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nato 1
natur 4
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natural 3423
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3474 at
3453 answer
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3423 natural
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3386 any
3378 life
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

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natural

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     Part, Question
1 1, 1 | as they can be known by natural reason, may not also be 2 1, 1 | principle known by the natural light of intelligence, such 3 1, 1 | their certitude from the natural light of human reason, ~ 4 1, 1 | by what is known through natural reason (from which proceed ~ 5 1, 1 | proved, or are proved by natural reason through some other ~ 6 1, 1 | revelation and not through natural reason. Therefore it has 7 1, 1 | nature but perfects it, ~natural reason should minister to 8 1, 1 | minister to faith as the natural bent of the will ~ministers 9 1, 1 | able to know the truth by natural reason, as ~Paul quotes 10 1, 1 | of its nature. Now it ~is natural to man to attain to intellectual 11 1, 1 | representation, ~for it is natural to man to be pleased with 12 1, 2 | which can be known by natural reason, are not articles 13 1, 2 | articles; for faith presupposes natural knowledge, even ~as grace 14 1, 2 | God did not exist. For all natural things can be reduced to 15 1, 2 | lack intelligence, such as natural bodies, act for an end, ~ 16 1, 2 | being exists by whom all natural things are directed to their 17 1, 4 | all things in a kind of natural unity ~pre-exist in the 18 1, 5 | consideration of the movement of a natural body. Now the movement of 19 1, 5 | Now the movement of a ~natural body is terminated by the 20 1, 6 | knowledge; others have a natural desire without knowledge, 21 1, 6 | affirming separate ~ideas of natural things as subsisting of 22 1, 7 | potentiality extends only to natural forms.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 23 1, 7 | Now it is manifest that a natural body cannot be actually 24 1, 7 | actually infinite. For ~every natural body has some determined 25 1, 7 | accidents is quantity. So every natural body has a greater or ~smaller 26 1, 7 | Hence it is impossible for a natural body ~to be infinite. The 27 1, 7 | movement; because every natural ~body has some natural movement; 28 1, 7 | every natural ~body has some natural movement; whereas an infinite 29 1, 7 | body could not have ~any natural movement; neither direct, 30 1, 9 | good angels, besides their natural endowment of ~immutability 31 1, 12 | is sufficient by its own ~natural powers to see the essence 32 1, 12 | of ~God?~(12) Whether by natural reason we can know God in 33 1, 12 | above the knowledge of natural reason? ~(tm)Aquin.: SMT 34 1, 12 | there resides in every man a natural desire ~to know the cause 35 1, 12 | first cause of things, the natural desire would remain void.~ 36 1, 12 | this be understood of the natural power, or of some perfection 37 1, 12 | created intellect by its natural powers can see the Divine ~ 38 1, 12 | Divine essence by ~its own natural power. For Dionysius says ( 39 1, 12 | Therefore since an angel by his natural power understands himself, 40 1, 12 | it ~seems that by his own natural power he understands the 41 1, 12 | intelligible things by ~his own natural power, much more can he 42 1, 12 | Therefore ~it seems that it is natural for a created intellect 43 1, 12 | essence of God by its own natural power. For knowledge is 44 1, 12 | self-subsistent being is ~natural to the divine intellect 45 1, 12 | and this is beyond the natural ~power of any created intellect; 46 1, 12 | This mode of knowing God is natural to an angel - namely, ~to 47 1, 12 | what is created can be natural to some creature. ~Therefore 48 1, 12 | such a ~light can be made natural to some other creature; 49 1, 12 | sublime height. Now since the natural power ~of the created intellect 50 1, 12 | the form of fire can be natural only to ~the subject of 51 1, 12 | light of glory cannot be natural to a ~creature unless the 52 1, 12 | intellect, not, indeed, the natural faculty, ~but the glorified 53 1, 12 | not know all things, its ~natural desire will not rest satisfied; 54 1, 12 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 4: The natural desire of the rational creature 55 1, 12 | created intellect nor does its natural desire go out to these things; ~ 56 1, 12 | truth, He would so fill the ~natural desire of knowledge that 57 1, 12 | OBJ 2: As regards their natural knowledge, whereby they 58 1, 12 | things; for the light of natural reason itself is a ~participation 59 1, 12 | be known in this life by natural reason?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 60 1, 12 | OBJ 1: It seems that by natural reason we cannot know God 61 1, 12 | Q[3], A[7]~). Therefore natural reason cannot attain to 62 1, 12 | soul understands nothing by natural reason without ~the use 63 1, 12 | Therefore we cannot know God by natural knowledge.~Aquin.: SMT FP 64 1, 12 | Further, the knowledge of natural reason belongs to both good 65 1, 12 | Therefore God cannot be known by natural reason.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 66 1, 12 | what can be known of God by natural reason, "is manifest in 67 1, 12 | 1/2~I answer that, Our natural knowledge begins from sense. 68 1, 12 | begins from sense. Hence our ~natural knowledge can go as far 69 1, 12 | Reply OBJ 2: God is known by natural knowledge through the images 70 1, 12 | the knowledge of Him by natural reason can belong ~to both 71 1, 12 | know many truths," i.e. by natural reason.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 72 1, 12 | can be obtained than by ~natural reason?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 73 1, 12 | is not obtained ~than by natural reason. For Dionysius says ( 74 1, 12 | is," comes about also ~by natural reason. Therefore God is 75 1, 12 | to us by grace than by ~natural reason.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 76 1, 12 | knowledge of divine things by natural ~reason only through the 77 1, 12 | more fully by grace than by natural reason.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 78 1, 12 | of God by grace than by ~natural reason. Which is proved 79 1, 12 | knowledge which we have by ~natural reason contains two things: 80 1, 12 | sensible ~objects; and the natural intelligible light, enabling 81 1, 12 | grace. For the intellect's natural light is strengthened by 82 1, 12 | divine revelation, to which natural reason cannot reach, ~as, 83 1, 12 | received from sense in the natural ~order, or divinely formed 84 1, 13 | which the ~knowledge is natural to us. And because in creatures 85 1, 13 | because our intellect has a natural affinity to ~compound and 86 1, 13 | themselves have a mutual natural order and ~habitude. Nevertheless 87 1, 14 | as ~primary matter has to natural things; for it is in potentiality 88 1, 14 | as primary matter is to natural ~things. Hence our passive 89 1, 14 | we must observe that a natural form, being a form that 90 1, 14 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Natural things are midway between 91 1, 14 | we receive knowledge from natural things, of which God ~is 92 1, 14 | knowledge. Hence, as the natural objects of knowledge ~are 93 1, 14 | knowledge of God ~is prior to natural things, and is the measure 94 1, 14 | the knowledge of man about natural or ~divine thing. Secondly, 95 1, 15 | pre-exists according to its natural being, as in those that 96 1, 16 | intellect. ~In the same way natural things are said to be true 97 1, 16 | held that the species of natural ~things did not proceed 98 1, 16 | that according to ~which natural things are said to be true, 99 1, 17 | compared accidentally. Now natural things depend on the ~divine 100 1, 17 | relation to our intellect, natural things which are compared ~ 101 1, 17 | thing known. Hence, ~as natural things cannot fall short 102 1, 18 | Whether to live belongs to all natural things?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 103 1, 18 | that to live belongs to all natural things. For the ~Philosopher 104 1, 18 | existing in nature." But all natural things ~participate in movement. 105 1, 18 | movement. Therefore all natural things partake of life.~ 106 1, 18 | 56,57). Since then, all natural ~bodies have in themselves 107 1, 18 | movement, it seems that ~all natural bodies live.~Aquin.: SMT 108 1, 18 | OBJ 3: Further, amongst natural bodies the elements are 109 1, 18 | more, therefore, have other natural bodies life.~Aquin.: SMT 110 1, 18 | the life, ~as it were, of natural bodies, speaking by a similitude, 111 1, 18 | animals. Similarly also every natural ~movement in respect to 112 1, 18 | movement in respect to natural things has a certain similitude 113 1, 18 | really be the life of ~all natural bodies.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 114 1, 18 | are displaced from their natural ~conditions, and are out 115 1, 18 | place that is proper and natural to them, then they are at 116 1, 18 | do they recede from their natural disposition. Heavy and light 117 1, 18 | in men not merely such ~natural principles of certain operations 118 1, 18 | operations as are their natural powers, but ~something over 119 1, 18 | in them by nature; and by natural instinct ~they are moved 120 1, 18 | not matter, belonged to natural things, ~then in all respects 121 1, 18 | things, ~then in all respects natural things would exist more 122 1, 18 | enters into the being of natural things, we must say that 123 1, 19 | follows upon intellect. For as natural things have actual existence 124 1, 19 | this aptitude towards its natural form, that ~when it has 125 1, 19 | It is the same with every natural perfection, which is a ~ 126 1, 19 | perfection, which is a ~natural good. This aptitude to good 127 1, 19 | without knowledge is called ~natural appetite. Whence also intellectual 128 1, 19 | made above (A[1]). ~For natural things have a natural inclination 129 1, 19 | For natural things have a natural inclination not only towards 130 1, 19 | kind of likeness. Hence, if natural things, ~in so far as they 131 1, 19 | 1~Reply OBJ 3: It is not natural to God to will any of those 132 1, 19 | proved in ~Phys. ii, 49, the natural agent must have the end 133 1, 19 | from the character of a natural agent, of which ~the property 134 1, 19 | that ~nature; for every natural agent has a determinate 135 1, 19 | will, we cannot seek in any natural things any cause, except 136 1, 19 | by the appetite, ~either natural, or animal, or by the intellectual 137 1, 19 | of the appetites. For a natural ~agent intends not privation 138 1, 19 | divine good. The evil of natural defect, or of punishment, 139 1, 19 | the preservation of the ~natural order, He wills some things 140 1, 19 | not of ~necessity, nor be natural instinct. For our will to 141 1, 19 | appertain to free-will, but to natural instinct. Hence other animals, ~ 142 1, 19 | that are moved to act by natural instinct, are not said to 143 1, 20 | than some angels. But as to natural condition an ~angel is better 144 1, 22 | corruption and defects in natural things are said to be contrary 145 1, 22 | author of nature; but he uses natural things ~in applying art 146 1, 22 | effect; as in ~the case of natural things, which are only acted 147 1, 23 | necessity, ~after the manner of natural things which are predetermined 148 1, 23 | under providence. So, as natural effects are provided ~by 149 1, 23 | by God in such a way that natural causes are directed to bring 150 1, 23 | directed to bring about ~those natural effects, without which those 151 1, 24 | as a life of glory, is ~natural to God; whence in His regard 152 1, 25 | power, that is to say, some natural power; for such impossible 153 1, 25 | down that God acts from natural necessity in such way that 154 1, 25 | that God does not act ~from natural necessity, but that His 155 1, 29 | particular man is a ~human natural thing. As it underlies the 156 1, 32 | persons can be known by natural reason?~(2) Whether notions 157 1, 32 | persons can be known by natural reason?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 158 1, 32 | persons can be known ~by natural reason. For philosophers 159 1, 32 | God not ~otherwise than by natural reason. Now we find that 160 1, 32 | persons can be obtained by ~natural reason.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 161 1, 32 | persons can be known by natural ~reason.~Aquin.: SMT FP 162 1, 32 | what cannot be known ~by natural reason. But it ought not 163 1, 32 | persons can be ~known by natural reason.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 164 1, 32 | knowledge of the ~Trinity by natural reason. For, as above explained ( 165 1, 32 | the knowledge of God by natural reason except from ~creatures. 166 1, 32 | their cause. Accordingly, by natural reason we can know of God 167 1, 32 | the persons. Therefore, by natural reason we can know what ~ 168 1, 32 | the trinity of ~persons by natural reason, derogates from faith 169 1, 32 | of some ~principle, as in natural science, where sufficient 170 1, 34 | that "word" is called "the natural movement of the intellect, ~ 171 1, 36 | cast ~out devils by His own natural power; and that sometimes 172 1, 39 | but They proceed by a natural procession, which seems 173 1, 39 | belong to ~the nature of a natural power.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 174 1, 41 | says (De Synod.): "Not by natural necessity was the Father 175 1, 41 | thing there is only one natural form whereby it exists; 176 1, 41 | things against our will from natural necessity - as, for instance, 177 1, 41 | nor as if He were led by natural necessity ~did the Father 178 1, 41 | Reply OBJ 3: The will, as a natural faculty, wills something 179 1, 41 | conception of the divine Word is natural.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[41] A[ 180 1, 41 | He is the only ~true and natural Son of God, He is called 181 1, 42 | regards free agents and ~natural agents. In free agents, 182 1, 42 | produce its effect. ~In natural agents, however, the same 183 1, 42 | having ~its perfection of natural power from the very first, 184 1, 42 | divine Persons according to ~natural origin.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 185 1, 42 | every son, by reason of his natural ~nativity, is the father' 186 1, 44 | creatures do not attain to a natural likeness to ~God according 187 1, 44 | intellectual or sensible, or natural, ~i.e. without knowledge; 188 1, 45 | the ~craftsman works from natural things, as wood or brass, 189 1, 45 | also nature ~itself causes natural things as regards their 190 1, 45 | produced by the first: as natural generation produces the 191 1, 45 | generation produces the natural thing, ~which is presupposed 192 1, 45 | But the thing supposed in ~natural generation is matter. Therefore 193 1, 45 | presupposed by the power of a natural ~agent, as there is no proportion 194 1, 45 | than its cause. But in ~natural things the only agent is 195 1, 45 | consider that the form of the natural ~body is not subsisting, 196 1, 45 | is properly made by ~the natural agent is the "composite," 197 1, 45 | forms: and therefore the natural agent not only produces 198 1, 46 | Further, every mover is either natural or voluntary. But neither ~ 199 1, 46 | there cannot arise from the ~natural mover a movement which was 200 1, 46 | they did not begin by the natural mode whereby things generated 201 1, 47 | instance, and all the ancient natural ~philosophers, who admitted 202 1, 47 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: The natural agent acts by the form which 203 1, 47 | subtraction of unity. Hence in natural things species ~seem to 204 1, 48 | the substantial form in natural things, unless it is joined 205 1, 48 | things as a ~part, or as a natural property of any existing 206 1, 49 | absence of the good, which is natural and due to a thing. ~But 207 1, 49 | that anything fail from its natural and due disposition can 208 1, 49 | things otherwise ~than in natural things. For the natural 209 1, 49 | natural things. For the natural agent produces the same 210 1, 49 | appears as regards both natural things and ~voluntary things. 211 1, 49 | which alone can there be natural ~evil, are the smaller part 212 1, 50 | again, even the powers of natural things, which manifest God' 213 1, 56 | angel know God by his own natural principles?~Aquin.: SMT 214 1, 56 | He produced in their own natural being. Now in the Word of 215 1, 56 | species according to both its ~natural and its intelligible condition, 216 1, 56 | nature, but according to ~natural and intentional existence. 217 1, 56 | subsisting form ~in his natural being; but his species in 218 1, 56 | color on the wall has a natural existence; but, in the deferent ~ 219 1, 56 | angle knows God by his own natural principles?~Aquin.: SMT 220 1, 56 | cannot know God by their natural ~principles. For Dionysius 221 1, 56 | angel cannot know God by his natural principles.~Aquin.: SMT 222 1, 56 | former knowledge by his natural ~principles. Nor does vision 223 1, 56 | cannot know God ~by their natural powers.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 224 1, 56 | can know God through their natural principles; according to 225 1, 56 | to any ~creature from its natural principles, as was said 226 1, 56 | whereby according to his natural principles the angel ~knows 227 1, 57 | angel. The first is ~his natural knowledge, according to 228 1, 58 | the things to which his natural ~knowledge extends. For, 229 1, 58 | regard to things learnt by natural knowledge; for he is not 230 1, 58 | everything that he knows by natural knowledge. But as to the 231 1, 58 | simply according to the natural conditions of the ~same. 232 1, 58 | ever deceived as to the natural properties of ~anything; 233 1, 59 | inclined to good ~by their natural inclination, without knowledge, 234 1, 59 | towards good is called "a natural appetite." ~Others, again, 235 1, 59 | angel is more simple than a natural ~body. But a natural body 236 1, 59 | than a natural ~body. But a natural body is inclined through 237 1, 59 | essence. Hence we see in natural bodies that the ~inclination 238 1, 59 | 2/3~Now the will has a natural tendency towards good. Consequently 239 1, 59 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: A natural body is moved to its own 240 1, 59 | 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, the natural endowments of the angels 241 1, 60 | inquiry: ~(1) Whether there is natural love in the angels?~(2) 242 1, 60 | angel loves himself with natural love or with love of ~choice?~( 243 1, 60 | angel loves another with natural love as he loves ~himself?~( 244 1, 60 | God more than self with natural love?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[60] 245 1, 60 | Para. 1/1~Whether there is natural love or dilection in an 246 1, 60 | would seem that there is no natural love or dilection in the ~ 247 1, 60 | dilection in the ~angels. For, natural love is contradistinguished 248 1, 60 | intellectual. Therefore it is not natural.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[60] A[ 249 1, 60 | Further, those who love with natural love are more acted upon ~ 250 1, 60 | Consequently there ~is no natural love in them.~Aquin.: SMT 251 1, 60 | Therefore there is no ~natural love in the angels.~Aquin.: 252 1, 60 | x, 1,2). But there ~is natural knowledge in the angels. 253 1, 60 | Therefore there is also natural love.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[60] 254 1, 60 | We must necessarily place natural love in the angels. In ~ 255 1, 60 | inclination; and ~this is its natural appetite or love. This inclination 256 1, 60 | nature there is to be found a natural ~inclination coming from 257 1, 60 | nature, there must be a natural love in his will.~Aquin.: 258 1, 60 | contradistinguished from that natural ~love, which is merely natural, 259 1, 60 | natural ~love, which is merely natural, in so far as it belongs 260 1, 60 | to act in so far as ~such natural inclination is implanted 261 1, 60 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: As natural knowledge is always true, 262 1, 60 | knowledge is always true, so is natural love ~well regulated; because 263 1, 60 | well regulated; because natural love is nothing else than 264 1, 60 | its Author. To say that a natural inclination is ~not well 265 1, 60 | nature. Yet the ~rectitude of natural love is different from the 266 1, 60 | other; even so the truth ~of natural knowledge is of one kind, 267 1, 60 | Further, the angels have only natural knowledge besides such as ~ 268 1, 60 | infused love, there is ~only natural love in the angels. Therefore 269 1, 60 | merit nor demerit by our natural acts. But ~by their love 270 1, 60 | There exists in the angels a natural love, and a love of ~choice. 271 1, 60 | a love of ~choice. Their natural love is the principle of 272 1, 60 | desires are caused by this natural desire; since whatever a ~ 273 1, 60 | wills as an end, is his natural love; but the ~love which 274 1, 60 | angels is perfect, only natural and not ~deductive knowledge 275 1, 60 | to be found in ~them both natural love and love of choice.~ 276 1, 60 | loves himself with both natural love, and love of ~choice?~ 277 1, 60 | love himself both with ~natural love and a love of choice. 278 1, 60 | For, as was said (A[2]), natural love ~regards the end itself; 279 1, 60 | means to the end. Therefore natural love and the love of choice ~ 280 1, 60 | love ~himself with either natural or elective love.~Aquin.: 281 1, 60 | love self, in so far as by natural appetite each desires what 282 1, 60 | or a man loves self with natural and with elective love, 283 1, 60 | angel loves another with natural love as he loves himself?~ 284 1, 60 | does not love another with natural ~love as he loves himself. 285 1, 60 | does not love another ~with natural love as he loves himself.~ 286 1, 60 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, natural love is of something as 287 1, 60 | does not love another with natural ~love as he loves himself.~ 288 1, 60 | contrary, That seems to be a natural property which is found 289 1, 60 | this be one with it by ~natural union, it loves it with 290 1, 60 | union, it loves it with natural love; but if it be one with 291 1, 60 | loves a blood ~relation with natural affection, in so far as 292 1, 60 | him in the ~principle of natural generation.~Aquin.: SMT 293 1, 60 | with it in species, with a natural affection, in so far as ~ 294 1, 60 | knowledge: for fire has a natural inclination to communicate 295 1, 60 | angel loves another with natural ~affection, in so far as 296 1, 60 | he does not love him with natural love.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[60] 297 1, 60 | but likeness. ~For since natural affection rests upon natural 298 1, 60 | natural affection rests upon natural unity, the angel naturally ~ 299 1, 60 | specifically. But it is natural for him to have a like love 300 1, 60 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Natural love is said to be of the 301 1, 60 | to oneself. Nor can ~such natural love be stripped from the 302 1, 60 | their still ~retaining a natural affection towards the good 303 1, 60 | 1/1~Whether an angel by natural love loves God more than 304 1, 60 | angel does not love God by natural love ~more than he loves 305 1, 60 | For, as was stated (A[4]), natural love rests ~upon natural 306 1, 60 | natural love rests ~upon natural union. Now the Divine nature 307 1, 60 | Therefore, according to natural love, the angel loves God 308 1, 60 | every one loves another with natural love for his own sake: ~ 309 1, 60 | God more than self with natural love.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[60] 310 1, 60 | more than himself from natural love.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[60] 311 1, 60 | love from charity is not natural to the angels; for "it is 312 1, 60 | more than ~themselves by natural love.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[60] 313 1, 60 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 5: Further, natural love lasts while nature 314 1, 60 | city." ~Therefore it is not natural to love God more than self.~ 315 1, 60 | nature. Consequently from ~natural love the angel loves God 316 1, 60 | God more than himself with natural love, both as to the love 317 1, 60 | absolutely speaking, out of the natural love ~he loves himself more 318 1, 60 | one but consider ~whither natural movement tends in the natural 319 1, 60 | natural movement tends in the natural order of things; because ~ 320 1, 60 | of things; because ~the natural tendency of things devoid 321 1, 60 | shows the nature of the ~natural inclination residing in 322 1, 60 | intellectual nature. Now, ~in natural things, everything which, 323 1, 60 | than towards itself. Such a natural tendency is ~evidenced from 324 1, 60 | state; and if man were a natural part of the city, then such ~ 325 1, 60 | such ~inclination would be natural to him.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 326 1, 60 | God, it follows that from ~natural love angel and man alike 327 1, 60 | God, it ~would follow that natural love would be perverse, 328 1, 60 | much more has everything a natural inclination ~towards what 329 1, 60 | universal good, from Whom every ~natural good depends, is loved by 330 1, 60 | loved by everything with natural love. So far as ~He is the 331 1, 61 | THE ANGELS IN THE ORDER OF NATURAL BEING (FOUR ARTICLES)~After 332 1, 61 | how they were brought into natural existence; ~secondly, how 333 1, 62 | glory according to their natural ~capacities?~(7) After entering 334 1, 62 | entering glory, did their natural love and knowledge remain?~( 335 1, 62 | can procure of its own ~natural power; and this is in a 336 1, 62 | angel could procure by his natural power, he was created ~already 337 1, 62 | possession thereof, owing to his natural dignity. ~But the angels 338 1, 62 | is there taken for that natural perfection which ~the angel 339 1, 62 | Word; the one ~which is natural, and the other according 340 1, 62 | according to glory. He has a natural ~knowledge whereby he knows 341 1, 62 | Word; imperfectly by his natural knowledge, and perfectly 342 1, 62 | above (Q[60], A[2]) ~the natural movement of the will is 343 1, 62 | we ~will. But the will's natural inclination is directed 344 1, 62 | is clear that fire has a natural ~tendency to give forth 345 1, 62 | generate ~flesh is beyond the natural power of fire; consequently, 346 1, 62 | God is the author ~of his natural being. But here we are speaking 347 1, 62 | because it is beyond the natural ~capacity of the power. 348 1, 62 | power, not according to the natural order of such ~power, but 349 1, 62 | is ~not contrary to the natural order of the motive power 350 1, 62 | angels were created only in a natural state, while ~others maintain 351 1, 62 | form in nature does to the natural effect; hence (1 Jn. 3:9) 352 1, 62 | the seedlike forms of all natural effects were implanted ~ 353 1, 62 | we do not merit by merely natural operations. But it was ~ 354 1, 62 | operations. But it was ~quite natural for the angel to turn to 355 1, 62 | that, Perfect beatitude is natural only to God, because ~existence 356 1, 62 | contrariety or hindrance of natural powers; but from the fact ~ 357 1, 62 | good work is beyond his natural capacity.~Aquin.: SMT FP 358 1, 62 | did not merit beatitude by natural movement ~towards God; but 359 1, 62 | of his creation, for even natural bodies begin to be moved 360 1, 62 | very far remote from ~their natural condition: while merit comes 361 1, 62 | angelic nature to receive its natural ~perfection not by passing 362 1, 62 | of his nature inclined to natural perfection, so is he by 363 1, 62 | to the degree of ~their natural gifts?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 364 1, 62 | according to the degree of their natural gifts. For grace is bestowed 365 1, 62 | not on the degree of their natural gifts.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 366 1, 62 | upon the degree of their natural gifts.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 367 1, 62 | according to the degree of his ~natural gifts. Therefore neither 368 1, 62 | to the ~degree of their natural gifts. The reason for this 369 1, 62 | angels who ~had the greater natural powers, had the more grace 370 1, 62 | Reply OBJ 3: Diversity of natural gifts is in one way in the 371 1, 62 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether natural knowledge and love remain 372 1, 62 | OBJ 1: It would seem that natural knowledge and love do not 373 1, 62 | shall be done away." But ~natural love and knowledge are imperfect 374 1, 62 | Therefore, in beatitude, natural knowledge and love ~cease.~ 375 1, 62 | be superfluous for their natural knowledge and love to remain.~ 376 1, 62 | Therefore there can never be natural knowledge and love in the ~ 377 1, 62 | Therefore ~it does not take away natural knowledge and love.~Aquin.: 378 1, 62 | Para. 1/1~I answer that, Natural knowledge and love remain 379 1, 62 | way, the imperfection of natural knowledge is not opposed 380 1, 62 | essence, which belongs to his natural knowledge.~Aquin.: SMT FP 381 1, 62 | exist, they presuppose the natural ~gifts; because no beatitude 382 1, 62 | ordained to the other. But natural knowledge ~and love are 383 1, 62 | there is nothing to hinder natural knowledge and love from 384 1, 62 | things whereunto ~they have a natural tendency, they are not referred 385 1, 63 | OBJ 3: Further, what is natural to a thing is always in 386 1, 63 | always in it. But it is ~natural for the angels to be moved 387 1, 63 | there is no potentiality to natural ~existence. Yet there is 388 1, 63 | heavenly bodies have none but a natural operation. ~Therefore as 389 1, 63 | evil of disorder in their natural action. But ~besides their 390 1, 63 | action. But ~besides their natural action there is the action 391 1, 63 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: It is natural for the angel to turn to 392 1, 63 | is the principle of his natural being. But for ~him to turn 393 1, 63 | 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, the natural end can always be desired 394 1, 63 | the first way; because by ~natural knowledge he knew that this 395 1, 63 | it would be against the natural desire; because there exists 396 1, 63 | exists in ~everything the natural desire of preserving its 397 1, 63 | some ~respect which is not natural to one; as if one were to 398 1, 63 | 12:10): "Their malice ~is natural." Therefore some angels 399 1, 63 | they can in no wise ~have a natural inclination towards any 400 1, 63 | way, then, it ~can have a natural inclination to evil; yet 401 1, 63 | of some men can be called natural, either ~because of custom 402 1, 63 | nature; or on account of the natural ~proclivity on the part 403 1, 63 | OBJ 3: Brute beasts have a natural inclination in their sensitive ~ 404 1, 63 | in seeking its food has a natural inclination to ~do so with 405 1, 63 | fox to be sly, since it is natural to him; as it is not evil 406 1, 63 | instant, in which he had a natural ~movement to good, he had 407 1, 63 | beatitude of their own ~natural powers; especially because 408 1, 63 | highest ~angel had greater natural energy than the lower angels, 409 1, 63 | sin is ~contrary to the natural inclination; while that 410 1, 63 | that which is against the ~natural order happens with less 411 1, 64 | truth stands ~among those natural gifts. Consequently there 412 1, 64 | by subtracting from his natural powers, as a ~man is punished 413 1, 64 | Div. Nom. iv) that the natural gifts ~remain entire in 414 1, 64 | them. Consequently their natural knowledge was not ~diminished. 415 1, 64 | namely, God. But it is quite natural for one separate substance 416 1, 64 | know ~another; as it is natural for us to know sensible 417 1, 64 | Another kind of act is natural to the demon; this can ~ 418 1, 64 | to be of ~service in the natural order. Consequently a twofold 419 1, 66 | opinion of the ancient ~natural philosophers, who maintained 420 1, 66 | certain of the ancient ~natural philosophers maintained 421 1, 66 | text. 5) disproves by the natural movements of bodies. For 422 1, 66 | the heavenly bodies have a natural movement, ~different from 423 1, 66 | spite of this ~difference of natural corruption and incorruption, 424 1, 66 | form. ~Thus the ancient natural philosophers taught that 425 1, 66 | contemplation, and not ordained to natural effects; on the contrary, ~ 426 1, 66 | that are ~directed only to natural ends. Yet it seems still 427 1, 66 | which differs from mere ~natural brightness.~Aquin.: SMT 428 1, 67 | whereas all bodies ~have their natural determinate movement, that 429 1, 67 | light in the air has not ~a natural being such as the color 430 1, 67 | because light produces ~natural effects, for by the rays 431 1, 67 | bodies are warmed, and ~natural changes cannot be brought 432 1, 67 | heated returns in time to its natural state. ~But light is not 433 1, 67 | forasmuch ~as it is the natural quality of the first corporeal 434 1, 68 | denote merely sequence in the natural ~order, as Augustine holds ( 435 1, 68 | rarefied infinitely, since natural bodies cannot be infinitely 436 1, 68 | supposing ~that in spite of the natural gravity of water, it is 437 1, 68 | the word in its proper and natural meaning, when it ~denotes 438 1, 69 | command gives bodies their natural movement and ~by these natural 439 1, 69 | natural movement and ~by these natural movements they are said 440 1, 69 | just as now happens in the natural course by ~the production 441 1, 70 | the second day as having a natural distinction from that in 442 1, 70 | developed from the ~imperfect by natural processes, yet the perfect 443 1, 70 | the heavenly bodies are ~natural (De Coel. i, text. 7,8): 444 1, 70 | Coel. i, text. 7,8): and natural movement is from an ~intrinsic 445 1, 70 | the heavenly bodies are natural, not on ~account of their 446 1, 70 | is to say, from a certain natural aptitude for being ~moved 447 1, 70 | consequently its movement natural with respect to ~that active 448 1, 70 | that voluntary movement is natural ~to the animal as animal ( 449 1, 71 | rather to be said that in the natural ~generation of all animals 450 1, 74 | distinction of days ~denotes the natural order of the things known, 451 1, 74 | order of days refers to the ~natural order of the works attributed 452 1, 74 | intended to show that the ~natural day does not end with the 453 1, 74 | one," the measure of a natural day is fixed. Another reason ~ 454 1, 75 | definition ~signifies; and in natural things the definition does 455 1, 75 | and the matter. Hence in natural things the matter is ~part 456 1, 75 | desires always to exist. But a natural desire cannot ~be in vain. 457 1, 75 | Things which have different natural operations are of ~different 458 1, 75 | different species. But the natural operations of the soul and 459 1, 75 | proceeds from the proximate and natural end. ~Eternal happiness 460 1, 76 | Phys. ii, 2), the ultimate natural ~form to which the consideration 461 1, 76 | the consideration of the natural philosopher is directed 462 1, 76 | having an aptitude and a natural inclination to be united 463 1, 76 | consider the diversity of natural things as ~proceeding from 464 1, 76 | For this reason, the ~old natural philosophers, who held that 465 1, 76 | that in the formation of natural things we do ~not consider 466 1, 76 | nature ~to certain fixed natural notions, or even to certain 467 1, 76 | live, for each part has a natural movement of its own."~Aquin.: 468 1, 77 | substance and accident, as being natural ~properties of the soul. 469 1, 77 | understand ~primarily." But the natural principles of the operations 470 1, 77 | powers of the soul are its natural properties. But ~the subject 471 1, 77 | transmutation, but by a certain natural resultance; thus ~one thing 472 1, 77 | from one according to a ~natural order, as the first is the 473 1, 77 | wherefore, according to their natural origin, they proceed from 474 1, 77 | transmutation, but by a certain natural resultance, and is simultaneous ~ 475 1, 77 | powers of the soul are its natural properties. But ~properties 476 1, 39 | but They proceed by a natural procession, which seems 477 1, 39 | belong to ~the nature of a natural power.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 478 1, 41 | says (De Synod.): "Not by natural necessity was the Father 479 1, 41 | thing there is only one natural form whereby it exists; 480 1, 41 | things against our will from natural necessity - as, for instance, 481 1, 41 | nor as if He were led by natural necessity ~did the Father 482 1, 41 | Reply OBJ 3: The will, as a natural faculty, wills something 483 1, 41 | conception of the divine Word is natural.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[41] A[ 484 1, 41 | He is the only ~true and natural Son of God, He is called 485 1, 42 | regards free agents and ~natural agents. In free agents, 486 1, 42 | produce its effect. ~In natural agents, however, the same 487 1, 42 | having ~its perfection of natural power from the very first, 488 1, 42 | divine Persons according to ~natural origin. ~Aquin.: SMT FP 489 1, 42 | every son, by reason of his natural ~nativity, is the father' 490 1, 45 | creatures do not attain to a natural likeness to ~God according 491 1, 45 | intellectual or sensible, or natural, ~i.e. without knowledge; 492 1, 46 | the ~craftsman works from natural things, as wood or brass, 493 1, 46 | also nature ~itself causes natural things as regards their 494 1, 46 | produced by the first: as natural generation produces the 495 1, 46 | generation produces the natural thing, ~which is presupposed 496 1, 46 | But the thing supposed in ~natural generation is matter. Therefore 497 1, 46 | presupposed by the power of a natural ~agent, as there is no proportion 498 1, 46 | than its cause. But in ~natural things the only agent is 499 1, 46 | consider that the form of the natural ~body is not subsisting, 500 1, 46 | is properly made by ~the natural agent is the "composite,"


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