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St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

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belongs

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     Part, Question
1 1, 1 | to this science alone ~belongs that whereby saving faith 2 1, 1 | of judging divine things belongs to that wisdom ~which is 3 1, 1 | second manner of judging belongs to this doctrine which is ~ 4 1, 1 | whereby words signify things belongs to the ~first sense, the 5 1, 3 | OBJ 4: Further, posture belongs only to bodies. But something 6 1, 3 | efficient cause, to act belongs to Him ~primarily and essentially. 7 1, 5 | to form, beauty properly belongs to the nature of a formal 8 1, 5 | with its form; and this belongs to weight and order. ~Hence 9 1, 5 | predicaments. But this division belongs to it according to its ~ 10 1, 6 | inquiry:~(1) Whether goodness belongs to God?~(2) Whether God 11 1, 6 | answer that, To be good belongs pre-eminently to God. For 12 1, 6 | mode, species and order belongs to the essence of ~caused 13 1, 6 | its cause, and hence it belongs to ~Him to impose mode, 14 1, 6 | of His goodness, and this belongs also to sensible ~knowledge; 15 1, 6 | Whether to be essentially good belongs to God alone?~Aquin.: SMT 16 1, 6 | This triple ~perfection belongs to no creature by its own 17 1, 6 | creature by its own essence; it belongs to God ~only, in Whom alone 18 1, 6 | accidents; ~since whatever belongs to others accidentally belongs 19 1, 6 | belongs to others accidentally belongs to Him essentially; ~as, 20 1, 6 | only of ~indivision, which belongs to everything according 21 1, 7 | quantity, as was shown above, belongs to ~matter. Now by division 22 1, 8 | ARTICLES)~Since it evidently belongs to the infinite to be present 23 1, 8 | now consider whether this belongs to God; and ~concerning 24 1, 8 | Whether to be everywhere belongs to God alone? ~(tm)Aquin.: 25 1, 8 | through a medium. But it belongs to the great power of ~God 26 1, 8 | Whether to be everywhere belongs to God alone?~Aquin.: SMT 27 1, 8 | always ~is, which assuredly belongs to the divinity alone?"~ 28 1, 8 | everywhere, forasmuch as ~what belongs to anything according to 29 1, 8 | has white teeth, whiteness belongs primarily not ~to the man 30 1, 8 | no other body existed. It belongs therefore to a thing to 31 1, 8 | everywhere; ~and this properly belongs to God alone. For whatever 32 1, 8 | primarily and ~absolutely belongs to God and is proper to 33 1, 9 | Whether to be immutable belongs to God alone?~Aquin.: SMT 34 1, 9 | Hence movement in no way belongs to Him. So, some of the ~ 35 1, 9 | Whether to be immutable belongs to God alone?~Aquin.: SMT 36 1, 9 | these ways mutable, it belongs to Him alone to be altogether 37 1, 10 | 3) Whether to be eternal belongs to God alone?~(4) Whether 38 1, 10 | negative one. But negation only belongs to what is defective, and 39 1, 10 | measure. But to be measured ~belongs not to God. Therefore it 40 1, 10 | immutable, it supremely belongs to Him to be eternal. ~Nor 41 1, 10 | 1~Whether to be eternal belongs to God alone?~Aquin.: SMT 42 1, 10 | measures repose, which belongs to whatever is naturally 43 1, 11 | is so according to what belongs to its essence, though ~ 44 1, 11 | way be many men. Now this belongs to God alone; for God ~Himself 45 1, 11 | the principle of number ~belongs to the "genus" of mathematics, 46 1, 12 | thoughts; for this ~knowledge belongs to God alone. Therefore 47 1, 12 | to know ~everything that belongs to the perfection of the 48 1, 12 | knowledge of natural reason belongs to both good and ~evil, 49 1, 12 | But the knowledge of God ~belongs only to the good; for Augustine 50 1, 12 | essence is by grace, it belongs ~only to the good; but the 51 1, 12 | short of the knowledge which belongs to science, for ~science 52 1, 13 | attribute to God signify what belongs to material creatures, of 53 1, 13 | equivocally. But no name ~belongs to God in the same sense 54 1, 13 | in the same sense that it belongs to creatures; for ~instance, 55 1, 13 | mode of signification which belongs to creatures, as said above ~( 56 1, 13 | according to some reality that belongs to both; as is clear of 57 1, 13 | God." But it especially ~belongs to God to be the universal 58 1, 13 | HE WHO IS most properly belongs to God.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 59 1, 14 | Having considered what belongs to the divine substance, 60 1, 14 | signification from anything that belongs to that imperfect mode proper 61 1, 14 | to it." Now it ~supremely belongs to God to be self-subsisting. 62 1, 14 | assimilated to ~it, this belongs to an intellect which is 63 1, 14 | subsists in itself, and belongs to its very self and is 64 1, 14 | creatures--viz. being - belongs to ~their perfection, but 65 1, 14 | by something else only, belongs to ~imperfect knowledge, 66 1, 14 | know ~enunciable things belongs to our intellect as it composes 67 1, 14 | dividing, and ~considering what belongs to it in general: for this 68 1, 15 | called an "exemplar," and ~belongs to practical knowledge. 69 1, 16 | the manifested; for this belongs to ~the nature of truth, 70 1, 16 | and to all places, as it belongs to God to be everywhere 71 1, 17 | denominated simply by what belongs to ~it "per se," but is 72 1, 17 | denominated relatively by what belongs to it ~accidentally; a thing 73 1, 17 | short of the being that belongs to them by ~their form, 74 1, 18 | ARTICLES)~Since to understand belongs to living beings, after 75 1, 18 | Para. 1/1~Whether to live belongs to all natural things?~Aquin.: 76 1, 18 | 1: It seems that to live belongs to all natural things. For 77 1, 18 | gather to what things life belongs, and to what it ~does not, 78 1, 18 | life. Now life ~manifestly belongs to animals, for it said 79 1, 18 | divine ~mind, because it belongs to human nature to be material, 80 1, 19 | knowledge, we ~consider what belongs to the divine will. The 81 1, 19 | itself; the second about what belongs strictly to ~His will; the 82 1, 19 | will; the third about what belongs to the intellect in relation 83 1, 19 | Reply OBJ 2: Will in us belongs to the appetitive part, 84 1, 19 | OBJ 3: Further, whatever belongs to the nature of God is 85 1, 19 | shown (Q[2], A[3]). But it belongs to His nature to will whatever ~ 86 1, 19 | accidentally, but by that which belongs to it ~essentially.~Aquin.: 87 1, 21 | over the ~misery of others belongs not to God; but it does 88 1, 21 | proportion, the bestowal of them belongs to justice, as has been 89 1, 21 | account of His goodness, it belongs to liberality; in so far 90 1, 21 | by God expel defects, it belongs to mercy.~Aquin.: SMT FP 91 1, 22 | provide for the future. Now it belongs to ~prudence, according 92 1, 22 | universally for all being, it ~belongs to His providence to permit 93 1, 22 | attributed to ~God. But it belongs to the dignity of a king, 94 1, 22 | 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, it belongs to providence to order all 95 1, 22 | providence. First, one which belongs to ~the supreme Deity, Who 96 1, 22 | believed. For to providence it belongs to ~order things towards 97 1, 23 | predestined?~(3) Whether to God belongs the reprobation of some 98 1, 23 | above (Q[22], A[2]). ~Now it belongs to providence to direct 99 1, 23 | providence, however, it ~belongs to permit certain defects 100 1, 23 | grace and glory; and this belongs to predestination. ~Aquin.: 101 1, 23 | and to be helped thus ~belongs to the weak; but this cannot 102 1, 24 | memory." But divine energy belongs ~seemingly, not to predestination, 103 1, 25 | Whence it ~most fittingly belongs to Him to be an active principle, 104 1, 25 | form; and such infinity belongs to quantity. ~But the divine 105 1, 25 | Hence those things which it belongs to God alone to ~do immediately - 106 1, 26 | inquiry:~(1) Whether beatitude belongs to God?~(2) In regard to 107 1, 26 | Para. 1/1~Whether beatitude belongs to God?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 108 1, 26 | I answer that, Beatitude belongs to God in a very special 109 1, 26 | intelligence. Whence beatitude ~belongs to God in the highest degree.~ 110 1, 26 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: It belongs as an accident to beatitude 111 1, 26 | be the term of generation belongs accidentally to a being, 112 1, 26 | argument proves that beatitude belongs to God; not ~that beatitude 113 1, 26 | end of the rational nature belongs only to God. Therefore the ~ 114 1, 27 | Having considered what belongs to the unity of the divine 115 1, 27 | remains to treat of what belongs to the Trinity of the persons 116 1, 27 | both. Nothing of all this ~belongs to God. Therefore generation 117 1, 27 | another sense it is proper and belongs to living things; in which ~ 118 1, 27 | kind of generation which belongs to ~living things. So in 119 1, 27 | the Word, with whatever ~belongs to His perfection (Q[4], 120 1, 27 | 1~Reply OBJ 2: Likeness belongs in a different way to the 121 1, 27 | the word and to ~love. It belongs to the word as being the 122 1, 27 | of the generator; but ~it belongs to love, not as though love 123 1, 27 | says (De Hebdom.), goodness belongs to the ~essence and not 124 1, 28 | creature. But relation really belongs to God; and if it is not 125 1, 29 | and the like; and (4) what belongs ~to our knowledge of the 126 1, 29 | special way, the individual belongs to ~the genus of substance. 127 1, 29 | be definable, yet ~what belongs to the general idea of singularity 128 1, 29 | mode of subsistence which belongs to ~particular substances.~ 129 1, 29 | definition nor the name of person belongs to it.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 130 1, 29 | subsist, inasmuch as ~it belongs to some individual things 131 1, 29 | things. To substand, however, belongs to the ~same individual 132 1, 29 | nevertheless it excellently belongs to ~God in its objective 133 1, 29 | person" ~pre-eminently belongs to God.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 134 1, 29 | signifies relation." But no word belongs to person more ~strictly 135 1, 29 | per se una]; and ~unity belongs to the essence. And what 136 1, 30 | frequently admit that spiration belongs to the person ~of the Father, 137 1, 30 | consequently ~that procession belongs to the other person who 138 1, 30 | Father and of the Son, ~but belongs to both; thus, although 139 1, 30 | personal relations. So goodness belongs to the Holy Ghost, as derived ~ 140 1, 30 | derived ~from another; and it belongs to the Father, as the principle 141 1, 30 | of God and of creatures, belongs to God ~in a more eminent 142 1, 31 | Out. Para. 1/1 - OF WHAT BELONGS TO THE UNITY OR PLURALITY 143 1, 31 | ARTICLES)~We now consider what belongs to the unity or plurality 144 1, 32 | only which of necessity belongs to Him as the principle 145 1, 32 | whole Trinity; ~and hence it belongs to the unity of the essence, 146 1, 32 | reason we can know what ~belongs to the unity of the essence, 147 1, 32 | the essence, but not what belongs to the ~distinction of the 148 1, 32 | persons; for neither can what ~belongs to the essence be predicated 149 1, 32 | or creates; nor can what belongs to the ~persons be so predicated; 150 1, 32 | and thus ~the notion that belongs to Him is called "innascibility." 151 1, 32 | not a property; because it belongs to two persons. Three ~are 152 1, 32 | belong to His dignity, as it ~belongs to the authority of the 153 1, 33 | essentially?~(4) Whether it belongs to the Father alone to be 154 1, 33 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether it belongs to the Father to be the 155 1, 33 | than non-univocal, ~for it belongs to the essence of a generator 156 1, 33 | as regards relation only, belongs to the truth ~of the divine 157 1, 33 | Father" as a personal name, belongs to the ~person of the Father; 158 1, 33 | Therefore to be unbegotten belongs also to the essence; ~thus 159 1, 33 | Further, property means what belongs to one alone. Since, then, ~ 160 1, 33 | from another; and this ~belongs to the property of innascibility, 161 1, 33 | has not what is naturally ~belongs to another, even though 162 1, 33 | wanting life, ~which naturally belongs to some other things. In 163 1, 33 | something has not what naturally belongs to some ~members of its 164 1, 33 | that the name "unbegotten" belongs ~to a divine person as the 165 1, 33 | relation in God, "unbegotten" belongs also to relation. Thus it 166 1, 34 | proceeding from another; which belongs to the nature ~of personal 167 1, 34 | other hand, "to be spoken" belongs to ~each Person, for not 168 1, 34 | understood in the word, it belongs to each Person to be spoken. 169 1, 34 | understands. Therefore some word belongs to ~the Son; and consequently 170 1, 34 | or an effect of His; but belongs ~to His very nature. And 171 1, 34 | OBJ 4: To be intelligent belongs to the Son, in the same 172 1, 34 | in the same way as it ~belongs to Him to be God, since 173 1, 34 | but it is implied in what ~belongs to the nature. Yet there 174 1, 34 | meaning: ~for as it properly belongs to the Son to be the Son, 175 1, 34 | the Son, so it properly ~belongs to Him to be God begotten, 176 1, 35 | personally?~(2) Whether this name belongs to the Son alone?~Aquin.: 177 1, 35 | procession or origin in God, belongs to the ~persons. Hence the 178 1, 35 | similitude in expression belongs to the nature of an image, 179 1, 35 | lxxxiii, qu. 74). But this belongs to the ~Holy Ghost, Who 180 1, 36 | proceed to treat of what belongs to the person of the Holy 181 1, 36 | God in an absolute sense, belongs to the unity of essence. ~ 182 1, 36 | except only as regards what ~belongs to the opposite relations, 183 1, 36 | Forasmuch as one power ~belongs to the Father and the Son; 184 1, 36 | the same spirative power belongs to the Father and to the 185 1, 37 | 1/1~OBJ 4: Further, Love belongs to every lover. But the 186 1, 37 | produce a word, for it belongs to Him to understand as 187 1, 37 | relation to creatures, and this belongs to the essence. Therefore 188 1, 38 | Further, no personal name belongs to the divine essence. But 189 1, 38 | either by origin, as the Son belongs to the ~Father; or as possessed 190 1, 38 | Himself; as also a free man belongs to ~himself. And as Augustine 191 1, 38 | Father's; and the Holy Ghost ~belongs to both. Therefore, so far 192 1, 38 | us." Therefore to be Gift belongs to the Son, as well as to ~ 193 1, 38 | Before a gift is given, it belongs only to the giver; but ~ 194 1, 39 | them not; but in a way that belongs to things created. And ~ 195 1, 39 | creatures we say that every form belongs to that whereof it is the 196 1, 39 | health and beauty of a man belongs to the man. But we do not 197 1, 39 | which has a form, that it belongs to the form, unless some ~ 198 1, 39 | Consequently, what properly belongs to the persons whereby they 199 1, 39 | observed, forasmuch as what ~belongs to action is more nearly 200 1, 39 | distinct essence; but it belongs to the ~"suppositum" implied 201 1, 39 | of ~existence; and 'use' belongs to the operation. But essence 202 1, 39 | seems that ~it properly belongs to the Son, Who has a principle. 203 1, 39 | appropriated to the Son, but ~belongs to the Son properly and 204 1, 39 | say that since "truth" ~belongs to the intellect, as stated 205 1, 39 | definition quoted from Augustine belongs to truth as ~appropriated 206 1, 39 | considered ~as such; but this belongs to it only as a work produced. 207 1, 40 | distinguishing relation ~belongs essentially to both.~Aquin.: 208 1, 41 | action attributed to God belongs to His essence, and not 209 1, 41 | relation." But whatever belongs to the substance is signified 210 1, 41 | attributes; and whatever belongs to the relations, by the 211 1, 41 | love" (Col. 1:13). But love belongs to the will. Therefore ~ 212 1, 41 | divine ~nature, whereas it belongs to the nature of a created 213 1, 41 | proceeds as love, which belongs to the ~will. But in God 214 1, 42 | perfection of His nature. ~Now it belongs to the very nature of paternity 215 1, 42 | explained (A[1], ad 1), and ~belongs to the essence. Thus equality 216 1, 42 | 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, it belongs to the Father's omnipotence 217 1, 42 | the Son cannot do all that belongs to the ~Father's omnipotence; 218 1, 43 | OBJ 3: Further, whatever belongs to one person, belongs to 219 1, 43 | whatever belongs to one person, belongs to them all, ~except the 220 1, 43 | Holy Ghost, to ~Whom it belongs to be from another.~Aquin.: 221 1, 43 | and to ~the Holy Ghost it belongs to dwell in the soul by 222 1, 43 | from ~another, it therefore belongs to both of them to be invisibly 223 1, 43 | the Holy Ghost. For it belongs to the Holy Ghost, Who proceeds 224 1, 43 | principle of the Holy ~Ghost, it belongs to the author of this sanctification. 225 1, 43 | prophetic vision, which belongs to the imagination, and 226 1, 43 | rational nature to which it ~belongs to act, and which is capable 227 1, 43 | another, whereas to send belongs to each person.~Aquin.: 228 1, 44 | in it by that to which it belongs essentially, as iron becomes ~ 229 1, 44 | a consequence, on what ~belongs to its essence; because 230 1, 44 | also ~according to all that belongs to their being at all in 231 1, 44 | be created, if all that belongs to ~its being is created.~ 232 1, 44 | species is found not only what belongs to the species, but also ~ 233 1, 44 | agents, and to these it ~belongs to intend, even while acting, 234 1, 44 | OBJ 1: To act from need belongs only to an imperfect agent, 235 1, 45 | things?~(4) To what things it belongs to be created?~(5) Whether 236 1, 45 | created?~(5) Whether it belongs to God alone to create?~( 237 1, 45 | 1~Whether to be created belongs to composite and subsisting 238 1, 45 | things. ~Therefore creation belongs to them.~Aquin.: SMT FP 239 1, 45 | belong to whatever ~being belongs; which, indeed, belongs 240 1, 45 | belongs; which, indeed, belongs properly to subsisting things, ~ 241 1, 45 | material substances. For being belongs to ~that which has being - 242 1, 45 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether it belongs to God alone to create?~ 243 1, 45 | as this ~or that being, belongs to creation. Hence it is 244 1, 45 | things, and so to create belongs to a Person.~Aquin.: SMT 245 1, 45 | attributed to the divine Persons belongs to them according to the ~ 246 1, 45 | the causation of creatures belongs to the Persons according 247 1, 45 | And therefore to create belongs to God ~according to His 248 1, 45 | the three Persons, ~still belongs to them in a kind of order, 249 1, 45 | common to the three Persons, ~belongs to them in a kind of order. 250 1, 45 | causality of creatures belongs to the common nature, and 251 1, 47 | 45], A[5]) that to create belongs to God alone, and hence ~ 252 1, 47 | is not from God. For ~it belongs to the best to produce the 253 1, 47 | than another. Therefore, it belongs to God, Who ~is the Best, 254 1, 47 | creature ~proceeds, to which belongs inequality; but nevertheless 255 1, 48 | OBJ 5: Further, nothing belongs to the perfection of the 256 1, 48 | being and a nature. But evil belongs to the perfection of the ~ 257 1, 48 | good. Hence evil neither belongs to ~the perfection of the 258 1, 48 | happens, firstly, because "it belongs to Providence ~not to destroy, 259 1, 48 | Div. Nom. iv); ~but it belongs to nature that what may 260 1, 48 | wholly taken away, ~for it belongs to its very nature. ~Aquin.: 261 1, 48 | inasmuch as this privation ~belongs to the action which is not 262 1, 49 | kind of perfection which belongs to ~the notion of good. 263 1, 49 | good to which of itself it belongs to act. Hence it is true ~ 264 1, 49 | Nevertheless the order of justice belongs to the order of ~the universe; 265 1, 50 | we consider first what belongs to their ~substance; secondly, 266 1, 50 | substance; secondly, what belongs to their intellect; thirdly, 267 1, 50 | intellect; thirdly, what ~belongs to their will; fourthly, 268 1, 50 | their will; fourthly, what belongs to their creation.~Aquin.: 269 1, 50 | nature." But to be limited belongs to bodies. ~Therefore, every 270 1, 50 | circumscribed by local limits belongs to bodies only; ~whereas 271 1, 50 | circumscribed by essential limits belongs to all ~creatures, both 272 1, 50 | is not pure act, for this belongs to God alone. Therefore 273 1, 50 | some nature to which it ~belongs. But there is nothing against 274 1, 50 | be corruptible. For what ~belongs to anything considered in 275 1, 50 | separated from it; ~but what belongs to a thing, considered in 276 1, 50 | the circle, ~because it belongs to it of itself; but a bronze 277 1, 50 | circular shape. Now to be ~belongs to a form considered in 278 1, 51 | attribute alone - that is, ~it belongs to the Father, the Son, 279 1, 51 | united to them. For ~whatever belongs to any nature as an accident 280 1, 51 | something else. ~Even so it belongs to the human soul to be 281 1, 51 | simply speaking; ~hence it belongs to God, as is said (1 Kgs. 282 1, 51 | But to give life formally belongs to a substance which is ~ 283 1, 53 | however, to ~be in a place belongs equivocally to a body and 284 1, 54 | After considering what belongs to the angel's substance, 285 1, 54 | its substance, ~for this belongs to God only, as is evident 286 1, 54 | species: for such accident belongs to the ~form - whereas an 287 1, 54 | whereas an accident which belongs to the individual, and which ~ 288 1, 54 | actually intelligible. It ~belongs to the passive intellect 289 1, 54 | the demons. But phantasy belongs to the ~imaginative faculty. 290 1, 55 | the knowing power, which belongs to the angel of his own ~ 291 1, 55 | of existing things; that belongs to the Divine ~knowledge 292 1, 56 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: It belongs to the intellect, in so 293 1, 57 | from God not only whatever belongs to their universal nature, 294 1, 57 | the future ~in this way belongs to God alone; and not merely 295 1, 58 | nature; so that the former belongs to the day, and the ~latter 296 1, 59 | aspect of goodness; ~this belongs to the intellect. This is 297 1, 59 | abstract, which appetite belongs to reason; ~and another 298 1, 59 | particular good, which appetite ~belongs to sense. But intellect 299 1, 59 | though ~not this alone belongs to a stone. In the same 300 1, 59 | inclination towards the good belongs to the will. Therefore the 301 1, 59 | what is outside it. Now it belongs to one faculty to have ~ 302 1, 59 | result of inquiring, for this belongs to ~the discursiveness of 303 1, 60 | inordinate. Now ~ordinate love belongs to charity; while inordinate 304 1, 60 | charity; while inordinate love belongs to ~wickedness. But neither 305 1, 60 | wickedness. But neither of these belongs to nature; because charity 306 1, 60 | Consequently whatever ~belongs to nature must be preserved 307 1, 60 | natural, in so far as it belongs to a nature which ~has not 308 1, 60 | of choice; ~because, what belongs to that which precedes, 309 1, 60 | first in everything, what belongs ~to nature must be a principle 310 1, 60 | which, as such, naturally belongs to ~another, is principally, 311 1, 60 | that other to ~which it belongs, than towards itself. Such 312 1, 60 | its entire being naturally belongs to God, it follows that 313 1, 62 | perfect love of God; this belongs to the creature enjoying 314 1, 62 | fruition; since the one belongs to imperfect grace, and 315 1, 62 | his own ~essence, which belongs to his natural knowledge.~ 316 1, 62 | 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, it belongs to the liberty of free-will 317 1, 62 | Now it is evident that it belongs to ~the power of the intellect 318 1, 62 | its ~own defect. Hence it belongs to the perfection of its 319 1, 62 | comprehension, ~for this belongs to God only; as is evident 320 1, 62 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Merit belongs to a subject which is moving 321 1, 62 | Consequently, to merit belongs to the imperfect ~charity 322 1, 62 | no quality of merit, but belongs rather to the perfection 323 1, 62 | doing penance." Such joy ~belongs to their accidental reward, 324 1, 63 | to whatever creature it belongs not to sin, such ~creature 325 1, 64 | which knowledge properly belongs to the gift of ~wisdom.~ 326 1, 64 | the knowledge of God which belongs to them ~from their nature.~ 327 1, 64 | evil. For liberty of will belongs to the nature of an intellectual 328 1, 64 | although a heavenly place belongs to ~the glory of the angels, 329 1, 65 | things in wisdom." But "it belongs to wisdom to ~ordain," as 330 1, 65 | underlies primarily all things, belongs ~properly to the causality 331 1, 67 | But to be made manifest belongs more properly to spiritual ~ 332 1, 67 | beginning of time ~which belongs to sensible things; but 333 1, 68 | the ~elements, while it belongs to the work of distinction 334 1, 68 | This production, however, belongs to the work of creation, 335 1, 68 | substance of the firmament belongs to the work of ~creation. 336 1, 68 | formation, in some degree, belongs to the second day, ~according 337 1, 68 | formation of the ~firmament belongs to the second day.~Aquin.: 338 1, 69 | the production of animals belongs to the work, not of ~distinction, 339 1, 69 | constitution of species belongs to the work of the six ~ 340 1, 73 | completeness of its parts belongs to ~the sixth day, but its 341 1, 73 | works, is that rest which belongs to the ~seventh day. And 342 1, 73 | preserved, and this work also belongs to the Divine goodness. 343 1, 73 | in the works of each day belongs to the ~first institution 344 1, 74 | Augustine, the work of creation belongs to the ~production of formless 345 1, 74 | and to this latter work it belongs ~that the first day is succeeded 346 1, 75 | FIRST PLACE, CONCERNING WHAT BELONGS TO THE ESSENCE OF THE SOUL ~( 347 1, 75 | shall treat first of what belongs to the essence of the soul; 348 1, 75 | soul; secondly, ~of what belongs to its power; thirdly, of 349 1, 75 | power; thirdly, of what belongs to its operation. ~Aquin.: 350 1, 75 | that to operate "per ~se" belongs to what exists "per se." 351 1, 75 | just as understanding, belongs to the soul as such. From 352 1, 75 | operation of the sensitive soul belongs to the composite. ~Wherefore 353 1, 75 | held that the form alone belongs to the species; while ~matter 354 1, 75 | the nature of the species belongs what the definition ~signifies; 355 1, 75 | common matter. For as it belongs to the notion ~of this particular 356 1, 75 | and of ~these bones; so it belongs to the notion of man to 357 1, 75 | and bones; for whatever belongs in common to the substance 358 1, 75 | and is infinite. But this belongs to God alone. Therefore 359 1, 75 | soul in general; for it belongs to ~the notion of a soul 360 1, 75 | thing, just as existence belongs to it, which is acquired 361 1, 75 | For it is clear that what belongs to a ~thing by virtue of 362 1, 75 | inseparable from it; but existence belongs ~to a form, which is an 363 1, 76 | But to be united to matter belongs to the form by ~reason of 364 1, 76 | intellect with ~whatever else belongs to Socrates, and still the 365 1, 76 | itself, to which this power belongs, is the form of the body, 366 1, 76 | To be united to the body belongs to the soul by reason of ~ 367 1, 76 | reason of ~itself, as it belongs to a light body by reason 368 1, 76 | contains virtually whatever belongs to the sensitive ~soul of 369 1, 76 | contains virtually what belongs to the sensitive soul, ~ 370 1, 76 | consider separately what belongs to the ~power of the sensitive 371 1, 76 | completeness; because ~what belongs to the inferior nature pre-exists 372 1, 76 | virtually contains whatever belongs to the inferior forms; ~ 373 1, 76 | to the ~corporeity which belongs to the whole matter. Wherefore 374 1, 76 | properly and essentially belongs to forms: and likewise the 375 1, 77 | of ~substance; for this belongs to God alone, whose operation 376 1, 77 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Action belongs to the composite, as does 377 1, 77 | does existence; for to ~act belongs to what exists. Now the 378 1, 77 | be an accident; and ~it belongs to the second species of 379 1, 77 | the substance is all that ~belongs to the essence of a thing; 380 1, 77 | OBJ 3: Further, to operate belongs to what is in act. But by 381 1, 77 | difference ~in that which belongs to the nature of an animal, 382 1, 77 | Vigilia i) that ~"sensation belongs neither to the soul, nor 383 1, 37 | 1/1~OBJ 4: Further, Love belongs to every lover. But the 384 1, 37 | produce a word, for it belongs to Him to understand as 385 1, 37 | relation to creatures, and this belongs to the essence. Therefore 386 1, 38 | Further, no personal name belongs to the divine essence. But 387 1, 38 | either by origin, as the Son belongs to the ~Father; or as possessed 388 1, 38 | Himself; as also a free man belongs to ~himself. And as Augustine 389 1, 38 | Father's; and the Holy Ghost ~belongs to both. Therefore, so far 390 1, 38 | us." Therefore to be Gift belongs to the Son, as well as to ~ 391 1, 38 | Before a gift is given, it belongs only to the giver; but ~ 392 1, 39 | them not; but in a way that belongs to things created. And ~ 393 1, 39 | creatures we say that every form belongs to that whereof it is the 394 1, 39 | health and beauty of a man belongs to the man. But we do not 395 1, 39 | which has a form, that it belongs to the form, unless some ~ 396 1, 39 | Consequently, what properly belongs to the persons whereby they 397 1, 39 | observed, forasmuch as what ~belongs to action is more nearly 398 1, 39 | distinct essence; but it belongs to the ~"suppositum" implied 399 1, 39 | of ~existence; and 'use' belongs to the operation. But essence 400 1, 39 | seems that ~it properly belongs to the Son, Who has a principle. 401 1, 39 | appropriated to the Son, but ~belongs to the Son properly and 402 1, 39 | say that since "truth" ~belongs to the intellect, as stated 403 1, 39 | definition quoted from Augustine belongs to truth as ~appropriated 404 1, 39 | considered ~as such; but this belongs to it only as a work produced. 405 1, 40 | distinguishing relation ~belongs essentially to both.~Aquin.: 406 1, 41 | action attributed to God belongs to His essence, and not 407 1, 41 | relation." But whatever belongs to the substance is signified 408 1, 41 | attributes; and whatever belongs to the relations, by the 409 1, 41 | love" (Col. 1:13). But love belongs to the will. Therefore ~ 410 1, 41 | divine ~nature, whereas it belongs to the nature of a created 411 1, 41 | proceeds as love, which belongs to the ~will. But in God 412 1, 42 | perfection of His nature. ~Now it belongs to the very nature of paternity 413 1, 42 | explained (A[1], ad 1), and ~belongs to the essence. Thus equality 414 1, 42 | 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, it belongs to the Father's omnipotence 415 1, 42 | the Son cannot do all that belongs to the ~Father's omnipotence; 416 1, 43 | OBJ 3: Further, whatever belongs to one person, belongs to 417 1, 43 | whatever belongs to one person, belongs to them all, ~except the 418 1, 43 | Holy Ghost, to ~Whom it belongs to be from another.~Aquin.: 419 1, 43 | and to ~the Holy Ghost it belongs to dwell in the soul by 420 1, 43 | from ~another, it therefore belongs to both of them to be invisibly 421 1, 43 | the Holy Ghost. For it belongs to the Holy Ghost, Who proceeds 422 1, 43 | principle of the Holy ~Ghost, it belongs to the author of this sanctification. 423 1, 43 | prophetic vision, which belongs to the imagination, and 424 1, 43 | rational nature to which it ~belongs to act, and which is capable 425 1, 43 | another, whereas to send belongs to each person.~Aquin.: 426 1, 45 | in it by that to which it belongs essentially, as iron becomes ~ 427 1, 45 | a consequence, on what ~belongs to its essence; because 428 1, 45 | also ~according to all that belongs to their being at all in 429 1, 45 | be created, if all that belongs to ~its being is created.~ 430 1, 45 | species is found not only what belongs to the species, but also ~ 431 1, 45 | agents, and to these it ~belongs to intend, even while acting, 432 1, 45 | OBJ 1: To act from need belongs only to an imperfect agent, 433 1, 46 | things?~(4) To what things it belongs to be created?~(5) Whether 434 1, 46 | created?~(5) Whether it belongs to God alone to create?~( 435 1, 46 | 1~Whether to be created belongs to composite and subsisting 436 1, 46 | things. ~Therefore creation belongs to them.~Aquin.: SMT FP 437 1, 46 | belong to whatever ~being belongs; which, indeed, belongs 438 1, 46 | belongs; which, indeed, belongs properly to subsisting things, ~ 439 1, 46 | material substances. For being belongs to ~that which has being - 440 1, 46 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether it belongs to God alone to create?~ 441 1, 46 | as this ~or that being, belongs to creation. Hence it is 442 1, 46 | things, and so ~to create belongs to a Person.~Aquin.: SMT 443 1, 46 | attributed to the divine Persons belongs to them according to the ~ 444 1, 46 | the causation of creatures belongs to the Persons according 445 1, 46 | And therefore to create belongs to God ~according to His 446 1, 46 | the three Persons, ~still belongs to them in a kind of order, 447 1, 46 | common to the three Persons, ~belongs to them in a kind of order. 448 1, 46 | causality of creatures belongs to the common nature, and 449 1, 48 | 45], A[5]) that to create belongs to God alone, and hence ~ 450 1, 48 | is not from God. For ~it belongs to the best to produce the 451 1, 48 | than another. Therefore, it belongs to God, Who ~is the Best, 452 1, 48 | creature ~proceeds, to which belongs inequality; but nevertheless 453 1, 49 | OBJ 5: Further, nothing belongs to the perfection of the 454 1, 49 | being and a nature. But evil belongs to the perfection of the ~ 455 1, 49 | good. Hence evil neither belongs to ~the perfection of the 456 1, 49 | happens, firstly, because "it belongs to Providence ~not to destroy, 457 1, 49 | Div. Nom. iv); ~but it belongs to nature that what may 458 1, 49 | wholly taken away, ~for it belongs to its very nature. ~Aquin.: 459 1, 49 | inasmuch as this privation ~belongs to the action which is not 460 1, 50 | kind of perfection which belongs to ~the notion of good. 461 1, 50 | good to which of itself it belongs to act. Hence it is true ~ 462 1, 50 | Nevertheless the order of justice belongs to the order of ~the universe; 463 1, 51 | we consider first what belongs to their ~substance; secondly, 464 1, 51 | substance; secondly, what belongs to their intellect; thirdly, 465 1, 51 | intellect; thirdly, what ~belongs to their will; fourthly, 466 1, 51 | their will; fourthly, what belongs to their creation.~Aquin.: 467 1, 51 | nature." But to be limited belongs to bodies. ~Therefore, every 468 1, 51 | circumscribed by local limits belongs to bodies only; ~whereas 469 1, 51 | circumscribed by essential limits belongs to all ~creatures, both 470 1, 51 | is not pure act, for this belongs to God alone. Therefore 471 1, 51 | some nature to which it ~belongs. But there is nothing against 472 1, 51 | be corruptible. For what ~belongs to anything considered in 473 1, 51 | separated from it; ~but what belongs to a thing, considered in 474 1, 51 | the circle, ~because it belongs to it of itself; but a bronze 475 1, 51 | circular shape. Now to be ~belongs to a form considered in 476 1, 52 | attribute alone - that is, ~it belongs to the Father, the Son, 477 1, 52 | united to them. For ~whatever belongs to any nature as an accident 478 1, 52 | something else. ~Even so it belongs to the human soul to be 479 1, 52 | simply speaking; ~hence it belongs to God, as is said (1 Kgs. 480 1, 52 | But to give life formally belongs to a substance which is ~ 481 1, 54 | however, to ~be in a place belongs equivocally to a body and 482 1, 55 | After considering what belongs to the angel's substance, 483 1, 55 | its substance, ~for this belongs to God only, as is evident 484 1, 55 | species: for such accident belongs to the ~form - whereas an 485 1, 55 | whereas an accident which belongs to the individual, and which ~ 486 1, 55 | actually intelligible. It ~belongs to the passive intellect 487 1, 55 | the demons. But phantasy belongs to the ~imaginative faculty. 488 1, 56 | the knowing power, which belongs to the angel of his own ~ 489 1, 56 | of existing things; that belongs to the Divine ~knowledge 490 1, 57 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: It belongs to the intellect, in so 491 1, 58 | from God not only whatever belongs to their universal nature, 492 1, 58 | the future ~in this way belongs to God alone; and not merely 493 1, 59 | nature; so that the former belongs to the day, and the latter 494 1, 60 | aspect of goodness; ~this belongs to the intellect. This is 495 1, 60 | abstract, which appetite belongs to reason; ~and another 496 1, 60 | particular good, which appetite ~belongs to sense. But intellect 497 1, 60 | though ~not this alone belongs to a stone. In the same 498 1, 60 | inclination towards the good belongs to the will. Therefore the 499 1, 60 | what is outside it. Now it belongs to one faculty to have ~ 500 1, 60 | result of inquiring, for this belongs to ~the discursiveness of


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