 6 | anything explicitly. The second thing requisite ~for faith is 2916 2, 6 | not, but supervenes in a thing already possessed of its 2917 2, 6 | we assign the cause of ~a thing, we intend to assign the 2918 2, 6 | assign the cause of that thing as existing in its ~proper 2919 2, 6 | assigned as the cause of the thing to which that privation ~ 2920 2, 7 | OBJ 2: Further, the same thing is not the cause of contraries. 2921 2, 7 | 1~Reply OBJ 2: The same thing in respect of contraries 2922 2, 7 | Para. 1/1~I answer that, A thing is impure through being 2923 2, 8 | into the very essence of a thing, because the object of the 2924 2, 8 | the intellect is ~"what a thing is," as stated in De Anima 2925 2, 8 | lxxxiii, qu. 15) that "the thing which is ~understood is 2926 2, 8 | understands it." ~But the thing which is believed is not 2927 2, 8 | one way, we ~understand a thing perfectly, when we arrive 2928 2, 8 | knowing the essence of ~the thing we understand, and the very 2929 2, 8 | another way we understand a thing imperfectly, when the essence 2930 2, 8 | when the essence of a ~thing or the truth of a proposition 2931 2, 8 | pierce into the heart ~of a thing. A man is said to be a fool 2932 2, 8 | the contrary, The end of a thing is its fruit. Now the gift 2933 2, 8 | the certitude ~about the thing known. Hence the gift of 2934 2, 9 | quoted, adds: "It is one thing for a man merely to know 2935 2, 9 | A sure judgment about a thing formed chiefly from its ~ 2936 2, 9 | adapted to the most perfect ~thing, as is the case in Logic. 2937 2, 9 | which signifies "what a thing is," is given the special 2938 2, 9 | sometimes grieve for the thing, the truth of which he considers: 2939 2, 10 | must be ~about the same thing. Now the formal object of 2940 2, 10 | OBJ 3: Further, the same thing does not belong to different 2941 2, 10 | sinner, in which case the thing ~to which the sinner turns 2942 2, 10 | Body Para. 2/4~The second thing to be considered in unbelief 2943 2, 10 | over the faithful as ~of a thing to be established for the 2944 2, 10 | Moreover it was a good thing that there should be a ~ 2945 2, 11 | heresy and sect are the same thing, and each belongs ~to the 2946 2, 11 | the matter of faith is the thing believed. Now heresy is ~ 2947 2, 11 | 2] Body Para. 2/2~Now a thing may be of the faith in two 2948 2, 12 | Augustine (Enchiridion xii), a thing is said to be evil ~because 2949 2, 12 | with regard to a certain thing, and in this ~respect there 2950 2, 13 | not repenting. The other thing is the smallness ~or brevity 2951 2, 14 | blindness of mind. Because one thing has one contrary. Now dulness 2952 2, 14 | opposed to sharp: and a thing is said to be sharp ~because 2953 2, 14 | it can pierce; so that a thing is called dull through being ~ 2954 2, 14 | or the inmost parts of a thing. Hence in corporeal things 2955 2, 14 | instance, when it perceives a thing's essence ~through a property 2956 2, 14 | property or effect of a ~thing, he understands the nature 2957 2, 14 | understands the nature or the thing itself, and if he can ~succeed 2958 2, 14 | knowing the truth about a thing, without many explanations; 2959 2, 14 | pertaining to the nature of that thing.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[15] A[ 2960 2, 16 | disposition of a perfect thing" (Phys. ~vii, text. 17,18). 2961 2, 16 | disposition of an imperfect thing, of ~one, namely, that lacks 2962 2, 16 | ii, 6) "the virtue ~of a thing is that which makes its 2963 2, 16 | possible to obtain. Now a thing is ~possible to us in two 2964 2, 16 | from merits, as regards the thing ~hoped for, in so far as 2965 2, 16 | Being confident of this very thing, ~that He Who hath begun 2966 2, 16 | itself there is no such thing as a mean or extremes. Now ~ 2967 2, 16 | Now one may adhere to a thing in two ~ways: first, for 2968 2, 16 | definition should precede ~the thing defined and be more known. 2969 2, 16 | entrance" to faith, i.e. of the thing believed, because by hope 2970 2, 16 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: The thing to be hoped for is included 2971 2, 16 | which precede not only the thing hoped for, but also hope ~ 2972 2, 17 | answer that, If what gives a thing its species be removed, 2973 2, 17 | is destroyed, and that thing cannot remain the same; 2974 2, 17 | the body is a very small thing as compared with the ~glory 2975 2, 17 | happiness as ~a future possible thing.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[18] A[ 2976 2, 17 | Certainty is found in a thing in two ways, essentially ~ 2977 2, 18 | good. Because, ~since a thing is said to be good through 2978 2, 18 | good. For if the use of a ~thing is evil, the thing itself 2979 2, 18 | of a ~thing is evil, the thing itself is evil. Now the 2980 2, 18 | without. Now whoever does a ~thing through love, does it of 2981 2, 18 | their objects. Now the same ~thing is the object of servile 2982 2, 18 | For the ~beginning of a thing is a part thereof. But fear 2983 2, 18 | Para. 1/2~I answer that, A thing may be called the beginning 2984 2, 18 | diversify the substance of ~a thing. Now initial and filial 2985 2, 18 | motion of ~reason. Now for a thing to be amenable to the motion 2986 2, 18 | inspire no ~fear. Now as a thing's good consists in its staying 2987 2, 18 | in its own order, so ~a thing's evil consists in forsaking 2988 2, 18 | the arduous character of a thing which ~fear regards: and 2989 2, 19 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: A thing may grow from a virtuous 2990 2, 19 | of virtue." Secondly, a thing proceeds from a virtue ~ 2991 2, 19 | appetite for a particular thing, it is necessary ~to have 2992 2, 19 | object of hope - that the thing is possible, ~because the 2993 2, 20 | arduous possible good: and a thing is possible to a ~man in 2994 2, 20 | inordinately. For when ~we desire a thing very much, we think we can 2995 2, 20 | denotes ~movement from a thing. Therefore presumption is 2996 2, 20 | difference, as an inordinate ~thing to an ordinate one, whereas 2997 2, 20 | one deems an impossible thing to be possible. Therefore 2998 2, 22 | OBJ 3: Further, no created thing is of infinite power; on 2999 2, 22 | ends, ~bestowed on each thing the form whereby it is inclined 3000 2, 22 | since it is a more excellent thing than the soul ~itself: whereas


1-500 | 501-1000 | 1001-1500 | 1501-2000 | 2001-2500 | 2501-3000 | 3001-3500 | 3501-4000 | 4001-4500 | 4501-4796

Best viewed with any browser at 800x600 or 768x1024 on Tablet PC
IntraText® (V89) - Some rights reserved by Èulogos SpA - 1996-2007. Content in this page is licensed under a Creative Commons License