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knoweth 48
knowing 236
knowingly 28
knowledge 3622
knowledges 4
known 1375
knows 812
Frequency    [«  »]
3827 do
3744 our
3660 thus
3622 knowledge
3576 otc
3566 end
3554 human
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

knowledge

1-500 | 501-1000 | 1001-1500 | 1501-2000 | 2001-2500 | 2501-3000 | 3001-3500 | 3501-3622

     Part, Question
1 1, 1 | no need of ~any further knowledge. For man should not seek 2 1, 1 | science. Therefore any other knowledge besides philosophical science 3 1, 1 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, knowledge can be concerned only with 4 1, 1 | is no need of any further knowledge.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[1] A[1] 5 1, 1 | science, there should be other knowledge, i.e. ~inspired of God.~ 6 1, 1 | that there should be ~a knowledge revealed by God besides 7 1, 1 | in God, depends upon the knowledge of this ~truth. Therefore, 8 1, 1 | things which are beyond man's knowledge may ~not be sought for by 9 1, 1 | various means ~through which knowledge is obtained. For the astronomer 10 1, 1 | science: "Wisdom ~gave him the knowledge [scientiam] of holy things" ( 11 1, 1 | by them to the ~perfect knowledge of God in which consists 12 1, 1 | from the light of ~divine knowledge, which cannot be misled: 13 1, 1 | intelligence; yet the slenderest knowledge that may be obtained of 14 1, 1 | desirable than the most certain knowledge obtained ~of lesser things, 15 1, 1 | wisdom is said to be the knowledge of ~divine things, as Augustine 16 1, 1 | principles not from any human ~knowledge, but from the divine knowledge, 17 1, 1 | knowledge, but from the divine knowledge, through which, as through 18 1, 1 | highest wisdom, all our knowledge is set in order.~Aquin.: 19 1, 1 | other ~science. But the knowledge proper to this science comes 20 1, 1 | exalteth itself against the knowledge of God" (2 Cor. 10:4,5).~ 21 1, 1 | acts. In ~another way, by knowledge, just as a man learned in 22 1, 1 | objects, because all our knowledge originates from sense. Hence 23 1, 1 | but ~raises them to the knowledge of truths; and through those 24 1, 1 | this is more befitting the knowledge of ~God that we have in 25 1, 2 | doctrine is to teach the knowledge of ~God, not only as He 26 1, 2 | operations - namely, His ~knowledge, will, power.~Aquin.: SMT 27 1, 2 | be self-evident to us the knowledge of which is ~naturally implanted 28 1, 2 | Fide Orth. i, 1,3), "the knowledge of God is ~naturally implanted 29 1, 2 | demonstration produces scientific knowledge; ~whereas faith is of the 30 1, 2 | effect we proceed to the knowledge of the cause. And from ~ 31 1, 2 | faith presupposes natural knowledge, even ~as grace presupposes 32 1, 2 | to the cause no perfect knowledge of that cause can be obtained. 33 1, 2 | some being endowed with knowledge and intelligence; as the 34 1, 3 | from which we derive our knowledge. Therefore in ~speaking 35 1, 4 | perfect than existence; and knowledge than life. But the essence 36 1, 4 | perfections of life, and ~knowledge, and other similar perfections.~ 37 1, 5 | actuality, for example, as to knowledge or virtue.~Aquin.: SMT FP 38 1, 5 | existence desirable, but life, knowledge, ~and many other things 39 1, 5 | cognitive ~faculty. Now since knowledge is by assimilation, and 40 1, 6 | belongs also to sensible ~knowledge; others have a natural desire 41 1, 6 | a natural desire without knowledge, as being ~directed to their 42 1, 6 | called with relation to knowledge, not that it depends ~on 43 1, 6 | not that it depends ~on knowledge, but because knowledge depends 44 1, 6 | on knowledge, but because knowledge depends on it. Thus it is 45 1, 8 | the same likewise by His knowledge and will. But it is not 46 1, 8 | that He is in things by knowledge and will. Therefore neither 47 1, 8 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Knowledge and will require that the 48 1, 8 | one who wills. Hence by ~knowledge and will things are more 49 1, 10 | that, As we attain to the knowledge of simple things by way 50 1, 10 | so must we reach to the knowledge of eternity by means ~of 51 1, 10 | things, cannot attain to the knowledge of simple ~things except 52 1, 10 | corporeal things to the knowledge of spiritual things.~Aquin.: 53 1, 12 | what manner He is in the knowledge of creatures; concerning ~ 54 1, 12 | there is in this life any knowledge of God through grace ~above 55 1, 12 | through grace ~above the knowledge of natural reason? ~(tm) 56 1, 12 | opinion, nor reason, nor ~knowledge of Him."~Aquin.: SMT FP 57 1, 12 | in itself, because all knowledge comes by the form; whereas 58 1, 12 | He exceeds every kind of knowledge; which means that He is ~ 59 1, 12 | Augustine speaks of the knowledge of God here on earth.~Aquin.: 60 1, 12 | of wisdom . . . in ~the knowledge of Him, that the eyes of 61 1, 12 | its own natural power. For knowledge is regulated ~according 62 1, 12 | of the knower. Hence the knowledge of ~every knower is ruled 63 1, 12 | it must result that ~the knowledge of the object is above the 64 1, 12 | to that perfect ~mode of knowledge of which it is intrinsically 65 1, 12 | that perfect mode of the knowledge of the Divine ~intellect 66 1, 12 | surveyed when the end of the knowledge ~of it is attained.~Aquin.: 67 1, 12 | object does not come under knowledge, but that the mode of the ~ 68 1, 12 | secret thoughts; for this ~knowledge belongs to God alone. Therefore 69 1, 12 | before him can gather the knowledge of many conclusions; but 70 1, 12 | fill the ~natural desire of knowledge that nothing else would 71 1, 12 | similitude. For every kind of knowledge ~comes about by the knower 72 1, 12 | object; and in this way, the ~knowledge is not of the thing in itself, 73 1, 12 | in its ~likeness. For the knowledge of a man in himself differs 74 1, 12 | himself differs from the ~knowledge of him in his image. Hence 75 1, 12 | between these two ~kinds of knowledge. Hence, according to the 76 1, 12 | Hence, according to the knowledge whereby things are ~known 77 1, 12 | As regards their natural knowledge, whereby they know ~things 78 1, 12 | above (A[4]), the mode of knowledge follows the mode of the ~ 79 1, 12 | above (AA[2],9) that the knowledge of God by ~means of any 80 1, 12 | cannot know God by natural knowledge.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[12] A[ 81 1, 12 | 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, the knowledge of natural reason belongs 82 1, 12 | a common nature. But the knowledge of God ~belongs only to 83 1, 12 | answer that, Our natural knowledge begins from sense. Hence 84 1, 12 | sense. Hence our ~natural knowledge can go as far as it can 85 1, 12 | their cause. Hence from the knowledge of sensible things the whole 86 1, 12 | God is known by natural knowledge through the images of His ~ 87 1, 12 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: As the knowledge of God's essence is by grace, 88 1, 12 | only to the good; but the knowledge of Him by natural reason 89 1, 12 | Whether by grace a higher knowledge of God can be obtained than 90 1, 12 | seems that by grace a higher knowledge of God is not obtained ~ 91 1, 12 | certain excellence by the knowledge conferred by grace. But ~ 92 1, 12 | Further, we can acquire the knowledge of divine things by natural ~ 93 1, 12 | the same applies to the ~knowledge given by grace. For Dionysius 94 1, 12 | faith does not seem to be knowledge; for Gregory says (Hom. 95 1, 12 | objects of faith, and not of knowledge." ~Therefore there is not 96 1, 12 | given to us a more excellent knowledge of God by ~grace.~Aquin.: 97 1, 12 | We have a more perfect knowledge of God by grace than by ~ 98 1, 12 | Which is proved thus. The knowledge which we have by ~natural 99 1, 12 | in both of these, human knowledge is assisted by the revelation 100 1, 12 | excellent intellectual knowledge, the stronger the intelligible 101 1, 12 | by the images a fuller ~knowledge is received by the infusion 102 1, 12 | OBJ 3: Faith is a kind of knowledge, inasmuch as the intellect 103 1, 12 | vision, it falls short of the knowledge which belongs to science, 104 1, 13 | which belong to the divine ~knowledge, we now proceed to the consideration 105 1, 13 | named by us according to our knowledge of it.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 106 1, 13 | creatures, of which the ~knowledge is natural to us. And because 107 1, 13 | the preceding article, our knowledge of God ~is derived from 108 1, 13 | knowable can exist without ~the knowledge of it, as the Philosopher 109 1, 13 | are ordered either to the knowledge or to the ~sensible perception 110 1, 13 | knowable relatively because knowledge relates to ~it.~Aquin.: 111 1, 13 | a thing according to the knowledge we have of ~its nature from 112 1, 14 | Out. Para. 1/2 - OF GOD'S KNOWLEDGE (SIXTEEN ARTICLES)~Having 113 1, 14 | effect, we treat ~first of knowledge and of will (for understanding 114 1, 14 | treating of the divine knowledge, we consider truth and falsehood. ~ 115 1, 14 | things as ~existing in the knowledge of God are called ideas, 116 1, 14 | to the consideration ~of knowledge will be added the treatment 117 1, 14 | Out. Para. 2/2~Concerning knowledge, there are sixteen points 118 1, 14 | inquiry:~(1) Whether there is knowledge in God?~(2) Whether God 119 1, 14 | Whether He has a proper knowledge of them?~(7) Whether the 120 1, 14 | of them?~(7) Whether the knowledge of God is discursive?~(8) 121 1, 14 | discursive?~(8) Whether the knowledge of God is the cause of things?~( 122 1, 14 | things?~(9) Whether God has knowledge of non-existing things?~( 123 1, 14 | things?~(10) Whether He has knowledge of evil?~(11) Whether He 124 1, 14 | evil?~(11) Whether He has knowledge of individual things?~(12) 125 1, 14 | things?~(15) Whether the knowledge of God is variable?~(16) 126 1, 14 | speculative or practical knowledge of things?~Aquin.: SMT FP 127 1, 14 | Para. 1/1~Whether there is knowledge [*Scientia]?~Aquin.: SMT 128 1, 14 | that in God there is not knowledge. For knowledge is a ~habit; 129 1, 14 | there is not knowledge. For knowledge is a ~habit; and habit does 130 1, 14 | potentiality and act. Therefore knowledge is not in God.~Aquin.: SMT 131 1, 14 | conclusions, it is a kind of ~knowledge caused by something else 132 1, 14 | something else which is the knowledge of principles. ~But nothing 133 1, 14 | 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, all knowledge is universal, or particular. 134 1, 14 | Therefore in God there ~is not knowledge.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[14] A[ 135 1, 14 | of the ~wisdom and of the knowledge of God" (Rm. 11:33). ~Aquin.: 136 1, 14 | exists the most perfect knowledge. To prove ~this, we must 137 1, 14 | immateriality is the mode of knowledge. Hence it is said in De 138 1, 14 | occupies the highest place in knowledge.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[14] A[ 139 1, 14 | proper to ~creatures. Hence knowledge is not a quality of God, 140 1, 14 | has different kinds of ~knowledge, according to the different 141 1, 14 | different objects of His knowledge. He has ~"intelligence" 142 1, 14 | intelligence" as regards the knowledge of principles; he has "science" ~ 143 1, 14 | has "science" ~as regards knowledge of conclusions; he has " 144 1, 14 | these by one simple act of ~knowledge, as will be shown (A[7]). 145 1, 14 | A[7]). Hence the simple knowledge of God can ~be named by 146 1, 14 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Knowledge is according to the mode 147 1, 14 | that of ~creatures, divine knowledge does not exist in God after 148 1, 14 | after the mode of ~created knowledge, so as to be universal or 149 1, 14 | says (De Anima iii); and knowledge also is a kind of ~assimilation 150 1, 14 | comprehended when the end of the knowledge of it ~is attained, and 151 1, 14 | other than Himself by proper knowledge?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[14] A[ 152 1, 14 | than Himself by ~proper knowledge. For, as was shown (A[5]), 153 1, 14 | general, and not by ~proper knowledge. Therefore God knows things 154 1, 14 | general, ~and not by proper knowledge.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[14] A[ 155 1, 14 | which is to have proper knowledge of it.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 156 1, 14 | 1~OBJ 3: Further, proper knowledge of a thing can come only 157 1, 14 | Therefore God has not a ~proper knowledge of things, but a general 158 1, 14 | of things, but a general knowledge; for to know things ~otherwise 159 1, 14 | only a common and general ~knowledge of them.~Aquin.: SMT FP 160 1, 14 | contrary, To have a proper knowledge of things is to know them ~ 161 1, 14 | is to have an imperfect knowledge. Hence our intellect, when ~ 162 1, 14 | universal and ~confused knowledge of things, before it knows 163 1, 14 | Phys. i. ~If therefore the knowledge of God regarding things 164 1, 14 | than Himself with a proper ~knowledge; not only in so far as being 165 1, 14 | its principle by proper ~knowledge, but only in a general way. 166 1, 14 | general, but also by proper knowledge; thus, for example, whoever 167 1, 14 | knows an animal by proper knowledge; and whoever knows the number ~ 168 1, 14 | number three also by proper knowledge.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[14] A[ 169 1, 14 | all of them with proper knowledge. For the nature proper to ~ 170 1, 14 | all things with ~proper knowledge, in their distinction from 171 1, 14 | so" imports the mode of ~knowledge on the part of the thing 172 1, 14 | And if any knower has a knowledge of the ~object known according 173 1, 14 | to import the mode (of ~knowledge) on the part of the knower, 174 1, 14 | that only ~the knower has knowledge of the object known as it 175 1, 14 | perfect is ~the mode of knowledge.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[14] A[ 176 1, 14 | sufficiently lead us to the knowledge of the divine essence, but 177 1, 14 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether the knowledge of God is discursive?~Aquin.: 178 1, 14 | OBJ 1: It seems that the knowledge of God is discursive. For 179 1, 14 | is discursive. For the ~knowledge of God is not habitual knowledge, 180 1, 14 | knowledge of God is not habitual knowledge, but actual knowledge. Now 181 1, 14 | habitual knowledge, but actual knowledge. Now the ~Philosopher says ( 182 1, 14 | Topic. ii): "The habit of knowledge may regard many ~things 183 1, 14 | OBJ 2: Further, discursive knowledge is to know the effect through 184 1, 14 | its cause. Therefore His knowledge is discursive.~Aquin.: SMT 185 1, 14 | answer that, In the divine knowledge there is no discursion; 186 1, 14 | which is as follows. In our knowledge there is a twofold discursion: ~ 187 1, 14 | principles ~we arrive at the knowledge of conclusions. The first 188 1, 14 | Himself as their cause, His knowledge is not ~discursive. ~Aquin.: 189 1, 14 | the cause; and ~hence His knowledge is not discursive, as was 190 1, 14 | such a manner that ~the knowledge of the effects is caused 191 1, 14 | is caused in Him by the knowledge of the ~created causes, 192 1, 14 | case with us; and hence His knowledge is not ~discursive.~Aquin.: 193 1, 14 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether the knowledge of God is the cause of things?~ 194 1, 14 | OBJ 1: It seems that the knowledge of God is not the cause 195 1, 14 | effect follows. But the knowledge ~of God is eternal. Therefore 196 1, 14 | eternal. Therefore if the knowledge of God is the cause of ~ 197 1, 14 | thing known is prior to knowledge, and is its ~measure," as 198 1, 14 | be a cause. Therefore the knowledge of God is not the ~cause 199 1, 14 | 1/1~I answer that, The knowledge of God is the cause of things. 200 1, 14 | cause of things. For the ~knowledge of God is to all creatures 201 1, 14 | to all creatures what the knowledge of the artificer ~is to 202 1, 14 | made by his art. Now the knowledge of the artificer is the ~ 203 1, 14 | things (inasmuch as the same knowledge relates ~to opposites), 204 1, 14 | understanding; and hence His knowledge must ~be the cause of things, 205 1, 14 | joined to it. Hence the ~knowledge of God as the cause of things 206 1, 14 | things is usually called the "knowledge ~of approbation."~Aquin.: 207 1, 14 | reference to that aspect of knowledge to ~which the idea of causality 208 1, 14 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: The knowledge of God is the cause of things 209 1, 14 | according as ~things are in His knowledge. Now that things should 210 1, 14 | eternal was not in ~the knowledge of God; hence although the 211 1, 14 | God; hence although the knowledge of God is eternal, it ~does 212 1, 14 | things are midway between the knowledge of God and ~our knowledge: 213 1, 14 | knowledge of God and ~our knowledge: for we receive knowledge 214 1, 14 | knowledge: for we receive knowledge from natural things, of 215 1, 14 | God ~is the cause by His knowledge. Hence, as the natural objects 216 1, 14 | as the natural objects of knowledge ~are prior to our knowledge, 217 1, 14 | knowledge ~are prior to our knowledge, and are its measure, so, 218 1, 14 | are its measure, so, the knowledge of God ~is prior to natural 219 1, 14 | house is midway between the knowledge of the builder who made 220 1, 14 | builder who made it, and ~the knowledge of the one who gathers his 221 1, 14 | the one who gathers his knowledge of the house from the ~house 222 1, 14 | Para. 1/1~Whether God has knowledge of things that are not?~ 223 1, 14 | It seems that God has not knowledge of things that are not. 224 1, 14 | things that are not. For ~the knowledge of God is of true things. 225 1, 14 | convertible terms. Therefore the knowledge of God is not of things 226 1, 14 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, knowledge requires likeness between 227 1, 14 | 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, the knowledge of God is the cause of what 228 1, 14 | cause. Therefore God has no knowledge of things that are ~not.~ 229 1, 14 | can be said that He has knowledge even of ~things that are 230 1, 14 | know all these ~with the knowledge of vision: for since God' 231 1, 14 | these He is said to have knowledge, not of vision, but of simple ~ 232 1, 14 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: The knowledge of God, joined to His will 233 1, 14 | be. Further, it is in the knowledge of God not that they be, ~ 234 1, 14 | 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, all knowledge is either the cause of the 235 1, 14 | is caused by it. But the knowledge of God is not the cause 236 1, 14 | which cannot be, for ~the knowledge of God is not imperfect. 237 1, 14 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: The knowledge of God is not the cause 238 1, 14 | only, belongs to ~imperfect knowledge, if that thing is of itself 239 1, 14 | 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, all knowledge comes about through the 240 1, 14 | for it presupposes the knowledge of singular ~things.~Aquin.: 241 1, 14 | cause of ~things by His knowledge, as stated above (A[8]), 242 1, 14 | stated above (A[8]), His knowledge extends as ~far as His causality 243 1, 14 | further on (Q[44], A[2]), the knowledge of God ~must extend to singular 244 1, 14 | same would apply to the ~knowledge of the artificer, if it 245 1, 14 | whatever is comprehended by knowledge, is bounded by the ~comprehension 246 1, 14 | cannot be comprehended by the knowledge of God. ~Aquin.: SMT FP 247 1, 14 | themselves are finite ~in God's knowledge, against this it may be 248 1, 14 | cannot be finite in God's knowledge, which ~is infinite.~Aquin.: 249 1, 14 | 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, the knowledge of God is the measure of 250 1, 14 | comprehended by Him whose ~knowledge has no bounds."~Aquin.: 251 1, 14 | infinite things. ~Although the knowledge of vision which has relation 252 1, 14 | infinite ~things even by the knowledge of vision. For God knows 253 1, 14 | found in the fact that the knowledge of every knower is measured 254 1, 14 | which is the principle ~of knowledge. For the sensible image 255 1, 14 | thing, and can give the knowledge of only one individual. 256 1, 14 | Hence it follows that ~the knowledge of God extends to infinite 257 1, 14 | be called finite to the ~knowledge of God as comprehended; 258 1, 14 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: The knowledge of God is the measure of 259 1, 14 | in which it imitates the ~knowledge of God, as the thing made 260 1, 14 | measurable as regards the knowledge of God.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 261 1, 14 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether the knowledge of God is of future contingent 262 1, 14 | OBJ 1: It seems that the knowledge of God is not of future 263 1, 14 | necessary effect. But the ~knowledge of God is the cause of things 264 1, 14 | Since therefore that knowledge is necessary, what He knows 265 1, 14 | necessary. Therefore the knowledge of God is not of contingent 266 1, 14 | be, it will be," for the knowledge of God ~is only of true 267 1, 14 | is necessary; and so the knowledge of God is not of ~contingent 268 1, 14 | be; and, of course, the ~knowledge of God is much more certain 269 1, 14 | infallibly the ~object of certain knowledge, for instance to the sense 270 1, 14 | not subject to any certain knowledge. Hence, ~whoever knows a 271 1, 14 | has merely a ~conjectural knowledge of it. Now God knows all 272 1, 14 | The reason is because His ~knowledge is measured by eternity, 273 1, 14 | proximate causes, while the knowledge of God, which is ~the first 274 1, 14 | is subject to the divine ~knowledge, i.e. as it is in its presentiality. 275 1, 14 | are subject to the divine ~knowledge, as already stated, but 276 1, 14 | as it stands under actual knowledge; thus material existence 277 1, 14 | Further, every kind of knowledge is made through some likeness. ~ 278 1, 14 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether the knowledge of God is variable?~Aquin.: 279 1, 14 | OBJ 1: It seems that the knowledge of God is variable. For 280 1, 14 | of God is variable. For knowledge is ~related to what is knowable. 281 1, 14 | creatures. Therefore the knowledge of God is variable ~according 282 1, 14 | than He knows. Thus His ~knowledge can vary according to increase 283 1, 14 | once knew; and thus the ~knowledge of God is variable.~Aquin.: 284 1, 14 | I answer that, Since the knowledge of God is His substance, 285 1, 14 | above (Q[9], A[1]), so His knowledge likewise must be altogether ~ 286 1, 14 | are in themselves. But the knowledge of God ~imports relation 287 1, 14 | variation of creatures. But "knowledge" and "love," and ~the like, 288 1, 14 | this be referred to the ~knowledge of vision, according to 289 1, 14 | does not follow that His knowledge is variable, but rather ~ 290 1, 14 | afterwards knew, then His ~knowledge would be variable. But this 291 1, 14 | does not follow that the knowledge of God is variable. For 292 1, 14 | variation in the divine knowledge that God knows one and the 293 1, 14 | variation ~in the divine knowledge that God knows an enunciable 294 1, 14 | and sometime false. The knowledge of God, however, would ~ 295 1, 14 | our intellect. Hence our knowledge ~varies either as regards 296 1, 14 | Whether God has a speculative knowledge of things?~Aquin.: SMT FP 297 1, 14 | God has not a speculative knowledge of things. For ~the knowledge 298 1, 14 | knowledge of things. For ~the knowledge of God is the cause of things, 299 1, 14 | A[8]). But ~speculative knowledge is not the cause of the 300 1, 14 | things known. Therefore ~the knowledge of God is not speculative.~ 301 1, 14 | 2: Further, speculative knowledge comes by abstraction from 302 1, 14 | not belong to the divine knowledge. Therefore the knowledge 303 1, 14 | knowledge. Therefore the knowledge of ~God is not speculative.~ 304 1, 14 | to ~God. But speculative knowledge is more excellent than practical ~ 305 1, 14 | excellent than practical ~knowledge, as the Philosopher says 306 1, 14 | Therefore God has a speculative knowledge of things.~Aquin.: SMT FP 307 1, 14 | 1/3~I answer that, Some knowledge is speculative only; some 308 1, 14 | it must be observed that knowledge can be called speculative 309 1, 14 | the knower; such is the knowledge of man about natural or ~ 310 1, 14 | operable thing. Therefore knowledge which is speculative by ~ 311 1, 14 | of ~Himself a speculative knowledge only; for He Himself is 312 1, 14 | speculative and practical knowledge. He ~has speculative knowledge 313 1, 14 | knowledge. He ~has speculative knowledge as regards the mode; for 314 1, 14 | He has ~not a practical knowledge, according as knowledge 315 1, 14 | knowledge, according as knowledge is called practical ~from 316 1, 14 | But He has a practical knowledge of what He makes in some ~ 317 1, 14 | fall under His practical knowledge, like good ~things, inasmuch 318 1, 14 | fall under the practical knowledge of the physician, inasmuch ~ 319 1, 14 | Para. 1/1 ~Reply OBJ 1: The knowledge of God is the cause, not 320 1, 14 | Reply OBJ 2: The fact that knowledge is derived from things known 321 1, 14 | essentially belong to speculative knowledge, but only accidentally in ~ 322 1, 14 | we must say that perfect ~knowledge of operable things is obtainable 323 1, 14 | operable. Therefore, since the knowledge of God is in ~every way 324 1, 14 | nobility of His speculative knowledge, forasmuch as ~He sees all 325 1, 14 | and so in the speculative knowledge of Himself, he ~possesses 326 1, 14 | speculative and practical knowledge of all other things.~ 327 1, 15 | ARTICLES)~After considering the knowledge of God, it remains to consider 328 1, 15 | considered to be the principle of knowledge ~and action. But the divine 329 1, 15 | be the principle of the knowledge of that thing, inasmuch 330 1, 15 | are principles of the ~knowledge of things and of their generation, 331 1, 15 | and ~belongs to practical knowledge. But so far as it is a principle 332 1, 15 | as it is a principle of ~knowledge, it is properly called a " 333 1, 15 | may belong to speculative ~knowledge also. As an exemplar, therefore, 334 1, 15 | whereas as a principle of knowledge it ~has respect to all things 335 1, 15 | 2: God has no practical knowledge, except virtually, of things ~ 336 1, 16 | TRUTH (EIGHT ARTICLES)~Since knowledge is of things that are true, 337 1, 16 | the consideration of ~the knowledge of God, we must inquire 338 1, 16 | and the intellect, or any ~knowledge whatsoever, that knowledge 339 1, 16 | knowledge whatsoever, that knowledge is according as the thing 340 1, 16 | so truth is ~related to knowledge. Now everything, in as far 341 1, 16 | evident from the fact ~that knowledge naturally precedes appetite. 342 1, 16 | since the true regards ~knowledge, but the good regards the 343 1, 16 | from which it receives ~knowledge. The truth also of things 344 1, 16 | alternation of opinions, and the knowledge of which nothing can escape, ~ 345 1, 17 | external appearances, since our knowledge takes ~its rise from sense, 346 1, 17 | A[2] Body Para. 2/3~The knowledge of things by the senses 347 1, 17 | Sense, then, has no false knowledge about its proper objects, 348 1, 17 | is said to exist in any knowledge in ~so far as we are deceived 349 1, 17 | the ~knowing faculty has knowledge by the likeness of the thing 350 1, 17 | of knowing cannot fail in knowledge of the thing with the ~likeness 351 1, 17 | intellect is conscious of that ~knowledge, as it is conscious of truth; 352 1, 17 | intellect cannot be false in its knowledge of simple essences; but 353 1, 18 | considering the ~divine knowledge and intellect, we must consider 354 1, 18 | its proper ~object, gains knowledge from sense, of which the 355 1, 18 | appearances we come to the ~knowledge of the essence of things. 356 1, 18 | in ~accordance with our knowledge of it, as is clear from 357 1, 18 | bad things are in God's knowledge, as being ~comprised under 358 1, 18 | being ~comprised under that knowledge, yet they are not in God 359 1, 19 | belonging to the divine knowledge, we ~consider what belongs 360 1, 19 | to good in things without knowledge is called ~natural appetite. 361 1, 19 | perfection consists in its very ~knowledge of the divine essence, yet 362 1, 19 | necessarily. But as the ~divine knowledge is His essence, so is the 363 1, 19 | divine will and the divine knowledge; but the divine knowledge 364 1, 19 | knowledge; but the divine knowledge has a ~necessary relation 365 1, 19 | reason for this is that knowledge is of things as they exist ~ 366 1, 19 | the created things ~is the knowledge of God, as said before ( 367 1, 19 | and the same effect is ~knowledge as directing it, whereby 368 1, 19 | saved, and to ~come to the knowledge of the truth." But this 369 1, 19 | Further, as is the relation of knowledge to truth, so is that of ~ 370 1, 19 | presuppose change ~either in the knowledge or in the disposition of 371 1, 19 | substance of God and His knowledge are entirely unchangeable ~( 372 1, 19 | things in the divine power, knowledge and ~will that are not included 373 1, 19 | otherwise disposed in the divine knowledge and will, which is ~unchangeable. 374 1, 19 | 1 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Knowledge is not the cause of a thing 375 1, 19 | expression is not attributed to knowledge, but to ~will.~Aquin.: SMT 376 1, 20 | created things, so do His ~knowledge and will extend. But God 377 1, 21 | the mind that receives its knowledge from things. When therefore ~ 378 1, 21 | presuppose something in the knowledge of God. In this way too 379 1, 22 | from the certitude of ~the knowledge, to which those who take 380 1, 22 | particular. And since His knowledge may be ~compared to the 381 1, 22 | things themselves, as the knowledge of art to the objects ~of 382 1, 22 | them we are impeded in our knowledge of what is better and ~higher; 383 1, 23 | been said about ~the divine knowledge and will (Q[14], A[13]; 384 1, 23 | God, not by reason of His knowledge, ~because, that is to say, 385 1, 23 | God; not only by way of knowledge, but also ~by way of a principal 386 1, 23 | of men have a sufficient knowledge for the guidance of life; 387 1, 23 | those who have not this knowledge are said to be half-witted 388 1, 23 | who attain to a profound knowledge of things intelligible are 389 1, 23 | on account of ~defective knowledge, so there is not need of 390 1, 24 | living. This book is the knowledge of God, ~by which He hath 391 1, 24 | the memory. Whence, the knowledge of God, by which He ~firmly 392 1, 24 | things to ~be done, so the knowledge of God is a sign in Him 393 1, 24 | this latter implies the knowledge of ~predestination; as also 394 1, 24 | the book of life is the knowledge of life. ~But God, through 395 1, 24 | nature. Therefore, if the knowledge of the life of glory is ~ 396 1, 24 | life; so also should the knowledge of the life of ~nature be 397 1, 24 | The book of life is the knowledge of predestination, as ~stated 398 1, 24 | implies a ~conscription or a knowledge of those chosen to life. 399 1, 24 | is in the ordination and knowledge of God that they are to ~ 400 1, 24 | also is included in the ~knowledge of God, although not anew.~ 401 1, 25 | Q[19], A[4]) that God's ~knowledge and will are the cause of 402 1, 25 | power to ~God; but only knowledge and will.~Aquin.: SMT FP 403 1, 25 | really distinct ~from His knowledge and will, but as differing 404 1, 25 | will commands, and what knowledge directs, which three things 405 1, 25 | Or we may say, that the knowledge or will of God, ~according 406 1, 25 | the consideration of the knowledge and will of God ~precedes 407 1, 27 | and proceeding from our knowledge of that object. This ~conception 408 1, 27 | processions in God. As ~knowledge and will are attributed 409 1, 29 | 4) what belongs ~to our knowledge of the persons.~Aquin.: 410 1, 29 | reason implies a discursive ~knowledge, which does not apply to 411 1, 30 | multitude, said that as knowledge exists in God according 412 1, 32 | 32] Out. Para. 1/1 - THE KNOWLEDGE OF THE DIVINE PERSONS (FOUR 413 1, 32 | to inquire concerning the knowledge of the divine persons; ~ 414 1, 32 | philosophers came to the knowledge of God not ~otherwise than 415 1, 32 | sign - that is, as regards knowledge of a ~third person - i.e. 416 1, 32 | be ~indicated. Therefore knowledge of the divine persons can 417 1, 32 | impossible to attain to the knowledge of the ~Trinity by natural 418 1, 32 | man ~cannot obtain the knowledge of God by natural reason 419 1, 32 | creatures lead us to the knowledge of God, as effects do ~to 420 1, 32 | third sign - that is, in the knowledge of the third person, ~because 421 1, 32 | that by faith we arrive at knowledge, and not conversely.~Aquin.: 422 1, 32 | There are two reason why the knowledge of the divine ~persons was 423 1, 32 | sensible objects, whence its knowledge is derived. In ~these things 424 1, 32 | power is the attribute of ~knowledge, although we do say that 425 1, 32 | although we do say that knowledge is power.~Aquin.: SMT FP 426 1, 34 | ix, 10), "The Word is ~knowledge with love;" and according 427 1, 34 | to see by thought." But knowledge and ~thought, and sight, 428 1, 34 | itself - namely, from the knowledge of the one ~conceiving. 429 1, 34 | when we say that word is knowledge, the term knowledge does 430 1, 34 | word is knowledge, the term knowledge does not ~mean the act of 431 1, 34 | can be called ~"begotten knowledge." Thus can also be explained 432 1, 34 | things comprised in this knowledge, conceives the Word; so 433 1, 34 | Body Para. 2/2 ~And as the knowledge of God is only cognitive 434 1, 34 | are known to God not by a knowledge derived from ~the creatures 435 1, 34 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 5: God's knowledge of non-beings and God's 436 1, 34 | contains no less than ~does the knowledge of God, as Augustine says ( 437 1, 36 | Body Para. 3/4~We derive a knowledge of the same truth from the 438 1, 39 | the intellect derives its ~knowledge, the nature of the species 439 1, 39 | because we can derive certain knowledge of the essential ~attributes 440 1, 39 | creatures which are sources of knowledge to us, such as ~we cannot 441 1, 39 | intellect, which is led to the knowledge of God from ~creatures, 442 1, 39 | God, as existing in His knowledge. In this sense the expression " 443 1, 39 | of life" directly means knowledge but ~indirectly it means 444 1, 39 | 24], A[1]), it is ~God's knowledge regarding those who are 445 1, 41 | things, whence we derive our knowledge, and ~wherein actions and 446 1, 42 | exciting of the will ~by knowledge, which excitation is merely 447 1, 42 | the Father communicates knowledge to the Son, as ~He communicates 448 1, 42 | giving Him from eternity knowledge and will to act, ~by begetting 449 1, 43 | grace, as by faith and ~knowledge. Therefore the divine person 450 1, 43 | creature by its operation of ~knowledge and love attains to God 451 1, 43 | know all mysteries, and all knowledge, and if I ~should have all 452 1, 43 | The ~Word we speak of is knowledge with love." Thus the Son 453 1, 43 | implies a certain experimental knowledge; and ~this is properly called 454 1, 43 | sapientia], as it were a sweet knowledge ~[sapida scientia], according 455 1, 44 | by step, advanced to the knowledge of truth. At first being 456 1, 44 | or natural, ~i.e. without knowledge; because nothing is good 457 1, 45 | when treating of the knowledge ~and will of God, God is 458 1, 45 | the ~essential attributes, knowledge and will.~Aquin.: SMT FP 459 1, 45 | are able to arrive at a knowledge of ~the trinity of the divine 460 1, 46 | leads more evidently to the ~knowledge of the divine creating power, 461 1, 47 | come of the sun']. By the knowledge of the Lord they were distinguished."~ 462 1, 51 | not having the fulness of knowledge in its own nature, but ~ 463 1, 51 | which do not need to acquire knowledge from ~sensible things. Consequently 464 1, 51 | the power of the angel's knowledge is ~pointed out, and other 465 1, 54 | Out. Para. 1/2 - OF THE KNOWLEDGE OF THE ANGELS (FIVE ARTICLES)~ 466 1, 54 | we now proceed ~to his knowledge. This investigation will 467 1, 54 | be made into his power of knowledge: secondly, into his ~medium 468 1, 54 | secondly, into his ~medium of knowledge: thirdly, into the objects 469 1, 54 | them any other power of knowledge besides the intellect?~Aquin.: 470 1, 54 | mind," because all his ~knowledge is intellectual: whereas 471 1, 54 | intellectual: whereas the knowledge of a soul is partly ~intellectual 472 1, 54 | be ~generation or making. Knowledge, however, is not generated 473 1, 54 | supernatural mysteries, to the knowledge of which he is sometimes 474 1, 54 | there is only intellectual knowledge in the angels?~Aquin.: SMT 475 1, 54 | It would seem that the knowledge of the angels is not exclusively ~ 476 1, 55 | THE MEDIUM OF THE ANGELIC KNOWLEDGE (THREE ARTICLES)~Next in 477 1, 55 | the medium of the angelic ~knowledge. Under this heading there 478 1, 55 | determine the medium of ~such knowledge, since the medium is the 479 1, 55 | Therefore God has a proper knowledge of all ~things by His own 480 1, 55 | not, but only a common ~knowledge.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[55] A[ 481 1, 55 | caused by such ~thing. All knowledge, then, of the person understanding 482 1, 55 | by it. Now the angel's ~knowledge is not the cause of existing 483 1, 55 | that belongs to the Divine ~knowledge alone. Therefore it is necessary 484 1, 55 | drawn ~from things, his knowledge would be indifferent as 485 1, 55 | not ~gather their Divine knowledge from things divisible or 486 1, 55 | receive existence in the knowledge of the ~rational creature, 487 1, 55 | which is fashioned, so the knowledge of the same type exists ~ 488 1, 55 | Reply OBJ 3: The angel's knowledge is quite indifferent as 489 1, 55 | the purpose of acquiring ~knowledge, but for the purpose of 490 1, 55 | higher have a more imperfect knowledge than the lower; which is 491 1, 55 | be able to have a proper knowledge of each; which seems unbecoming.~ 492 1, 55 | angels ~have a more universal knowledge than the lower. And in De 493 1, 55 | plenitude of intellectual knowledge is contained in ~one thing, 494 1, 55 | things. This plenitude of knowledge is found in created intellects 495 1, 55 | intellect knowing it derives its knowledge ~from things. But if there 496 1, 55 | which does not derive its ~knowledge from things, the universal 497 1, 55 | would have but an imperfect knowledge of a man who only ~knew 498 1, 55 | part of the medium of ~such knowledge. In this way it is more 499 1, 55 | through it with a proper ~knowledge.~ 500 1, 56 | Para. 1/1 - OF THE ANGEL'S KNOWLEDGE OF IMMATERIAL THINGS (THREE


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