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Alphabetical    [«  »]
specially 105
specie 1
speciem 1
species 3086
specific 249
specifically 219
specification 4
Frequency    [«  »]
3156 without
3117 intellect
3096 yet
3086 species
3079 person
3045 sacrament
3027 certain
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

species

1-500 | 501-1000 | 1001-1500 | 1501-2000 | 2001-2500 | 2501-3000 | 3001-3086

     Part, Question
1 1, 1 | under God, not as parts or species or accidents ~but as in 2 1, 3 | in the definition of the ~species; as, humanity connotes all 3 1, 3 | in the definition of ~the species. For this particular flesh, 4 1, 3 | necessarily accompanies the species - as the faculty of ~laughing 5 1, 3 | constituent principles ~of the species), or by some exterior agent - 6 1, 3 | absolutely ~and properly, as a species contained under a genus; 7 1, 3 | genus. That He cannot be a species of any genus may be ~shown 8 1, 3 | three ways. First, because a species is constituted of genus 9 1, 3 | difference constituting the species ~is derived, is always related 10 1, 3 | should be in any genus as a species. Secondly, since the existence 11 1, 3 | a genus as if He were a species. From this it is also plain ~ 12 1, 4 | genera" are divided, and ~"species" constituted, are opposed 13 1, 4 | is contained in the same species as its effect, there ~will 14 1, 4 | the same formality of the species; as man reproduces ~man. 15 1, 4 | not contained in the same ~species, there will be a likeness, 16 1, 4 | the formality of ~the same species; as things generated by 17 1, 4 | formality of the same genus or ~species, but solely according to 18 1, 5 | goodness consists in mode, species, and order?~(6) Whether 19 1, 5 | goodness consists in mode, species and order?~Aquin.: SMT FP 20 1, 5 | does not consist in mode, ~species and order. For goodness 21 1, 5 | differ logically. But mode, ~species and order seem to belong 22 1, 5 | these three can be reduced species, mode and ~order, as Augustine 23 1, 5 | everything, number gives it its species, and weight gives it rest 24 1, 5 | does not consist in mode, ~species and order.~Aquin.: SMT FP 25 1, 5 | 1~OBJ 2: Further, mode, species and order are themselves 26 1, 5 | goodness consists in mode, species and order, then ~every mode 27 1, 5 | must have its own mode, species and order. The same would 28 1, 5 | would be ~the case with species and order in endless succession.~ 29 1, 5 | is the privation of mode, species and order. But ~evil is 30 1, 5 | does not consist in mode, species and order.~Aquin.: SMT FP 31 1, 5 | can speak of an evil mode, species and order. ~Therefore the 32 1, 5 | does not consist in mode, species and ~order.~Aquin.: SMT 33 1, 5 | 1~OBJ 5: Further, mode, species and order are caused by 34 1, 5 | does not consist in mode, ~species and order.~Aquin.: SMT FP 35 1, 5 | These ~three - mode, species and order - as common good 36 1, 5 | goodness consists in mode, species and order.~Aquin.: SMT FP 37 1, 5 | itself is signified by the species; for everything is placed 38 1, 5 | everything is placed in its ~species by its form. Hence the number 39 1, 5 | number is said to give the species, for ~definitions signifying 40 1, 5 | definitions signifying species are like numbers, according 41 1, 5 | from a number, ~changes its species, so a difference added to, 42 1, 5 | definition, changes its species. Further, upon the form 43 1, 5 | consists also in mode, species and order.~Aquin.: SMT FP 44 1, 5 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: Mode, species and order are said to be 45 1, 5 | of a thing is its mode, species, order. Thus, a man has 46 1, 5 | Thus, a man has a mode, ~species and order as he is white, 47 1, 5 | not destroy every mode, species and order, but only such 48 1, 5 | the same can be said of species and order). "But an evil ~ 49 1, 5 | order). "But an evil ~mode, species and order are so called 50 1, 6 | goodness ~consists in mode, species and order. But these do 51 1, 6 | Reply OBJ 1: To have mode, species and order belongs to the 52 1, 6 | to ~Him to impose mode, species and order on others; wherefore 53 1, 6 | with its effects either in species or genus. Now the ~likeness 54 1, 7 | would be terminated in a species by its form, and ~confined 55 1, 7 | against the nature of any species of ~it; thus, for instance, 56 1, 7 | is not possible in any species cannot exist in the genus; 57 1, 7 | infinite magnitude, since no species of magnitude is ~infinite. ~ 58 1, 7 | for any individual of any species to be ~made actual. But 59 1, 7 | be ~made actual. But the species of figures are infinite. 60 1, 7 | multitude must belong ~to a species of multitude. Now the species 61 1, 7 | species of multitude. Now the species of multitude are to be ~ 62 1, 7 | are to be ~reckoned by the species of numbers. But no species 63 1, 7 | species of numbers. But no species of number is infinite; ~ 64 1, 7 | 2 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: Species of figures are infinite 65 1, 7 | Now there are various species of figures, such as trilateral, ~ 66 1, 7 | is ~opposed to any single species of multitude. Hence it is 67 1, 8 | difference are called ~parts of species. There is also part of quantity 68 1, 8 | the perfect idea of its species it is found to exist in 69 1, 11 | principle of ~number, which is a species of quantity. Therefore " 70 1, 11 | of unities would not be a species of ~quantity), thought that 71 1, 11 | number, ~may be undivided in species; thus it may be that a thing 72 1, 11 | in number and "one" in species or "one" ~in principle. 73 1, 11 | many in number, are one in ~species; and what are many in species, 74 1, 11 | species; and what are many in species, are one in genus; and what 75 1, 12 | double, treble and ~equal are species of proportion. In another 76 1, 12 | intellect, namely, the ~species and the genera of things 77 1, 12 | difference, forms ~the idea of species; in like manner from the 78 1, 13 | as something of the same species or genus, but as the excelling ~ 79 1, 13 | universal cause of the ~whole species, as for instance the sun 80 1, 13 | efficient cause ~of the whole species (otherwise it would be the 81 1, 13 | it ~is contained in the species), but is a particular cause 82 1, 13 | which it places under the species by way of participation. ~ 83 1, 13 | universal cause of the whole species is not an univocal ~agent; 84 1, 13 | of reason, as genus and species, and the like.~Aquin.: SMT 85 1, 13 | understands the nature of every species by ~abstraction from the 86 1, 13 | idea of the nature of the species. So, given the idea ~of 87 1, 13 | So, given the idea ~of a species, it can be understood as 88 1, 14 | sensible or intelligible ~species. And because of this only, 89 1, 14 | without the intelligible species, as is the case with our 90 1, 14 | nor does the intelligible species differ ~from the substance 91 1, 14 | actually; but the intelligible species ~itself is the divine intellect 92 1, 14 | through the ~intelligible species, which is the likeness of 93 1, 14 | perfected by the intelligible ~species of something; and in that 94 1, 14 | itself by an ~intelligible species, as it understands other 95 1, 14 | follows on the ~intelligible species. Now in God there is no 96 1, 14 | is also His intelligible species, it necessarily follows 97 1, 14 | understood, and the intelligible species, and His act of ~understanding 98 1, 14 | it is known by the proper species adequate ~to the knowable 99 1, 14 | constituted in ~its own species, is a perfection; and thus 100 1, 14 | singular, which ~receive the species not abstracted from material 101 1, 14 | abstracts the intelligible species from the ~individualizing 102 1, 14 | hence the intelligible species in our ~intellect cannot 103 1, 14 | singular. But the ~intelligible species in the divine intellect, 104 1, 14 | whether ~principles of the species or principles of the individual; 105 1, 14 | Although as regards the species in the divine intellect 106 1, 14 | individual. But ~the intelligible species of our intellect is the 107 1, 14 | intellect by the intelligible species of man in a ~certain way 108 1, 14 | communicating in the nature of the species; and the reason ~is because 109 1, 14 | because the intelligible species of our intellect is the 110 1, 14 | to the principles of the ~species. On the other hand, the 111 1, 14 | forasmuch as the intelligible ~species represents one thing in 112 1, 14 | an enunciation. Now the species of the divine ~intellect, 113 1, 15 | creature has ~its own proper species, according to which it participates 114 1, 15 | that God knows not only species, but also ~genera, singulars, 115 1, 15 | idea apart from the idea of species, in ~so far as idea denotes 116 1, 15 | cannot exist except in ~some species. The same is the case with 117 1, 15 | other idea than that of species; both because particular ~ 118 1, 15 | intention of ~nature regards the species, and produces individuals 119 1, 15 | individuals only that in them ~the species may be preserved. However, 120 1, 15 | providence extends not ~merely to species; but to individuals as will 121 1, 16 | express the likeness of the species that are in the divine mind. 122 1, 16 | philosophers held that the species of natural ~things did not 123 1, 16 | OBJ 3: Further, truth is a species of virtue, as is clear from 124 1, 16 | animal is found in each ~species of animal. But when anything 125 1, 17 | show ~nothing but their own species. Therefore the false is 126 1, 17 | subject, for blackness is a species of color. Falsity ~asserts 127 1, 18 | sense body is said to be a species of ~quantity. The same must 128 1, 18 | generation to preserve the species, and nourishment to ~preserve 129 1, 22 | only according to their species; for in this respect they 130 1, 22 | constituent principles of species, but also as to ~the individualizing 131 1, 22 | through this it is that a species is kept in ~existence. Since 132 1, 22 | world as regards genus, species, and ~universal causes. 133 1, 23 | movement does not take its ~species from the term "wherefrom" 134 1, 23 | might be a diversity of ~species in things of nature. Yet 135 1, 23 | elements, and how ~many species. Individuals, however, which 136 1, 23 | inasmuch as the good of the species is preserved through ~them. 137 1, 23 | the ~preservation of the species. Now of all creatures the 138 1, 23 | so many stars, or so many species of things, or predestined ~ 139 1, 25 | agrees with Him either in species or in ~genus, as was shown 140 1, 27 | Further, what is not in any species is not in the genus. So 141 1, 28 | compares man to ~animal as the species to the genus. But when something 142 1, 29 | substances are ~the "genera" or "species." Therefore this definition 143 1, 29 | For to define a man as "a species of animal" would ~not be 144 1, 29 | the name of a thing, and ~"species" is a name of an intention. 145 1, 29 | soul is a part of the human species; and so, although ~it may 146 1, 29 | Nat.) that genera and ~species only subsist; whereas individuals 147 1, 29 | Therefore, since ~genera and species are not hypostases or persons, 148 1, 29 | comprises the principles of the species, ~but not the individual 149 1, 29 | as the principles of the ~species. But what is composed of 150 1, 29 | Boethius says that genera and species subsist, inasmuch as ~it 151 1, 29 | they ~belong to genera and species comprised in the predicament 152 1, 29 | substance, ~but not because the species and genera themselves subsist; 153 1, 29 | Plato, who asserted that the species of things subsisted ~separately 154 1, 29 | the essence of genera and species.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[29] A[ 155 1, 30 | results number, which is a species ~of quantity. Number in 156 1, 30 | that multitude which is a species of discrete ~quantity, and 157 1, 30 | derived from ~number, a species of quantity, for in that 158 1, 30 | But number, if taken as a species of quantity, denotes an 159 1, 30 | real in creatures, is a ~species of quantity, and cannot 160 1, 30 | particular; neither genus nor species, as we proved above ~(Q[ 161 1, 30 | as we say that ~to be a "species" is common to horse and 162 1, 30 | of idea, not as genus or species, but as a vague individual ~ 163 1, 30 | The names of genera and species, as man or animal, are given 164 1, 30 | by the terms "genus" or "species." The vague ~individual 165 1, 30 | particular, or genus, ~or species; both because neither in 166 1, 30 | as community of genus or species; and because the divine ~ 167 1, 30 | being; whereas genus and species and every other ~universal 168 1, 31 | inequality; for it is a species of unequal proportion, according 169 1, 33 | generation receives its ~species from the term which is the 170 1, 34 | actual by ~the intelligible species, is considered absolutely; 171 1, 35 | Synod.): "An image is a like species of ~that which it represents." 172 1, 35 | which it represents." But species or form is said of God ~ 173 1, 35 | but only similitude ~of species, or at least of some specific 174 1, 35 | figure. For we see that the species ~of different animals are 175 1, 35 | neither the similitude of species or of figure is enough for 176 1, 35 | from another like to it in species, or at least in specific ~ 177 1, 35 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: "Species," as mentioned by Hilary 178 1, 35 | image is said to be the species of anything, as that which 179 1, 35 | essential ~to word to be like species with that whence it proceeds; 180 1, 39 | knowledge, the nature of the species is made individual by the 181 1, 39 | as when we say, "man is a species"; whereas the form signified 182 1, 39 | lower in regard to a ~higher species: because in God there is 183 1, 39 | Eternity is in the Father, the species in the Image; and use is 184 1, 39 | eternity" to the Father, "species" to the Son, and ~"use" 185 1, 39 | duration of existence; "species," the principle of ~existence; 186 1, 39 | appropriated to the Father, "species" to ~the Son, "use" to the 187 1, 39 | principle without a principle." Species or beauty has a likeness 188 1, 39 | clear ~how "eternity," "species," and "use" are attributed 189 1, 41 | identity, and not only ~of species, as in things created. Therefore, 190 1, 41 | distinction: since forms of one species are not multiplied ~except 191 1, 42 | is the abstraction of a species from matter, as ~sense receives 192 1, 42 | as ~sense receives the species from the sensible object; 193 1, 42 | The tenth is the taking of species from genera; but this mode ~ 194 1, 42 | the Son as the ~genus of a species. The eleventh is the realization 195 1, 44 | its form to a determinate ~species, as a substance, belonging 196 1, 44 | belonging to a certain species, is contracted by ~a supervening 197 1, 44 | by ~participation of some species. This appears from the fact 198 1, 44 | fact that in all ~sensible species is found not only what belongs 199 1, 44 | only what belongs to the species, but also ~individuating 200 1, 44 | to the principles of the species. ~Therefore it is necessary 201 1, 44 | necessary to admit self-existing species, as for ~instance, a "per 202 1, 44 | definitions are concerned with species ~themselves, but not as 203 1, 44 | beings, which are beings or species not existing in singular 204 1, 44 | likeness thereto, either in species, or by the analogy ~of some 205 1, 44 | according to similitude of species, as a man begotten is like 206 1, 44 | by participation of the species, he cannot be reduced to 207 1, 44 | self-existing in the same species, but to a superior species, 208 1, 44 | species, but to a superior species, such as ~separate substances. 209 1, 45 | Reply OBJ 2: Changes receive species and dignity, not from the 210 1, 45 | whereby it is determined to a species, and ~has relation to something 211 1, 45 | According ~as it has a form and species, it represents the Word 212 1, 45 | according "as it is formed by a species," and according ~as it " 213 1, 45 | number" refers to the species, "weight" refers to the ~ 214 1, 45 | Nat. Boni iii), "mode," "species," and "order," and also ~ 215 1, 45 | quality, but according to species.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[45] A[ 216 1, 45 | are assimilated, not in species, but according to a kind 217 1, 46 | everything according to its species is abstracted from "here" 218 1, 47 | one individual of each ~species, forasmuch as the species 219 1, 47 | species, forasmuch as the species is sufficiently preserved 220 1, 47 | many individuals of ~one species for the preservation of 221 1, 47 | the preservation of the species. Whence it appears that ~ 222 1, 47 | are like numbers in which species ~vary by addition or subtraction 223 1, 47 | Hence in natural things species ~seem to be arranged in 224 1, 47 | and in each of these one species is more perfect than ~others. 225 1, 47 | multiplied ~in number, the species remaining the same, because 226 1, 48 | difference which constitutes a species is a ~nature. But evil is 227 1, 48 | difference constituting a species of morality; for ~a bad 228 1, 48 | a bad habit differs in species from a good habit, as liberality 229 1, 48 | morals, which receive their species from the end, which is the 230 1, 48 | itself constitute a moral species, except ~as it is joined 231 1, 49 | universe. And again, in every ~species the defect of nature is 232 1, 50 | added to the genus makes the species. But the ~genus comes from 233 1, 50 | whence any act receives its ~species and nature. For a thing 234 1, 50 | difference which constitutes the species. Now ~everything is constituted 235 1, 50 | everything is constituted in a species according as it is determined 236 1, 50 | grade of being because "the species of things are like ~numbers," 237 1, 50 | may be constituted in some species, ~either of air, or of fire, 238 1, 50 | numbers. For ~number is a species of quantity, and follows 239 1, 50 | separate ~substances are the species of sensible things; as if 240 1, 50 | substances is the number of the species of sensible things. Aristotle, ~ 241 1, 50 | the ~very nature of the species of sensible things. Consequently 242 1, 50 | substances cannot be the exemplar species of these sensible things; 243 1, 50 | Whether the angels differ in species?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[50] A[ 244 1, 50 | angels do not differ in species. For since ~the "difference" 245 1, 50 | are the same according to species. But all angels ~agree in 246 1, 50 | all the angels are of one species.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[50] A[ 247 1, 50 | and less do not change a species. But the angels ~seem to 248 1, 50 | all souls are of the one species. So therefore are the ~angels.~ 249 1, 50 | one ~individual under one species. Therefore there are many 250 1, 50 | are many angels of one ~species.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[50] A[ 251 1, 50 | contrary, In things of one species there is no such thing as ~" 252 1, 50 | angels are not of the same species.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[50] A[ 253 1, 50 | even souls, ~are of the one species. Others, again, that all 254 1, 50 | the angels are of the one ~species, but not souls; while others 255 1, 50 | one order, are of the one species.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[50] A[ 256 1, 50 | such things as agree in species but differ ~in number, agree 257 1, 50 | two angels to be of ~one species; just as it would be impossible 258 1, 50 | be several angels of one species. For it would be necessary 259 1, 50 | diversity not merely ~of species, but of genus.~Aquin.: SMT 260 1, 50 | irrational animals be of the same species; or that there should ~be 261 1, 50 | irrational animals differ in species according to the various 262 1, 50 | all the angels differ in ~species according to the diverse 263 1, 50 | More and less change the species, not according as they are ~ 264 1, 50 | Reply OBJ 3: The good of the species preponderates over the good 265 1, 50 | it is much better for the species to be multiplied in ~the 266 1, 50 | be multiplied in the one species.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[50] A[ 267 1, 50 | calls for the multiplying of species, but not for the ~multiplying 268 1, 50 | multiplying of individuals in one species.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[50] A[ 269 1, 50 | its mode of being. Now the species and ~nature of the operation 270 1, 51 | the full nature of ~the species. Hence an intellectual substance 271 1, 54 | things, and each receives its species from its object. But the 272 1, 54 | restricted to one in genus and species; God's being alone is ~simply 273 1, 54 | accident as follows the species: for such accident belongs 274 1, 54 | not belong to the whole species, results from the matter, 275 1, 55 | their substance, or by some ~species?~(2) If by species, is it 276 1, 55 | some ~species?~(2) If by species, is it by connatural species, 277 1, 55 | species, is it by connatural species, or is it by such as they ~ 278 1, 55 | angels know by more universal species than the lower ~angels?~ 279 1, 55 | restricted to a genus and species. This is ~proper to the 280 1, 55 | must be perfected by some species in order to know things. ~ 281 1, 55 | the angels understand by species drawn from things?~Aquin.: 282 1, 55 | the angels understand by species drawn from ~things. For 283 1, 55 | it is necessary for the species, by which the ~angelic mind 284 1, 55 | abstracts intelligible species from phantasms. Therefore 285 1, 55 | angelic mind can also abstract species from sensible things. So 286 1, 55 | angel understands through ~species drawn from things.~Aquin.: 287 1, 55 | 1/1 ~OBJ 3: Further, the species in the intellect are indifferent 288 1, 55 | angel does not understand by species drawn ~from things, his 289 1, 55 | 1/2~I answer that, The species whereby the angels understand 290 1, 55 | their ~drawing intelligible species from things. But in the 291 1, 55 | complete by intelligible species, in so far as they have 292 1, 55 | so far as they have such ~species connatural to them, so as 293 1, 55 | they received from God the species of things known, ~together 294 1, 55 | could abstract ~intelligible species from material things, yet 295 1, 55 | connatural intelligible ~species.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[55] A[ 296 1, 55 | understand by more universal species than the ~lower angels?~ 297 1, 55 | understand by more ~universal species than the lower angels. For 298 1, 55 | angels do not understand by ~species abstracted from things. 299 1, 55 | cannot be said that the ~species of the angelic intellect 300 1, 55 | angels know by more universal species than the lower, it follows 301 1, 55 | is, by so much the fewer species will he be ~able to apprehend 302 1, 56 | in the fire, so ~is the species of the thing seen the formal 303 1, 56 | knowledge be actuated by ~the species. But if it always actually 304 1, 56 | always actually possesses the species, it can ~thereby have actual 305 1, 56 | angel knows the ~other by a species; because that species would 306 1, 56 | a species; because that species would not differ from the 307 1, 56 | be ~either by an innate species; and so it would follow 308 1, 56 | would have to be known by a species drawn from things; ~and 309 1, 56 | impressed the form of his own species according to both its ~natural 310 1, 56 | subsist in the nature of his species, and understand himself 311 1, 56 | that by such impressed ~species he might know corporeal 312 1, 56 | angel knows another by the species of such angel ~existing 313 1, 56 | his natural being; but his species in the intellect of another 314 1, 56 | impressed more intelligible species ~in the angelic minds; as 315 1, 56 | add a new intelligible ~species to an angel.~Aquin.: SMT 316 1, 56 | thing is seen through the species abstracted from it. ~For 317 1, 57 | angels by their ~intelligible species.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[57] A[ 318 1, 57 | reason of the intelligible species which he has in his ~intellect. 319 1, 57 | And thus the intelligible species which are in the intellect ~ 320 1, 57 | by actually intelligible species of things, ~which species 321 1, 57 | species of things, ~which species are connatural to him; just 322 1, 57 | as our intellect has, by ~species which it makes intelligible 323 1, 57 | singular or by universal species. It is not by singular species; 324 1, 57 | species. It is not by singular species; because ~in this way he 325 1, 57 | have an infinite number of species. Nor ~is it by universal 326 1, 57 | Nor ~is it by universal species; since the universal is 327 1, 57 | singularity; so through the ~species imparted to them do the 328 1, 57 | by agreement ~in genus, species, or accident; but as the 329 1, 57 | For ~the same reason, the species in the angel's intellect, 330 1, 57 | can be known by the ~same species, has been already stated 331 1, 57 | angel does not understand by species derived from ~things, but 332 1, 57 | but by innate universal species. But universal species refer ~ 333 1, 57 | universal species. But universal species refer ~equally to present, 334 1, 57 | Reply OBJ 3: Although the species in the intellect of an angel, 335 1, 57 | in so ~far as they are species, refer equally to things 336 1, 57 | the same relations to the species. ~Present things have a 337 1, 57 | which they resemble the species ~in the mind of an angel: 338 1, 57 | they are likened to such ~species; consequently, they cannot 339 1, 57 | cannot be known by those species.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[57] A[ 340 1, 57 | nature; and share in some species, whose image is in the angel; 341 1, 57 | 2: Further, intelligible species bear the same relation to 342 1, 57 | seen, the intelligible ~species within it is also seen. 343 1, 57 | knowledge, or any intelligible species, uses them at will. Hence 344 1, 57 | angel sees the intelligible species of ~another, by the fact 345 1, 57 | another, by the fact that the species are proportioned to the 346 1, 57 | essence, and by innate species. By such knowledge the angels 347 1, 58 | connatural intelligible ~species. But with regard to things 348 1, 58 | informed ~by an intelligible species; just at the body is formed 349 1, 58 | known by one intelligible species, are known ~as one intelligible 350 1, 58 | by various intelligible species, are apprehended as ~different 351 1, 58 | things under one intelligible species, which is the ~Divine essence. 352 1, 58 | angels know things by ~innate species, they can at one time know 353 1, 58 | be ~comprised under one species; but not such as are under 354 1, 58 | such as are under various species.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[58] A[ 355 1, 58 | informed by the intelligible species which ~it has within it. 356 1, 58 | intelligible ~objects under one species; as one body can by one 357 1, 58 | different things by various species, and not all at one time. ~ 358 1, 58 | by one, but by diverse species, as is evident from what 359 1, 58 | and negation by diverse species. And ~so it seems that he 360 1, 59 | subsists, or else it is some ~species within his intellect. Therefore 361 1, 59 | through an intelligible species. But such ~inclination towards 362 1, 60 | which is one with it in species, with a natural affection, 363 1, 60 | far as ~it loves its own species. This is manifest even in 364 1, 60 | naturally loves the good of the species more than its own ~individual 365 1, 60 | not only the good of one species, but is ~absolutely the 366 1, 60 | individuality, but ~likewise its species. And much more has everything 367 1, 64 | their innate intelligible species is completed in ~individual 368 1, 65 | and differentiated it into species.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[65] A[ 369 1, 65 | And, further still, the species of the angelic intellect, 370 1, 67 | v, 2) that "light is a ~species of fire." But fire is a 371 1, 67 | i) says that light is a ~species of quality.~Aquin.: SMT 372 1, 67 | their very nature constitute species: ~wherefore the substantial 373 1, 67 | everywhere accompanies the ~species. But light is not the substantial 374 1, 68 | are of one and the same species have naturally ~one and 375 1, 68 | All ~water is the same species." Water therefore cannot 376 1, 68 | the firmament ~differ in species from those under the firmament, 377 1, 68 | that things distinct in species need nothing else to ~distinguish 378 1, 68 | these waters differ in species, it is not the ~firmament 379 1, 68 | above are not of the same species as those beneath. But if 380 1, 68 | waters ~are of the same species, and two places are assigned 381 1, 68 | waters are held to differ in species, the firmament ~cannot be 382 1, 69 | in act in their various species on ~this third day; whereas 383 1, 69 | the first constitution of species belongs to the work of the 384 1, 69 | of perfection of perfect species, from which ~the seed of 385 1, 69 | earth, and would ~seem to be species thereof. For this reason, 386 1, 72 | not to be opposed to its species. But ~beasts and cattle 387 1, 72 | a determinate genus and species, so ~also does man. But 388 1, 72 | is said of his genus and ~species, and therefore nothing ought 389 1, 72 | its genus" ~and "in its species."~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[72] A[ 390 1, 72 | the others are added as species, for even some reptiles, 391 1, 72 | mention is made of genus ~and species, to denote the generation 392 1, 73 | and even of certain new species that are frequently appearing, ~ 393 1, 73 | the first of their ~kind. Species, also, that are new, if 394 1, 73 | animals, and perhaps even new species ~of animals, are produced 395 1, 73 | belonging to different ~species, as the mule is the offspring 396 1, 75 | the soul is of the same species as an angel?~Aquin.: SMT 397 1, 75 | he is ~of a different "species." Specific difference is 398 1, 75 | form alone belongs to the species; while ~matter is part of 399 1, 75 | individual, and not the species. This cannot be ~true; for 400 1, 75 | for to the nature of the species belongs what the definition ~ 401 1, 75 | the matter is ~part of the species; not, indeed, signate matter, 402 1, 75 | contained under a given species, must belong to the ~substance 403 1, 75 | to the ~substance of the species.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[75] A[ 404 1, 75 | the complete nature of its species. Hence a hand, or a ~foot, 405 1, 75 | it is a part of the human species.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[75] A[ 406 1, 75 | regard to the intelligible species.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[75] A[ 407 1, 75 | the soul is of the same species as an angel?~Aquin.: SMT 408 1, 75 | the soul is of the same species as an angel. ~For each thing 409 1, 75 | end by the nature of its ~species, whence is derived its inclination 410 1, 75 | Therefore they are of the same species.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[75] A[ 411 1, 75 | completes the nature of the species. But there is nothing nobler ~ 412 1, 75 | they belong to the same species.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[75] A[ 413 1, 75 | it does not belong to its species. Therefore ~the soul and 414 1, 75 | and angel are of the same species.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[75] A[ 415 1, 75 | operations are of ~different species. But the natural operations 416 1, 75 | angel are not of the same ~species.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[75] A[ 417 1, 75 | angels are all of the same species; and this because he supposed 418 1, 75 | number without diversity of species and inequality of nature; 419 1, 75 | among them a diversity of species. For a ~separate form cannot 420 1, 75 | than as one of a single ~species; thus, supposing a separate 421 1, 75 | subject. But diversity of species is always accompanied with ~ 422 1, 75 | diversity of nature; thus in species of colors one is more perfect 423 1, 75 | the same applies to other species, because differences which ~ 424 1, 75 | would result a difference of species and inequality of nature: 425 1, 75 | soul ~to be of the same species. How it is that there can 426 1, 75 | can be many souls of one ~species will be explained later ( 427 1, 75 | sensible things are not of one species, so ~neither are all intellectual 428 1, 75 | intellectual things of one species.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[75] A[ 429 1, 75 | the "composite," is the species. And ~the very fact that 430 1, 76 | through the intelligible ~species, as having a double subject, 431 1, 76 | through the ~intelligible species the possible intellect is 432 1, 76 | 5,7. Therefore, as ~the species of colors are in the sight, 433 1, 76 | in the sight, so are the species of phantasms ~in the possible 434 1, 76 | from the fact that the species of ~phantasms are in the 435 1, 76 | the nature of the human species. For ~the nature of each 436 1, 76 | must therefore derive his species from that which ~is the 437 1, 76 | this operation. But the species of anything is ~derived 438 1, 76 | multiplied in number within one ~species. But the human soul is an 439 1, 76 | many human souls in one species. But all men are of one ~ 440 1, 76 | But all men are of one ~species. Therefore there is but 441 1, 76 | number but agree in one species. Now whatever is received ~ 442 1, 76 | receiver. Therefore the species of things would be received 443 1, 76 | impossible that a soul, one in species, should ~belong to animals 444 1, 76 | to animals of different species. Therefore it is impossible 445 1, 76 | it is the intelligible species ~abstracted from the phantasm 446 1, 76 | different phantasms of the same species, only one intelligible species 447 1, 76 | species, only one intelligible species is ~abstracted; as appears 448 1, 76 | them only one intelligible species ~of a stone is abstracted; 449 1, 76 | there are many souls of one species; while it is quite impossible ~ 450 1, 76 | many angels to be of one species.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[76] A[ 451 1, 76 | intelligent being, or of the species ~whereby it understands, 452 1, 76 | of the knower, and of the species whereby it knows, impedes ~ 453 1, 76 | according to the mode of the species by ~which the knower knows. 454 1, 76 | likeness to the nature of a species or genus will be ~according 455 1, 76 | be impossible. But if the species be abstracted from the ~ 456 1, 76 | individual intellect, ~and the species whereby it understands, 457 1, 76 | understands, an individual species.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[76] A[ 458 1, 76 | things, but only intelligible species. Now it happens that ~different 459 1, 76 | involve a ~plurality of species.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[76] A[ 460 1, 76 | consider the differences of species and ~forms. For we observe 461 1, 76 | For we observe that the species and forms of things differ 462 1, 76 | vii, 3), compares the species of things to numbers, which 463 1, 76 | numbers, which differ in ~species by the addition or subtraction 464 1, 76 | the various souls to the species of figures, one of which ~ 465 1, 76 | subtraction varies the species, as in numbers, as stated 466 1, 76 | is the principle of the species, one form ~cannot produce 467 1, 76 | cannot produce a variety of species. But the intellectual soul 468 1, 76 | parts belonging to various species.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[76] A[ 469 1, 76 | so forth, do not make the species; but the whole does, and ~ 470 1, 76 | these are of different ~species, but that they are of various 471 1, 76 | Further, various forms of one species require various parts of ~ 472 1, 76 | are many belonging to one species.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[76] A[ 473 1, 76 | although that which retains its species, retains the action of the ~ 474 1, 76 | retains the action of the ~species. But act is in that which 475 1, 76 | But if we mean totality of species and essence, then the whole ~ 476 1, 77 | it belongs to the second species of accident, that of quality. 477 1, 77 | essential principle of the species. For the 'proper' does ~ 478 1, 77 | essential ~principles of the species; wherefore it is a medium 479 1, 77 | nothing is determined to its species by what is ~subsequent and 480 1, 77 | things an act receives its species, namely, from its principle, ~ 481 1, 77 | accidental do not ~change the species. For since to be colored 482 1, 77 | accidental to an animal, ~its species is not changed by a difference 483 1, 77 | constituting its various species. In like manner ~therefore, 484 1, 77 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: The species of a given genus are to 485 1, 77 | that which is like it in species. Now the powers ~of the 486 1, 77 | oppositely divided, as various species. Therefore one of ~them 487 1, 77 | imperfect; as also are the species of numbers and figures. ~ 488 1, 39 | knowledge, the nature of the species is made individual by the 489 1, 39 | as when we say, "man is a species"; whereas the form signified 490 1, 39 | lower in regard to a ~higher species: because in God there is 491 1, 39 | Eternity is in the Father, the species in the Image; and use is 492 1, 39 | eternity" to the Father, "species" to the Son, and ~"use" 493 1, 39 | duration of existence; "species," the principle of ~existence; 494 1, 39 | appropriated to the Father, "species" to ~the Son, "use" to the 495 1, 39 | principle without a principle." Species or beauty has a likeness 496 1, 39 | clear ~how "eternity," "species," and "use" are attributed 497 1, 41 | identity, and not only ~of species, as in things created. Therefore, 498 1, 41 | distinction: since forms of one species are not multiplied ~except 499 1, 42 | is the abstraction of a species from matter, as ~sense receives 500 1, 42 | as ~sense receives the species from the sensible object;


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