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forgoing 1
forgot 1
forgotten 30
form 3304
forma 1
formal 267
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3353 something
3332 grace
3305 thes
3304 form
3278 love
3258 these
3252 8
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

form

1-500 | 501-1000 | 1001-1500 | 1501-2000 | 2001-2500 | 2501-3000 | 3001-3304

     Part, Question
1 1, 1 | building, he who plans the form of the house is called wise ~ 2 1, 1 | authority is the weakest form ~of proof. But if it is 3 1, 1 | farthest away from ~God form within us a truer estimate 4 1, 3 | is composed of matter and form?~(3) Whether in Him there 5 1, 3 | is composed of matter and form?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[3] A[2] 6 1, 3 | is composed of matter and form. For whatever ~has a soul 7 1, 3 | is composed of matter and form; since the soul is the form 8 1, 3 | form; since the soul is the form of ~the body. But Scripture 9 1, 3 | is composed of matter and form.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[3] A[2] 10 1, 3 | composed of matter ~and form.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[3] A[2] 11 1, 3 | is composed of matter and form.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[3] A[2] 12 1, 3 | is composed of matter and form is a body; for ~dimensive 13 1, 3 | composed of ~matter and form.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[3] A[2] 14 1, 3 | be composed of matter and form. Secondly, because everything ~ 15 1, 3 | composed of matter and form owes its perfection and 16 1, 3 | perfection and goodness to its form; ~therefore its goodness 17 1, 3 | matter participates ~the form. Now the first good and 18 1, 3 | composed of ~matter and form. Thirdly, because every 19 1, 3 | every agent acts by its form; hence the ~manner in which 20 1, 3 | manner in which it has its form is the manner in which it 21 1, 3 | primarily and essentially form. Now God is the first agent, 22 1, 3 | therefore of His essence a form; and not ~composed of matter 23 1, 3 | composed of matter and form.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[3] A[2] 24 1, 3 | underlying subject; although form of itself, unless something 25 1, 3 | received by many. But that form which cannot be ~received 26 1, 3 | in a subject; and such a form is God. Hence ~it does not 27 1, 3 | things composed of matter and form, the ~nature or essence 28 1, 3 | not composed of matter and form, in which ~individualization 29 1, 3 | not composed of matter and form, He must be His own Godhead, 30 1, 3 | that which makes every form or nature actual; for goodness 31 1, 3 | this proposition which we form about God ~when we say " 32 1, 3 | cannot be the substantial form of fire, because it is an ~ 33 1, 3 | subject, for "no simple form can be a subject", as Boethius 34 1, 3 | composition of matter and form; nor does His nature differ 35 1, 3 | be said of whatever has a form, viz. that it has something 36 1, 3 | white; nevertheless in the form itself, there is ~nothing 37 1, 3 | so, since God is absolute form, or rather ~absolute being, 38 1, 3 | OBJ 2: Further, God is a form; for Augustine says (De 39 1, 3 | is God, is an uncreated ~form." But a form is part of 40 1, 3 | uncreated ~form." But a form is part of a compound. Therefore 41 1, 3 | identical numerically with the form of the thing caused, but 42 1, 3 | not ~even matter, nor form, though they are the primal 43 1, 3 | foregoing (Q[3], A[1]): ~while a form which is part of a compound 44 1, 3 | compound is a participated form; and as ~that which participates 45 1, 3 | The Word is an exemplar form; but not a form that is 46 1, 3 | exemplar form; but not a form that is part ~of a compound.~ 47 1, 4 | things as like which agree in form. ~But nothing can agree 48 1, 4 | nothing can agree with God in form; for, save in God alone, 49 1, 4 | agreement or communication ~in form, it varies according to 50 1, 4 | modes of communication in form. ~Some things are said to 51 1, 4 | communicate in the same form ~according to the same formality, 52 1, 4 | alike which ~communicate in form according to the same formality, 53 1, 4 | communicate in the same form, but not according to the 54 1, 4 | according to the manner of its ~form, the effect must in some 55 1, 4 | in some way resemble the form of the agent. If ~therefore 56 1, 4 | there ~will be a likeness in form between that which makes 57 1, 4 | though they received the form of ~the sun in its specific 58 1, 4 | distantly reproduce the form of the agent, not, that 59 1, 4 | likeness of the agent's form according to the same ~specific 60 1, 4 | account of ~agreement in form according to the formality 61 1, 5 | nothing can be its own form. "But that is called good ~ 62 1, 5 | called good ~which has the form of being", according to 63 1, 5 | Reply OBJ 2: Goodness is a form so far as absolute goodness 64 1, 5 | agent matter is moved to its form. Hence the end is called ~ 65 1, 5 | being, as is ~the end to the form. Therefore among the names 66 1, 5 | entity neither goodness nor form of goodness; since the idea ~ 67 1, 5 | before it reproduces the form of fire; though the heat 68 1, 5 | follows from its substantial form. Now in causing, goodness 69 1, 5 | the agent moving to the form; thirdly, comes the form. 70 1, 5 | form; thirdly, comes the form. Hence in that ~which is 71 1, 5 | there should be ~first, the form whereby it is a being; secondly, 72 1, 5 | same thing, namely, the form; and ~consequently goodness 73 1, 5 | and similarity relates ~to form, beauty properly belongs 74 1, 5 | everything is what it is by its form (and since ~the form presupposes 75 1, 5 | its form (and since ~the form presupposes certain things, 76 1, 5 | certain things, and from the form certain things ~necessarily 77 1, 5 | and good it must ~have a form, together with all that 78 1, 5 | precedes and follows upon that form. ~Now the form presupposes 79 1, 5 | upon that form. ~Now the form presupposes determination 80 1, 5 | marks the mode. But the form ~itself is signified by 81 1, 5 | placed in its ~species by its form. Hence the number is said 82 1, 5 | species. Further, upon the form follows an ~inclination 83 1, 5 | is in accordance with its form; and this belongs to weight 84 1, 5 | Every being is due to some form. Hence, according to every ~ 85 1, 5 | tends, e.g. a place or ~form; or a state of rest in that 86 1, 5 | movement of the appetite in the form of rest in the thing desired, 87 1, 6 | and the perfection and form of an effect consist in 88 1, 6 | through its own substantial form; ~its secondary perfection 89 1, 7 | in a way made finite by form, and the form by ~matter. 90 1, 7 | finite by form, and the form by ~matter. Matter indeed 91 1, 7 | indeed is made finite by form, inasmuch as matter, before ~ 92 1, 7 | before ~it receives its form, is in potentiality to many 93 1, 7 | forms; but on receiving ~a form, it is terminated by that 94 1, 7 | terminated by that one. Again, form is made finite by ~matter, 95 1, 7 | by ~matter, inasmuch as form, considered in itself, is 96 1, 7 | received in matter, the form is determined to this one 97 1, 7 | matter is perfected by the form by which it is made finite; ~ 98 1, 7 | matter. On the other hand, form ~is not made perfect by 99 1, 7 | regarded on the part of the form not determined by ~matter, 100 1, 7 | Quantity is terminated by its form, which can be seen in ~the 101 1, 7 | a kind ~of quantitative form. Hence the infinite of quantity 102 1, 7 | actually existing possesses a form; and thus ~its matter is 103 1, 7 | matter is determined by form. But because matter, considered 104 1, 7 | existing under some substantial form, remains in potentiality 105 1, 7 | finite according to its own form, but still it ~is relatively 106 1, 7 | infinite in reference to form, ~it is manifest that those 107 1, 7 | But ~because a created form thus subsisting has being, 108 1, 7 | because the intellect is a form not in ~matter, but either 109 1, 7 | terminated in a species by its form, and ~confined to individuality 110 1, 7 | as regards its matter and form.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[7] A[3] 111 1, 7 | some determined substantial form. Since therefore ~the accidents 112 1, 7 | follow upon the substantial form, it is necessary that ~determinate 113 1, 7 | follow upon a determinate form; and among ~these accidents 114 1, 7 | must imagine it under some form, ~because nothing is actual 115 1, 7 | is actual except by its form; hence, since the form of ~ 116 1, 7 | its form; hence, since the form of ~quantity as such is 117 1, 7 | which has the aspect of a form. Therefore the infinite 118 1, 8 | part of the essence, as the form and the matter are ~called 119 1, 9 | said (Sex Princip. i) that "form is essence ~consisting of 120 1, 9 | privation of their substantial form, and also as regards their 121 1, 9 | consistent with privation of form, because the form perfects 122 1, 9 | privation of form, because the form perfects the ~whole potentiality 123 1, 9 | existence is ~consequent upon form, and nothing corrupts except 124 1, 9 | corrupts except it lose its form. Hence ~in the form itself 125 1, 9 | its form. Hence ~in the form itself there is no power 126 1, 11 | up of ~parts having the form of the whole; as, for instance, 127 1, 11 | part is wanting ~in the form belonging to the whole; 128 1, 11 | as its part has not the form of the ~multitude, the latter 129 1, 12 | matter not made perfect by form, is unknown ~in itself, 130 1, 12 | all knowledge comes by the form; whereas the infinity ~of 131 1, 12 | whereas the infinity ~of the form not limited by matter, is 132 1, 12 | the visual power and the form whereby it sees, from that 133 1, 12 | cannot be said of any created form; and so no created ~form 134 1, 12 | form; and so no created ~form can be the similitude representing 135 1, 12 | likeness; for every created form is determined according 136 1, 12 | imagination receives some form representing God ~according 137 1, 12 | whereby we know, is the form of certain matter. ~Now 138 1, 12 | knows things which have a form residing in ~matter, still 139 1, 12 | elements; and ~it considers the form separately by itself. Likewise, 140 1, 12 | apprehending the concrete form, and the concrete being 141 1, 12 | if air is to receive the form of fire, it must be prepared 142 1, 12 | disposition for such a form. But when any created intellect 143 1, 12 | becomes the intelligible form ~of the intellect. Hence 144 1, 12 | The disposition to the form of fire can be natural only 145 1, 12 | to ~the subject of that form. Hence the light of glory 146 1, 12 | the cognitive faculties form other images from ~those 147 1, 12 | mountain and of gold can form the likeness of a golden 148 1, 12 | similitude of an image we ~can form in our minds the similitude 149 1, 12 | the divine ~essence, can form in himself the similitudes 150 1, 12 | it knows only what has a ~form in matter, or what can be 151 1, 12 | what can be known by such a form. Now it is evident ~that 152 1, 12 | reason does not grasp simple ~form." But God is a supremely 153 1, 12 | God is a supremely simple form, as was shown above (Q[3], 154 1, 12 | cannot reach up to simple form, so as to know "what ~it 155 1, 13 | compound; whereas their form is not a complete ~subsisting 156 1, 13 | with a nature or determined form in which it subsists. ~Hence, 157 1, 13 | excelling ~principle of whose form the effects fall short, 158 1, 13 | must consider ~that every form existing in the singular 159 1, 13 | For it does not signify form, but ~simply existence itself. 160 1, 13 | everything is ~denominated by its form.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[13] A[ 161 1, 13 | Trin. ii) that "a simple form cannot ~be a subject." But 162 1, 13 | the most absolutely simple form, as shown (Q[3]~): therefore 163 1, 13 | draws to the nature of ~the form existing in the "suppositum"; 164 1, 13 | it apprehends the simple form as a subject, and attributes 165 1, 14 | latter possess only their own form; ~whereas the intelligent 166 1, 14 | adapted to have also the form ~of some other thing; for 167 1, 14 | the contraction of ~the form comes from the matter. Hence, 168 1, 14 | itself. Inasmuch as the form perfects the matter by giving 169 1, 14 | it is reduced to act by a form. Now our ~passive intellect 170 1, 14 | existence ~follows on the form, so in like manner to understand 171 1, 14 | Now in God there is no form which is something ~other 172 1, 14 | in the intellect, as its form and perfection, as is said 173 1, 14 | inasmuch as the intelligible form is the principle of the 174 1, 14 | operation is specified by the form which is its ~principle 175 1, 14 | specified by that intelligible form which makes the ~intellect 176 1, 14 | non-intelligent. Likewise every form whereby each thing is constituted 177 1, 14 | his intellect. Hence the form of the intellect must be 178 1, 14 | must observe that a natural form, being a form that remains 179 1, 14 | a natural form, being a form that remains in that to ~ 180 1, 14 | likewise, the intelligible form ~does not denote a principle 181 1, 14 | For since the intelligible form ~has a relation to opposite 182 1, 14 | thing, and ~not only of the form.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[14] A[ 183 1, 14 | measured by the mode of the form which is the principle ~ 184 1, 14 | power of our intellect to form ~enunciations, and since 185 1, 14 | means the application of form to matter, and not the ~ 186 1, 15 | things themselves. Now the ~form of anything existing apart 187 1, 15 | of which it is called the form, ~or to be the principle 188 1, 15 | generated by chance, the form must be the end of any ~ 189 1, 15 | not act on account of the form, ~except in so far as the 190 1, 15 | far as the likeness of the form is in the agent, as may ~ 191 1, 15 | For in some agents the form of the thing to be made ~ 192 1, 15 | Whereas in ~other agents (the form of the thing to be made 193 1, 15 | build his ~house like to the form conceived in his mind. As 194 1, 15 | exist in the divine mind a form to the likeness ~of which 195 1, 15 | understands, which is a form that makes the ~intellect 196 1, 15 | intellect in act. For the form of the house in the mind 197 1, 15 | when he understands the form of the house in matter. ~ 198 1, 15 | But if he understands the form of a house, as devised by 199 1, 15 | no idea, ~since it has no form. Hence the same conclusion.~ 200 1, 15 | though ~not apart from form, matter has its idea in 201 1, 15 | architect produces through the form of the house all the ~accidents 202 1, 15 | produced through some other form. Now individual things, 203 1, 16 | expresses the likeness of the form in the architect's mind; 204 1, 16 | according as it has the ~form proper to its nature, the 205 1, 16 | thing known, this ~being its form, as knowing. For this reason 206 1, 16 | thing corresponds to ~the form which it apprehends about 207 1, 16 | signified by ~the subject, some form signified by the predicate: 208 1, 16 | not because it has ~one form, but by the absence of all 209 1, 16 | absence of all distinguishing form. In this manner ~all universals 210 1, 17 | they ~fall short of the form of the art; whence a craftsman 211 1, 17 | not receive the sensible form rightly; just as other passive 212 1, 17 | has being by its proper form, so the ~knowing faculty 213 1, 17 | belongs to them by ~their form, but may fall short of accidental 214 1, 17 | something ~consequent upon that form, or accidental thereto. 215 1, 18 | generating them and giving them form, ~or removing obstacles 216 1, 18 | that which acts through its form, and sometimes it does so ~ 217 1, 18 | by virtue not of its own form, but of ~the principal agent, 218 1, 18 | not in respect of any ~form or end naturally inherent 219 1, 18 | executing of the movement; the form by which they act, and the 220 1, 18 | but even as regards to the form, ~the principle of movement, 221 1, 18 | principle of movement, which form they acquire of themselves. 222 1, 18 | not a naturally ~implanted form; but one received through 223 1, 18 | receive through sense the form ~that is the principle of 224 1, 18 | to any action through the form apprehended by sense. Hence ~ 225 1, 18 | model according to the ~form, not the mode of being. 226 1, 18 | being. For sometimes the form has being of another ~kind 227 1, 18 | thing modelled. Thus the ~form of a house has in the mind 228 1, 18 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: If form only, and not matter, belonged 229 1, 19 | actual existence by ~their form, so the intellect is actually 230 1, 19 | intelligent by its intelligible ~form. Now everything has this 231 1, 19 | aptitude towards its natural form, that ~when it has it not, 232 1, 19 | through its intelligible form; so as to rest therein when ~ 233 1, 19 | directing it, whereby the form of the work is conceived, 234 1, 19 | commanding it, since the form as it is in the intellect 235 1, 19 | agent ~according to its form, the rule is the same with 236 1, 19 | short of any particular form, it cannot fall short of 237 1, 19 | fall short of the universal form. ~For though a thing may 238 1, 19 | privation or corruption, but the form to which is ~annexed the 239 1, 19 | privation of some other form, and the generation of one ~ 240 1, 23 | the beginning under the form of ~fire, another under 241 1, 23 | fire, another under the form of earth, that there might 242 1, 23 | is ~under this particular form, and that under another, 243 1, 25 | every power is its act. For form is better than matter; and 244 1, 25 | perfectly an agent has the form by which it acts the greater 245 1, 25 | matter not limited by any form; and such infinity belongs 246 1, 29 | material, both matter and form are commonly called nature. 247 1, 29 | anything is completed by the form; so the essence of anything, ~ 248 1, 29 | specific difference giving its form to each thing," for the ~ 249 1, 29 | derived from the ~special form of a thing. So in the definition 250 1, 29 | being composed of matter and form. Now ~that which is composed 251 1, 29 | is composed of matter and form is the individual substance ~ 252 1, 29 | called ~hypostasis, and form is called {ousiosis} - that 253 1, 29 | subsistence. But ~neither form nor matter can be called 254 1, 29 | composed of matter and ~form, the essence signifies not 255 1, 29 | essence signifies not only the form, nor only the matter, but ~ 256 1, 29 | of matter and the common form, as the principles of the ~ 257 1, 29 | of this matter and this form has the nature ~of hypostasis 258 1, 29 | things composed of matter and form, as we said above when ~ 259 1, 29 | individual composed of matter and form substands in ~relation to 260 1, 29 | says ~(De Trin.): "A simple form cannot be a subject." Its 261 1, 29 | derived from the nature of its form, which does not supervene 262 1, 29 | or subsistence, to the form, ~because the matter is 263 1, 29 | principle of substanding, and form is the ~principle of subsisting.~ 264 1, 31 | implies distinction of form. There is one form ~in God, 265 1, 31 | distinction of form. There is one form ~in God, as appears from 266 1, 31 | Who, when He was in the form of God" ~(Phil. 2:6). Therefore 267 1, 31 | property is signified by way of form. Hence he says ~that the 268 1, 31 | exclude (all others) from the form of the subject, it is true, 269 1, 33 | from the term which is the form of the thing generated; 270 1, 33 | the ~nearer it is to the form of the generator, the truer 271 1, 33 | what is like ~itself in form. Hence the very fact that 272 1, 33 | the divine generation the ~form of the Begetter and Begotten 273 1, 34 | unstable, now assuming the form of Word, ~now putting off 274 1, 34 | Word, ~now putting off that form and remaining latent and 275 1, 34 | intellect attains to the form of truth, it ~does not think, 276 1, 34 | intellect is made actual by the form of the thing ~understood. 277 1, 35 | represents." But species or form is said of God ~essentially. 278 1, 35 | definition of ~image, means the form derived from one thing to 279 1, 35 | to anything is called its form, inasmuch as it has a like 280 1, 35 | inasmuch as it has a like form.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[35] A[ 281 1, 36 | takes its number from the form it ~signifies, like other 282 1, 36 | reason of the unity of the form that is signified by this ~ 283 1, 36 | designated which is the ~form signified by the term. It 284 1, 36 | themselves, ~according to the form signified. As to what Hilary 285 1, 37 | thing in the relation of form. So when ~I say, "this man 286 1, 37 | the garment is ~not the form. Now it may happen that 287 1, 37 | not the heat which is the form of ~the fire, but is an 288 1, 37 | flower is not the tree's form, ~but is the effect proceeding 289 1, 37 | effect proceeding from the form. In this way, therefore, 290 1, 39 | thus the nature is as the form, and the individual is the ~" 291 1, 39 | the ~"suppositum" of the form; so also in God the essence 292 1, 39 | essence is taken as the form ~of the three persons, according 293 1, 39 | creatures we say that every form belongs to that whereof 294 1, 39 | to that whereof it is the form; ~as the health and beauty 295 1, 39 | say ~of that which has a form, that it belongs to the 296 1, 39 | that it belongs to the form, unless some ~adjective 297 1, 39 | adjective qualifies the form; as when we say: "That woman 298 1, 39 | understood as designating the ~form.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[39] A[ 299 1, 39 | Para. 1/1 ~Reply OBJ 4: Form, in the absolute sense, 300 1, 39 | that of which it is the form, as we say "the virtue of ~ 301 1, 39 | other hand, the thing having form is not wont to be ~designated 302 1, 39 | designated as belonging to the form except when we wish to qualify 303 1, 39 | qualify or ~designate the form. In which case two genitives 304 1, 39 | required, one ~signifying the form, and the other signifying 305 1, 39 | the determination of the ~form, as, for instance, when 306 1, 39 | divine essence signifies a form ~as regards the person, 307 1, 39 | Yet a thing may be its own form, as appears ~in all immaterial 308 1, 39 | as having the habitude of form, we do not mean ~that essence 309 1, 39 | substantive name depends upon the form ~signified by the name. 310 1, 39 | supposita." In creatures, one form does not exist in several " 311 1, 39 | by unity of order, as the form of an ordered multitude. 312 1, 39 | names signifying such a form are substantives, they are 313 1, 39 | is signified by way of a ~form, as above explained (A[2]), 314 1, 39 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 4: The form signified by the word "person" 315 1, 39 | subject ~by reason of the form signified - that is, Godhead. 316 1, 39 | singular terms as ~regards the form signified not being multiplied; 317 1, 39 | general terms so far as the form signified is to be found 318 1, 39 | man" does; for since the form signified by ~this word " 319 1, 39 | a species"; whereas the form signified by the ~name " 320 1, 39 | the essence as an abstract form. ~Consequently, what properly 321 1, 39 | certain degree with the form of a collective term. So 322 1, 39 | abstract ~signify by mode of form. But one person is not as 323 1, 39 | But one person is not as a form to another; ~since a form 324 1, 39 | form to another; ~since a form is not distinguished in 325 1, 39 | that of which it is the ~form. Therefore the essential 326 1, 39 | one person would be as a form as regards another; which 327 1, 39 | designates the ~habitude of a form "by" which an agent works; 328 1, 40 | So, since the nature of a form ~requires it to be "in" 329 1, 40 | that of which it is the form, we must say that the ~properties 330 1, 40 | composition of matter and form, it follows that in God 331 1, 40 | of signification; as the form ~exists in its subject. 332 1, 40 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, a form is distinguished only in 333 1, 40 | relation" by way of the form, as ~"paternity."~Aquin.: 334 1, 40 | from their matter or their form. Now origin of ~a thing 335 1, 40 | from ~man; and when the form is abstracted from the matter, 336 1, 40 | from the matter, as the form of a ~circle is abstracted 337 1, 40 | in the abstraction of the form ~from the matter, both the 338 1, 40 | from the matter, both the form and the matter remain in 339 1, 40 | instance, if we abstract the form of a circle from brass, 340 1, 40 | particular in God, ~nor form and matter, in reality; 341 1, 40 | regards the abstraction of the form from the matter, if the ~ 342 1, 40 | divine hypostases, as a form is added to a ~pre-existing 343 1, 41 | effect is assimilated to ~the form of the agent, whereby the 344 1, 41 | there is only one natural form whereby it exists; and hence ~ 345 1, 41 | also is its work. But the form whereby the ~will acts is 346 1, 41 | The Septuagint]: "I Who form the earth, and create the 347 1, 41 | is made ~by a change of form in that whence it is produced. 348 1, 41 | not susceptive of another form.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[41] A[ 349 1, 41 | something like itself, as to the form ~by which it acts; just 350 1, 41 | paternity is ~signified as the form of the Father, nevertheless 351 1, 41 | Father, what the ~individual form is to the individual creature. 352 1, 41 | creature. Now the individual form in ~things created constitutes 353 1, 42 | essence is signified by way of form. But agreement in ~form 354 1, 42 | form. But agreement in ~form makes things to be alike, 355 1, 42 | perfection of some nature or form: to ~this sort of quantity 356 1, 42 | the ~perfection of that form or nature: such is the greatness 357 1, 42 | measured by the effects of the form. Now the first effect of 358 1, 42 | Now the first effect of form is ~being, for everything 359 1, 42 | has being by reason of its form. The second effect ~is operation, 360 1, 42 | every agent acts through its form. Consequently virtual ~quantity 361 1, 42 | whatever things have a common form may be said to be alike, ~ 362 1, 42 | not participate in that form equally, just as the air 363 1, 42 | one participates in the form more perfectly than another. 364 1, 42 | inasmuch as they have the form of their causes; but ~not 365 1, 42 | not conversely, for the form is principally in the cause, 366 1, 42 | free agent can choose the form it gives to the effect, 367 1, 43 | of the New ~Law, as the form of a thing designed resides 368 1, 43 | mission was directed in the form of ~breathing to show forth 369 1, 44 | between the substantial form ~and matter, which latter 370 1, 44 | matter is contracted by its form to a determinate ~species, 371 1, 44 | particular - that is, from form to form, either accidental ~ 372 1, 44 | that is, from form to form, either accidental ~or substantial. 373 1, 44 | it is not created without form; for though everything ~ 374 1, 44 | may receive a ~determinate form. For an artificer produces 375 1, 44 | artificer produces a determinate form in matter ~by reason of 376 1, 44 | end of generation, and the form of the thing ~generated, 377 1, 44 | end of generation is the form of the thing generated. 378 1, 44 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: The form of the thing generated is 379 1, 44 | it is the likeness of the form of the ~generator, which 380 1, 44 | likeness; otherwise the ~form of the thing generated would 381 1, 45 | because the substantial form is nobler ~than the accidental 382 1, 45 | nobler ~than the accidental form; and yet the privation of 383 1, 45 | privation of the substantial form, ~which is the term "wherefrom" 384 1, 45 | things as regards their form, but presupposes ~matter. 385 1, 45 | substantial or ~accidental form. But generation taken simply, 386 1, 45 | substantial or the accidental form, is ~something in the thing 387 1, 45 | the property of its own form, produces the ~form of a 388 1, 45 | own form, produces the ~form of a bench, which is the 389 1, 45 | it is what it is by its form, whereby it has ~being, 390 1, 45 | since it is a subsisting form. Therefore an immaterial 391 1, 45 | itself, but is impeded by the form and ~contrary dispositions, 392 1, 45 | the cause, ~but not its form; as smoke represents fire. 393 1, 45 | regards the similitude of ~its form, as fire generated represents 394 1, 45 | its own being, and has a form, whereby it is determined 395 1, 45 | According ~as it has a form and species, it represents 396 1, 45 | represents the Word as the form of the ~thing made by art 397 1, 45 | substance, ~is distinct by its form, and agrees by its order. 398 1, 45 | operation of nature and art some form is produced. But ~it is 399 1, 45 | agent is the accidental form, which is an active ~or 400 1, 45 | an active ~or a passive form. Therefore the substantial 401 1, 45 | Therefore the substantial form is not produced by the ~ 402 1, 45 | putrefaction. Therefore the form of these is not from ~nature, 403 1, 45 | from ignorance ~concerning form. For they failed to consider 404 1, 45 | failed to consider that the form of the natural ~body is 405 1, 46 | existence, which results from a form, and to ~non-existence, 406 1, 46 | results from privation of form. If therefore the ~world 407 1, 46 | matter cannot exist without form: while the matter of the 408 1, 46 | matter of the world with its ~form is the world. Therefore 409 1, 46 | particular agent produces the form, and ~presupposes the matter; 410 1, 46 | necessary that it introduce the ~form in due proportion into a 411 1, 46 | that it introduces the form into such matter, and not 412 1, 46 | so ~of God Who produces form and matter together: whereas 413 1, 46 | produces matter fitting to the form and to the end. ~Now, a 414 1, 46 | according to the mode of its form, so likewise it follows 415 1, 46 | agent, according to the form preconceived and determined 416 1, 46 | the ~requirement of the form, which is the principle 417 1, 46 | preordained is to be taken as the ~form, which is the principle 418 1, 47 | matter is for the sake of the form, and not the form ~for the 419 1, 47 | of the form, and not the form ~for the matter, and the 420 1, 47 | natural agent acts by the form which makes it what it ~ 421 1, 47 | acts by an intellectual form. Since, therefore, it is 422 1, 47 | matter is on account of the form, ~material distinction exists 423 1, 47 | everything which has a form in matter can be multiplied ~ 424 1, 47 | matter. But the world has a form in matter. Thus as ~when 425 1, 47 | when I say "man" I mean the form, and when I say "this man," 426 1, 47 | this man," I mean the ~form in matter; so when we say " 427 1, 47 | when we say "world," the form is signified, and when ~ 428 1, 47 | we say "this world," the form in the matter is signified. 429 1, 48 | signifies being, or any form ~or nature. Therefore it 430 1, 48 | contraries; because, as every form has the nature of good, 431 1, 48 | privation of ~the substantial form in natural things, unless 432 1, 48 | it is joined to another ~form. Thus, therefore, the evil 433 1, 48 | every action comes from some form; and ~everything which is 434 1, 48 | subject of privation and of form is one and the same - viz. ~ 435 1, 48 | subject of the substantial form, and of ~privation of the 436 1, 48 | privation of the opposite form; or whether it be being 437 1, 48 | however, ~manifest that the form which makes a thing actual 438 1, 48 | receive its perfection and form; ~and, on the contrary, 439 1, 48 | aptitude of matter to the form of fire is diminished or 440 1, 48 | second. The first act is the form and integrity of ~a thing; 441 1, 48 | by the subtraction of the form, or of any part ~required 442 1, 48 | from the withdrawal of the form and ~integrity of the thing, 443 1, 49 | see that the agent, ~the form, and the end, import some 444 1, 49 | rather is it a privation ~of form; likewise, neither has it 445 1, 49 | necessarily follows on the form intended by the agent the 446 1, 49 | the privation of ~another form; as, for instance, when 447 1, 49 | for instance, when on the form of fire there follows ~the 448 1, 49 | follows ~the privation of the form of air or of water. Therefore, 449 1, 49 | does it ~impress its own form, so also the more perfectly 450 1, 49 | at the privation of the form of water, but at the bringing 451 1, 49 | bringing in of its ~own form, though by doing this it 452 1, 49 | produces by its power a form to which follows corruption 453 1, 49 | it is manifest that ~the form which God chiefly intends 454 1, 49 | of a ~thing. And as the form is a perfection, so privation 455 1, 49 | perfection. Hence every form, perfection, and good is 456 1, 50 | composed of ~matter and form?~(3) We ask concerning their 457 1, 50 | is composed of matter and form?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[50] A[ 458 1, 50 | is composed of matter and form. For ~everything which is 459 1, 50 | the difference from the form (Metaph. ~xiii, text 6). 460 1, 50 | composed of ~matter and form. But an angel is in the 461 1, 50 | is composed of matter and form.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[50] A[ 462 1, 50 | De Trin.) that "a simple form cannot be a subject": ~and 463 1, 50 | composed of matter and form.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[50] A[ 464 1, 50 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, form is act. So what is form 465 1, 50 | form is act. So what is form only is pure act. But an ~ 466 1, 50 | Therefore an angel ~is not form only, but has a form in 467 1, 50 | not form only, but has a form in matter.~Aquin.: SMT FP 468 1, 50 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 4: Further, form is properly limited and 469 1, 50 | perfected by matter. So the ~form which is not in matter is 470 1, 50 | in matter is an infinite form. But the form of an angel ~ 471 1, 50 | an infinite form. But the form of an angel ~is not infinite, 472 1, 50 | is finite. Therefore the form of an ~angel is in matter.~ 473 1, 50 | composed of matter and ~form; which opinion Avicebron 474 1, 50 | substance is a kind of ~form to it, and whatever is subject 475 1, 50 | subject to this distinguishing form, as it ~were something common, 476 1, 50 | be ~understood that the form of incorporeal substance 477 1, 50 | in the same way as the form of quantity is ~impressed 478 1, 50 | spiritual and a corporeal form should be received into 479 1, 50 | receives the ~corporeal form, and another receives the 480 1, 50 | another receives the spiritual form. Matter, however, ~is not 481 1, 50 | special grade, and that is the form; and ~another thing which 482 1, 50 | For matter ~receives the form, that thereby it may be 483 1, 50 | intellect does ~not receive the form in the same way; otherwise 484 1, 50 | fire. But the intelligible form is in the intellect ~according 485 1, 50 | to the very nature of a form; for as such is it so known 486 1, 50 | composition of matter and form in an ~angel, yet there 487 1, 50 | composition. The first is that of form and matter, whereby the 488 1, 50 | and ~supposing that the form itself subsists without 489 1, 50 | remains the relation of the form to its very ~existence, 490 1, 50 | says. For "what is," is the form itself subsisting; and ~ 491 1, 50 | matter, but finite in their form, which is limited by the 492 1, 50 | in some way the ~shedding form of the aforesaid rays may 493 1, 50 | differ ~in number, agree in form, but are distinguished materially. 494 1, 50 | not composed of matter and form, as was said ~above (A[2]), 495 1, 50 | should ~be in them some form which is higher than the 496 1, 50 | intensity or remissness of one form, but according as they ~ 497 1, 50 | corrupted except by its form being separated from the 498 1, 50 | an angel is a subsisting form, as is clear from what was 499 1, 50 | Now to be ~belongs to a form considered in itself; for 500 1, 50 | being ~according to its form: whereas matter is an actual


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