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subdivides 2
subdue 2
subdued 4
subject 2515
subject-matter 6
subjected 104
subjecting 9
Frequency    [«  »]
2551 time
2540 holy
2518 angels
2515 subject
2462 father
2441 just
2425 us
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

subject

1-500 | 501-1000 | 1001-1500 | 1501-2000 | 2001-2500 | 2501-2515

     Part, Question
1 1, 2 | included in the essence of the subject, as "Man is an ~animal," 2 1, 2 | essence of the predicate and subject be known to all, the proposition ~ 3 1, 2 | essence of the predicate ~and subject is unknown, the proposition 4 1, 2 | meaning of the predicate and subject ~of the proposition. Therefore, 5 1, 2 | predicate is the same as the ~subject, because God is His own 6 1, 3 | essence or nature, ~and subject?~(4) Whether He is composed 7 1, 3 | Whether He is composed of subject and accident?~(7) Whether 8 1, 3 | cannot be in another as in a subject since it is the first ~underlying 9 1, 3 | is the first ~underlying subject; although form of itself, 10 1, 3 | cannot be received in a subject; and such a form is God. 11 1, 3 | joining a predicate to a subject. Taking "to be" in the first ~ 12 1, 3 | Every accident is in a subject. But God cannot be a ~subject, 13 1, 3 | subject. But God cannot be a ~subject, for "no simple form can 14 1, 3 | no simple form can be a subject", as Boethius says (De ~ 15 1, 3 | in God. First, because a subject is compared to its accidents 16 1, 3 | potentiality to actuality; for a subject is in some sense made actual 17 1, 3 | constituent ~principles of the subject. Now there can be nothing 18 1, 3 | genus and difference, nor of subject and accident. ~Therefore, 19 1, 4 | cannot coexist in the same subject, it seems that the ~perfections 20 1, 7 | whiteness existing in a subject.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[7] A[2] 21 1, 7 | twofold opinion exists on this subject. Some, as ~Avicenna and 22 1, 8 | in other things which are subject to its ~inspection; as things 23 1, 8 | incorporeal things were subject to the divine power; ~but 24 1, 8 | and corporeal things were subject to the power of a ~contrary 25 1, 8 | believed that all things were subject to the ~divine power, still 26 1, 8 | although all things are subject to God's ~providence, still 27 1, 8 | inasmuch as all things are ~subject to His power; He is by His 28 1, 9 | accidental ~being, supposing the subject to coexist with privation 29 1, 9 | as, ~for example, this subject "man" can exist with "not-whiteness" 30 1, 9 | essential principles of the subject, then ~the privation of 31 1, 9 | cannot coexist with the subject. Hence ~the subject cannot 32 1, 9 | the subject. Hence ~the subject cannot be changed as regards 33 1, 9 | to locality, because the subject is ~consistent with privation 34 1, 9 | variation; but they are subject to variation because by 35 1, 9 | variation because by them ~their subject is variable. Hence it is 36 1, 9 | as though they were the subject ~of being, but because through 37 1, 10 | the same as regards its subject in the ~whole course of 38 1, 10 | movable has the same one subject in all time, but differs 39 1, 10 | the same according to both subject and aspect; and hence eternity ~ 40 1, 10 | permanence of being, and is subject to change, it recedes ~from 41 1, 10 | recedes ~from eternity, and is subject to time. Therefore the being 42 1, 10 | neither ~inveterate, nor subject to innovation, comes from 43 1, 10 | so that their being is ~subject to change, or consists in 44 1, 10 | consists in change, nor is the subject of change; ~nevertheless 45 1, 10 | supposed, its opposite is not subject to the divine power. ~Whereas 46 1, 10 | considered absolutely is subject to the divine power, God 47 1, 10 | twofold opinion exists on this subject. Some say there ~is only 48 1, 10 | one; as it is the first subject of ~movement, the measure 49 1, 10 | one in principle, ~or in subject, especially if distant, 50 1, 10 | also as ~accident is to subject; and thus receives unity 51 1, 11 | essence, as what is one ~in subject may have many accidents; 52 1, 11 | in ~accidents, are one in subject; and what are many in number, 53 1, 11 | privation means "negation in the subject," according to the ~Philosopher ( 54 1, 11 | according as its opposite is subject to more or less, privation 55 1, 11 | have being only in some subject. Hence ~neither of them 56 1, 11 | supremely "one." For as a subject cannot be ~supremely "one," 57 1, 11 | within it of accident and ~subject, so neither can an accident.~ 58 1, 12 | be natural only to ~the subject of that form. Hence the 59 1, 12 | is unknown, either ~the subject, or the predicate, or the 60 1, 13 | in which the ~creature is subject to Him.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 61 1, 13 | until He had a creature subject to ~Himself.~Aquin.: SMT 62 1, 13 | existing in the singular subject, by which it is ~individualized, 63 1, 13 | Hence to be in one singular subject or in ~many is outside the 64 1, 13 | simple form cannot ~be a subject." But God is the most absolutely 65 1, 13 | therefore He cannot be a subject. But everything about which 66 1, 13 | proposition is made is taken as a subject. Therefore an ~affirmative 67 1, 13 | proposition the ~predicate and the subject signify in some way the 68 1, 13 | white" are the ~same in subject, and different in idea; 69 1, 13 | here again predicate and subject are the same as to ~"suppositum," 70 1, 13 | what it places in the ~subject; and what it places in the 71 1, 13 | plurality of predicate and subject, ~while the intellect signifies 72 1, 13 | plurality of predicate and ~subject represents the plurality 73 1, 13 | there is something taken as subject and something that is ~inherent. 74 1, 13 | apprehends the simple form as a subject, and attributes something 75 1, 14 | for the infinite is not subject to this kind of measure; ~ 76 1, 14 | men are contingent, being subject to free will. ~Therefore 77 1, 14 | contingent thing is not subject to any certain knowledge. 78 1, 14 | God, inasmuch as they are subject to the ~divine sight in 79 1, 14 | must be understood as it is subject to the divine ~knowledge, 80 1, 14 | the mode in which they are subject to the divine ~knowledge, 81 1, 14 | that are separable from the subject; thus if I said, "It ~is 82 1, 14 | are inseparable from the subject, this ~distinction does 83 1, 14 | disposition inherent to the subject; but since they import an ~ 84 1, 15 | inseparably ~accompany their subject; for these come into being 85 1, 15 | being along with their ~subject. But accidents which supervene 86 1, 15 | accidents which supervene to the subject, have their special ~idea. 87 1, 16 | thing signified by ~the subject, some form signified by 88 1, 16 | enunciation, as though in a subject. Thus urine ~is called healthy, 89 1, 16 | because it is itself the subject of change, but in so far 90 1, 17 | in the definition of the subject.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[17] A[ 91 1, 17 | anything nor determines any ~subject, and can therefore be said 92 1, 17 | whereas it ~determines its subject, for it is "negation in 93 1, 17 | for it is "negation in a subject," as stated in ~Metaph. 94 1, 17 | something and ~determine the subject, for blackness is a species 95 1, 17 | that which is its proper subject. This happens in either, 96 1, 17 | privation is founded in a subject, that is a being, so every 97 1, 19 | of the definition of the subject: thus it is ~absolutely 98 1, 19 | It is the same when the ~subject forms part of the notion 99 1, 19 | thing should not be ~the subject of precept, operation, and 100 1, 19 | goodness, and these are the subject of precept; and there are 101 1, 19 | perfectly, and these are the subject of ~counsel. Or it may be 102 1, 21 | says (Ethic. iii, 10), the subject of those virtues. On ~the 103 1, 22 | life--or in regard to others subject to him, in a family, city 104 1, 22 | 1~Whether everything is subject to the providence of God?~ 105 1, 22 | seems that everything is not subject to divine providence. For ~ 106 1, 22 | necessity, everything cannot be subject to providence.~Aquin.: SMT 107 1, 22 | left to itself cannot be subject to the ~providence of a 108 1, 22 | Everything, therefore, cannot be subject to ~divine providence.~Aquin.: 109 1, 22 | incorruptible things only were ~subject to providence and corruptible 110 1, 22 | however, that all things are subject to divine providence, ~not 111 1, 22 | existence, must likewise be subject to divine ~providence. It 112 1, 22 | things wrought by art are subject to the ordering of that 113 1, 22 | all defects from what is subject to his care as far as ~he 114 1, 22 | exercise ~of free will must be subject to divine providence. For 115 1, 22 | above (Q[19], A[10]), it is subject ~to divine providence in 116 1, 23 | men. For all ~things are subject to His providence, as was 117 1, 23 | in those things which are subject to ~providence, as was said 118 1, 23 | providence. But not all things subject to ~providence are necessary; 119 1, 24 | in themselves ~they are subject to change. To this it is 120 1, 25 | power, thus ~whatever is subject to human power is said to 121 1, 25 | not incompatible with ~the subject, as that Socrates sits; 122 1, 25 | altogether incompatible with the subject, as, for instance, ~that 123 1, 25 | yet some things are not subject to His ~power, because they 124 1, 25 | because His actual ~doing is subject to His foreknowledge and 125 1, 27 | corruption; while matter is the subject of both. Nothing of all 126 1, 27 | one common to everything subject to generation and corruption; 127 1, 27 | has existence in another subject; otherwise we could not 128 1, 27 | from God, since there is no subject that could ~receive the 129 1, 27 | received into matter or into a subject (which would conflict with 130 1, 28 | something inherent in a subject. But relation in ~its own 131 1, 28 | of them as inherent in a subject, for the ~essence of an 132 1, 28 | derived from a respect to the subject; for quantity is ~called 133 1, 28 | accident, it inheres in a subject, and has an accidental existence 134 1, 29 | we must now approach the subject of the ~persons.~Aquin.: 135 1, 29 | nothing singular can be subject to ~definition. But "person" 136 1, 29 | are individualized by the subject, which is the ~substance; 137 1, 29 | exists in this particular subject. And so it is reasonable 138 1, 29 | sense substance means a subject or ~"suppositum," which 139 1, 29 | simple form cannot be a subject." Its self-subsistence is ~ 140 1, 29 | it ~signifies what is the subject of accidents, which do not 141 1, 29 | immaterial: nor is He the ~subject of accidents, so as to be 142 1, 29 | not as an accident in a ~subject, but is the divine essence 143 1, 30 | those ~who have examined the subject. Some have called it a community 144 1, 31 | expressed the determined subject in the common nature. ~Hence 145 1, 31 | of the ~predicate to the subject; as this expression "every 146 1, 31 | can be applied either ~to subject or predicate. For we can 147 1, 31 | others) from the form of the subject, it is true, the ~sense 148 1, 31 | speaking, refers to the subject, it tends to exclude ~another 149 1, 33 | the thing which is ~the subject of privation, it follows 150 1, 36 | according to the order of the subject's acting, the king is said 151 1, 39 | Further, nothing can be subject to itself. But person is 152 1, 39 | to itself. But person is subject ~to essence; whence it is 153 1, 39 | individualized by matter which is the subject of the specific nature, ~ 154 1, 39 | accident, ~which adheres to a subject. Now just as substance has 155 1, 39 | have their existence in a ~subject, so they have unity or plurality 156 1, 39 | or plurality from their subject; and ~therefore the singularity 157 1, 39 | Further, a term in the subject is not modified by a term 158 1, 39 | signifies humanity in a ~subject, others more truly have 159 1, 39 | predicate is attributed to the subject ~by reason of the form signified - 160 1, 39 | that is, to a distinct subject. ~The unity or community 161 1, 39 | that the former carry their subject with them, whereas ~the 162 1, 39 | as regards any particular subject. ~For neither Socrates, 163 1, 39 | of any particular human subject. On the contrary, this ~ 164 1, 39 | is not distinguished in subject from that of which it is 165 1, 40 | excludes the composition of subject and accident, it ~follows 166 1, 40 | the form ~exists in its subject. Thus the properties determine 167 1, 40 | added to a ~pre-existing subject: but they carry with them 168 1, 41 | means to an end, nor is He subject to compulsion. But a thing 169 1, 42 | of an accident from its subject; but the accident has no ~ 170 1, 42 | nature. Therefore it is not subject ~to order; and order of 171 1, 42 | The Son Himself shall be ~subject to Him that put all things 172 1, 42 | less than the Father, and subject to Him; but in His divine ~ 173 1, 42 | whereas "creatures are subject by their created ~weakness."~ 174 1, 44 | is made is composed of a subject and of something else (Phys. 175 1, 44 | But primary matter has no subject. Therefore primary matter ~ 176 1, 45 | every change occurs in some subject, as appears ~by the definition 177 1, 45 | impossible, ~unless there is a subject in which the becoming is 178 1, 45 | substantial change, the subject of ~which is matter. But 179 1, 45 | every accident is in a ~subject. Therefore a thing created 180 1, 45 | thing created would be the subject of creation, and ~so the 181 1, 45 | same thing would be the subject and also the term of creation. ~ 182 1, 45 | impossible, because the subject is before the accident, 183 1, 45 | signifying a ~change, but is the subject of creation, taken as a 184 1, 45 | prior to it in being, as the subject is to the accident. Nevertheless ~ 185 1, 45 | a being, inasmuch as its subject is white by it. Hence, according 186 1, 45 | being" does not refer to the subject of creation, but to the ~ 187 1, 45 | but directly from the subject which is in potentiality. 188 1, 45 | that, The doubt on this subject arises from the forms which, ~ 189 1, 46 | wherever he speaks of this subject, he ~quotes the testimony 190 1, 46 | the fact that it has not a subject from which to derive ~its 191 1, 46 | corruptions and accidents, were subject to an ~infinite variety 192 1, 47 | those things which are not subject to generation and corruption. ~ 193 1, 48 | 3) Whether good is the subject of evil?~(4) Whether evil 194 1, 48 | proposition which unites together subject and attribute by a copula, ~ 195 1, 48 | evil is in good as in its subject?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[48] A[ 196 1, 48 | evil is not in good as its subject. For good ~is something 197 1, 48 | evil is not ~in good as its subject.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[48] A[ 198 1, 48 | not require being as its subject. Therefore, neither ~does 199 1, 48 | evil require good as its subject.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[48] A[ 200 1, 48 | one contrary is not the subject of another. But good and ~ 201 1, 48 | is not in good as in its subject.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[48] A[ 202 1, 48 | 1/1~OBJ 4: Further, the subject of whiteness is called white. 203 1, 48 | white. Therefore also ~the subject of evil is evil. If, therefore, 204 1, 48 | evil is in good as in its ~subject, it follows that good is 205 1, 48 | Body Para. 2/2~Now, the subject of privation and of form 206 1, 48 | primary matter, which is the subject of the substantial form, 207 1, 48 | transparent ~body, which is the subject both of darkness and light. 208 1, 48 | potentiality. Therefore, the ~subject of evil is good.~Aquin.: 209 1, 48 | negatively, does not require a ~subject; but privation is negation 210 1, 48 | privation is negation in a subject, as the Philosopher says ~( 211 1, 48 | opposed to it as in its subject, ~but in some other good, 212 1, 48 | some other good, for the subject of blindness is not "sight," 213 1, 48 | is the good which is ~the subject of evil; for by darkness 214 1, 48 | good is the aptitude of a subject ~to some actuality.~Aquin.: 215 1, 48 | they are multiplied in ~the subject the more is it fitted to 216 1, 48 | is the substance of the subject. ~Thus, if opaque bodies 217 1, 48 | aptitude is a medium between subject and act. ~Hence, where it 218 1, 48 | but where it ~touches the subject, it remains as it was. Therefore, 219 1, 48 | supposition that all things are subject to divine providence and ~ 220 1, 49 | shown that good is the ~subject of evil. But evil has no 221 1, 49 | as it does not ~actually subject itself to its proper rule. 222 1, 49 | exist only in good as in its subject (Q[48], A[3]).~Aquin.: SMT 223 1, 49 | be taken away, since its subject is good.~Aquin.: SMT FP 224 1, 49 | belong naturally to the same subject. ~Now the subject of privation 225 1, 49 | the same subject. ~Now the subject of privation is a being 226 1, 50 | simple form cannot be a subject": ~and the above properties 227 1, 50 | form to it, and whatever is subject to this distinguishing form, 228 1, 50 | of spiritual things ~is subject to quantity; which cannot 229 1, 50 | not contracted to any one subject; while its "being" ~is finite 230 1, 50 | the form. ~Consequently a subject composed of matter and form 231 1, 51 | the function of a living subject, for it is ~produced by 232 1, 52 | objections: because the ~entire subject to which the angelic power 233 1, 53 | angel's substance is not subject to place as contained ~thereby, 234 1, 53 | illumination; ~both because the subject is not illuminated successively, 235 1, 53 | nature of rest that the subject in repose be not otherwise ~ 236 1, 53 | which measures rest, the subject reposing is in the same " 237 1, 53 | nature of movement for the subject moved to be otherwise now ~ 238 1, 53 | measures ~movement, the movable subject is in various dispositions; 239 1, 54 | between the agent and the subject receiving ~the action. The 240 1, 54 | existence of the living ~subject: sometimes also for a vital 241 1, 54 | simple form cannot ~be a subject," as Boethius states (De 242 1, 54 | is pure act cannot be the subject of ~accident, because subject 243 1, 54 | subject of ~accident, because subject is compared to accident 244 1, 54 | potentiality is to act, can be the subject of accident; and especially ~ 245 1, 57 | Now whatever exists in any subject, is contained in it after 246 1, 57 | after the manner ~of such subject. But the angels are intellectual 247 1, 57 | the rational creature is subject to God only, and He alone 248 1, 57 | intellect or will is not subject to the sensitive ~appetite 249 1, 58 | understands together both the subject and the ~predicate, as forming 250 1, 58 | predicate is compared with the subject. For if our intellect were 251 1, 58 | apprehending the quiddity of the subject were at once to have ~knowledge 252 1, 58 | to, or removed from, the subject, ~it would never understand 253 1, 58 | comes of their not ~being subject to the Divine wisdom; while 254 1, 60 | FIVE ARTICLES)~The next subject for our consideration is 255 1, 60 | because the nature of every subject is its essence. Consequently 256 1, 61 | and not at ~another, is subject to time. But the angel is 257 1, 62 | Every form inclines the subject after the mode of the ~subject' 258 1, 62 | subject after the mode of the ~subject's nature. Now it is the 259 1, 62 | perfection is received in the subject capable of perfection, according 260 1, 62 | intends to lead the movable subject; ~because intention looks 261 1, 62 | OBJ 1: Merit belongs to a subject which is moving towards 262 1, 63 | text. 19), because the subject of ~privation is a being 263 1, 63 | that, Sin can exist in a subject in two ways: first of all 264 1, 63 | sin ~of pride - not to be subject to a superior when subjection 265 1, 63 | the ~destruction of the subject, he can also seek a higher 266 1, 63 | to resemble God by being subject to no one else absolutely; 267 1, 63 | the angels, who are not subject to the heavenly movement, ~ 268 1, 63 | OBJ 3: Further, the more a subject is inclined towards anything, 269 1, 63 | excellence for anyone to be subject to an inferior than to a 270 1, 63 | sinned by desiring to be ~subject to a higher angel rather 271 1, 63 | greater sin to wish to be subject to another ~against God, 272 1, 63 | that he induced them to subject ~themselves to him, then 273 1, 63 | the proud would rather be subject ~to a superior than to an 274 1, 63 | he chooses rather to be subject to ~an inferior than to 275 1, 63 | nature they were even ~then subject to the highest angel.~Aquin.: 276 1, 64 | be together in the same ~subject. But there is joy in the 277 1, 65 | every visible creature is ~subject to time, either as to being 278 1, 66 | accident to be without subject.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[66] A[ 279 1, 66 | invisible, whilst the air, the subject of ~darkness, is described 280 1, 66 | your own nature you are ~subject to dissolution, but by My 281 1, 66 | composed of a form and the subject of that form - it follows 282 1, 66 | related only to the movable subject.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[66] A[ 283 1, 67 | quality ~remains in its subject, though the active cause 284 1, 67 | the mode ~in which the subject receives a quality differs 285 1, 67 | mode differs in ~which a subject receives a substantial form. 286 1, 68 | transparent body was extended, the subject of ~light and darkness, 287 1, 72 | living souls with bodies subject to them. But the life of 288 1, 74 | relation of accident to subject. But the subject is produced 289 1, 74 | accident to subject. But the subject is produced at the ~same 290 1, 74 | light, as existing in a subject, was made on ~the first 291 1, 74 | For love of that ~kind is subject to, not superior to, the 292 1, 75 | soul - namely, ~to be a subject, and to be changed, for 293 1, 75 | be changed, for it is a subject to science, and ~virtue; 294 1, 75 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: To be a subject and to be changed belong 295 1, 75 | For the intelligence is subject to knowledge, and is changed 296 1, 75 | since they have no matter subject to ~contrariety, are incorruptible. 297 1, 75 | except as in ~this or that subject. But diversity of species 298 1, 76 | and action have the same subject; for the same ~subject is 299 1, 76 | same subject; for the same ~subject is what can, and does, act. 300 1, 76 | species, as having a double subject, in the possible intellect, 301 1, 76 | presupposes it as a material subject.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[76] A[ 302 1, 76 | ordered one to another, the subject belonging to the ~definition 303 1, 76 | substantial form by which the subject of the soul were made an ~ 304 1, 76 | be divisible. Now matter ~subject to dimension is not to be 305 1, 77 | soul are in it as in their subject?~(6) Whether the powers 306 1, 77 | not in the soul as in a subject as color ~or shape, or any 307 1, 77 | so, does not exceed the subject in which it is: Whereas 308 1, 77 | simple form cannot be a subject." But the soul is a ~simple 309 1, 77 | cannot be in it as ~in a subject.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[77] A[ 310 1, 77 | the soul itself, as the subject of its power, is called 311 1, 77 | according ~to existence in a subject, and non-existence in a 312 1, 77 | and non-existence in a subject. In this sense, ~as the 313 1, 77 | the soul as accidents in a subject, this must be understood 314 1, 77 | in the soul loved as in a subject, it would ~follow that an 315 1, 77 | accident transcends its subject, since even other things ~ 316 1, 77 | this reason it can be the subject of an accident. The ~statement 317 1, 77 | Act; in treating of ~which subject Boethius employs that phrase ( 318 1, 77 | things which coincide in subject, from ~being considered 319 1, 77 | which objects, however, are subject to one higher ~power.~Aquin.: 320 1, 77 | are in the soul as their subject?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[77] A[ 321 1, 77 | are in the soul as ~their subject. For as the powers of the 322 1, 77 | soul. But the body is the subject of the ~corporeal powers. 323 1, 77 | Therefore the soul is the subject of the powers of the ~soul.~ 324 1, 77 | the soul alone as their subject, the soul ~could not sense 325 1, 77 | Therefore the soul is the ~subject of the sensitive powers; 326 1, 77 | the composite" as its ~subject. Therefore the soul alone 327 1, 77 | the soul alone is not the subject of all the powers.~Aquin.: 328 1, 77 | 1/1~I answer that, The subject of operative power is that 329 1, 77 | accident denominates its proper subject. Now the same ~is that which 330 1, 77 | operate. Wherefore ~the "subject of power" is of necessity " 331 1, 77 | power" is of necessity "the subject of operation," as ~again 332 1, 77 | are in the soul as their subject. But some operations of 333 1, 77 | these operations have their subject in the composite, and not 334 1, 77 | the soul, not as their ~subject, but as their principle; 335 1, 77 | composite; not as in their subject, but as in their principle.~ 336 1, 77 | natural properties. But ~the subject is the cause of its proper 337 1, 77 | exist absolutely, and its subject is something purely potential. 338 1, 77 | particular condition; for its subject is an ~actual being. Hence 339 1, 77 | its being observed in the subject: and since ~that which is 340 1, 77 | causes existence in its subject. On the other hand, ~actuality 341 1, 77 | actuality is observed in the subject of the accidental form prior 342 1, 77 | by the actuality of the subject. So the ~subject, forasmuch 343 1, 77 | of the subject. So the ~subject, forasmuch as it is in potentiality, 344 1, 77 | extraneous accident, the subject is receptive only, the accident 345 1, 77 | the completeness of the subject.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[77] A[ 346 1, 77 | A[5]), that either the subject ~of the soul's powers is 347 1, 77 | alone, which can be the subject ~of an accident, forasmuch 348 1, 77 | 1], ad 6); or else this subject is the composite. Now the ~ 349 1, 77 | the soul, whether their subject be the soul alone, or the 350 1, 77 | accident is caused by the subject ~according as it is actual, 351 1, 77 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: The subject is both the final cause, 352 1, 77 | proper accidents from their subject is ~not by way of transmutation, 353 1, 77 | as an ~accident from the subject. But one power of the soul 354 1, 77 | the soul cannot be the ~subject of another; because nothing 355 1, 77 | power, is ~considered as the subject, and as something material 356 1, 77 | cannot of itself be the subject of an accident; ~but one 357 1, 77 | accident is said to be the subject of ~another; as surface 358 1, 77 | the soul alone as their subject; as the intelligence and 359 1, 77 | the destruction of the subject. Wherefore, the composite 360 1, 39 | Further, nothing can be subject to itself. But person is 361 1, 39 | to itself. But person is subject ~to essence; whence it is 362 1, 39 | individualized by matter which is the subject of the specific nature, ~ 363 1, 39 | accident, ~which adheres to a subject. Now just as substance has 364 1, 39 | have their existence in a ~subject, so they have unity or plurality 365 1, 39 | or plurality from their subject; and ~therefore the singularity 366 1, 39 | Further, a term in the subject is not modified by a term 367 1, 39 | signifies humanity in a ~subject, others more truly have 368 1, 39 | predicate is attributed to the subject ~by reason of the form signified - 369 1, 39 | that is, to a distinct subject. ~The unity or community 370 1, 39 | that the former carry their subject with them, whereas ~the 371 1, 39 | as regards any particular subject. ~For neither Socrates, 372 1, 39 | of any particular human subject. On the contrary, this ~ 373 1, 39 | is not distinguished in subject from that of which it is 374 1, 40 | excludes the composition of subject and accident, it ~follows 375 1, 40 | the form ~exists in its subject. Thus the properties determine 376 1, 40 | added to a ~pre-existing subject: but they carry with them 377 1, 41 | means to an end, nor is He subject to compulsion. But a thing 378 1, 42 | of an accident from its subject; but the accident has no ~ 379 1, 42 | nature. Therefore it is not subject ~to order; and order of 380 1, 42 | The Son Himself shall be ~subject to Him that put all things 381 1, 42 | less than the Father, and subject to Him; but in His divine ~ 382 1, 42 | whereas "creatures are subject by their created ~weakness."~ 383 1, 45 | is made is composed of a subject and of something else (Phys. 384 1, 45 | But primary matter has no subject. Therefore primary matter ~ 385 1, 46 | every change occurs in some subject, as appears ~by the definition 386 1, 46 | impossible, ~unless there is a subject in which the becoming is 387 1, 46 | substantial change, the subject of ~which is matter. But 388 1, 46 | every accident is in a ~subject. Therefore a thing created 389 1, 46 | thing created would be the subject of creation, and so the 390 1, 46 | same thing would be the subject and also the term of creation. ~ 391 1, 46 | impossible, because the subject is before the accident, 392 1, 46 | signifying a ~change, but is the subject of creation, taken as a 393 1, 46 | prior to it in being, as the subject is to the accident. Nevertheless ~ 394 1, 46 | a being, inasmuch as its subject is white by it. Hence, according 395 1, 46 | being" does not refer to the subject of creation, but to the ~ 396 1, 46 | but directly from the subject which is in potentiality. 397 1, 46 | that, The doubt on this subject arises from the forms which, ~ 398 1, 47 | wherever he speaks of this subject, he ~quotes the testimony 399 1, 47 | the fact that it has not a subject from which to derive ~its 400 1, 47 | corruptions and accidents, were subject to an ~infinite variety 401 1, 48 | those things which are not subject to generation and corruption. ~ 402 1, 49 | 3) Whether good is the subject of evil?~(4) Whether evil 403 1, 49 | proposition which unites together subject and attribute by a copula, ~ 404 1, 49 | evil is in good as in its subject?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[48] A[ 405 1, 49 | evil is not in good as its subject. For good ~is something 406 1, 49 | evil is not in good as its subject.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[48] A[ 407 1, 49 | not require being as its subject. Therefore, neither ~does 408 1, 49 | evil require good as its subject.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[48] A[ 409 1, 49 | one contrary is not the subject of another. But good and ~ 410 1, 49 | is not in good as in its subject.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[48] A[ 411 1, 49 | 1/1~OBJ 4: Further, the subject of whiteness is called white. 412 1, 49 | white. Therefore also ~the subject of evil is evil. If, therefore, 413 1, 49 | evil is in good as in its ~subject, it follows that good is 414 1, 49 | Body Para. 2/2~Now, the subject of privation and of form 415 1, 49 | primary matter, which is the subject of the substantial form, 416 1, 49 | transparent ~body, which is the subject both of darkness and light. 417 1, 49 | potentiality. Therefore, the ~subject of evil is good.~Aquin.: 418 1, 49 | negatively, does not require a ~subject; but privation is negation 419 1, 49 | privation is negation in a subject, as the Philosopher says ~( 420 1, 49 | opposed to it as in its subject, ~but in some other good, 421 1, 49 | some other good, for the subject of blindness is not "sight," 422 1, 49 | is the good which is ~the subject of evil; for by darkness 423 1, 49 | good is the aptitude of a subject ~to some actuality.~Aquin.: 424 1, 49 | they are multiplied in ~the subject the more is it fitted to 425 1, 49 | is the substance of the subject. ~Thus, if opaque bodies 426 1, 49 | aptitude is a medium between subject and act. ~Hence, where it 427 1, 49 | but where it ~touches the subject, it remains as it was. Therefore, 428 1, 49 | supposition that all things are subject to divine providence and ~ 429 1, 50 | shown that good is the ~subject of evil. But evil has no 430 1, 50 | as it does not ~actually subject itself to its proper rule. 431 1, 50 | exist only in good as in its subject (Q[48], A[3]).~Aquin.: SMT 432 1, 50 | be taken away, since its subject is good.~Aquin.: SMT FP 433 1, 50 | belong naturally to the same subject. ~Now the subject of privation 434 1, 50 | the same subject. ~Now the subject of privation is a being 435 1, 51 | simple form cannot be a subject": ~and the above properties 436 1, 51 | form to it, and whatever is subject to this distinguishing form, 437 1, 51 | of spiritual things ~is subject to quantity; which cannot 438 1, 51 | not contracted to any one subject; while its "being" ~is finite 439 1, 51 | the form. ~Consequently a subject composed of matter and form 440 1, 52 | the function of a living subject, for it is ~produced by 441 1, 53 | objections: because the ~entire subject to which the angelic power 442 1, 54 | angel's substance is not subject to place as contained ~thereby, 443 1, 54 | illumination; ~both because the subject is not illuminated successively, 444 1, 54 | nature of rest that the subject in repose be not otherwise ~ 445 1, 54 | which measures rest, the subject reposing is in the same " 446 1, 54 | nature of movement for the subject moved to be otherwise now ~ 447 1, 54 | measures ~movement, the movable subject is in various dispositions; 448 1, 55 | between the agent and the subject receiving ~the action. The 449 1, 55 | existence of the living ~subject: sometimes also for a vital 450 1, 55 | simple form cannot ~be a subject," as Boethius states (De 451 1, 55 | is pure act cannot be the subject of ~accident, because subject 452 1, 55 | subject of ~accident, because subject is compared to accident 453 1, 55 | potentiality is to act, can be the subject of accident; and especially ~ 454 1, 58 | Now whatever exists in any subject, is contained in it after 455 1, 58 | after the manner ~of such subject. But the angels are intellectual 456 1, 58 | the rational creature is subject to God only, and He alone 457 1, 58 | intellect or will is not subject to the sensitive ~appetite 458 1, 59 | understands together both the subject and the ~predicate, as forming 459 1, 59 | predicate is compared with the subject. For if our intellect were 460 1, 59 | apprehending the quiddity of the subject were at once to have ~knowledge 461 1, 59 | to, or removed from, the subject, ~it would never understand 462 1, 59 | comes of their not ~being subject to the Divine wisdom; while 463 1, 61 | FIVE ARTICLES)~The next subject for our consideration is 464 1, 61 | because the nature of every subject is its essence. Consequently 465 1, 62 | and not at ~another, is subject to time. But the angel is 466 1, 63 | Every form inclines the subject after the mode of the ~subject' 467 1, 63 | subject after the mode of the ~subject's nature. Now it is the 468 1, 63 | perfection is received in the subject capable of perfection, according 469 1, 63 | intends to lead the movable subject; ~because intention looks 470 1, 63 | OBJ 1: Merit belongs to a subject which is moving towards 471 1, 64 | text. 19), because the subject of ~privation is a being 472 1, 64 | that, Sin can exist in a subject in two ways: first of all 473 1, 64 | sin ~of pride - not to be subject to a superior when subjection 474 1, 64 | the ~destruction of the subject, he can also seek a higher 475 1, 64 | to resemble God by being subject to no one else absolutely; 476 1, 64 | the angels, who are not subject to the heavenly movement, ~ 477 1, 64 | OBJ 3: Further, the more a subject is inclined towards anything, 478 1, 64 | excellence for anyone to be subject to an inferior than to a 479 1, 64 | sinned by desiring to be ~subject to a higher angel rather 480 1, 64 | greater sin to wish to be subject to another ~against God, 481 1, 64 | that he induced them to subject ~themselves to him, then 482 1, 64 | the proud would rather be subject ~to a superior than to an 483 1, 64 | he chooses rather to be subject to ~an inferior than to 484 1, 64 | nature they were even ~then subject to the highest angel.~Aquin.: 485 1, 65 | be together in the same ~subject. But there is joy in the 486 1, 66 | every visible creature is ~subject to time, either as to being 487 1, 67 | accident to be without subject.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[66] A[ 488 1, 67 | invisible, whilst the air, the subject of ~darkness, is described 489 1, 67 | your own nature you are ~subject to dissolution, but by My 490 1, 67 | composed of a form and the subject of that form - it follows 491 1, 67 | related only to the movable subject.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[66] A[ 492 1, 68 | quality ~remains in its subject, though the active cause 493 1, 68 | the mode ~in which the subject receives a quality differs 494 1, 68 | mode differs in ~which a subject receives a substantial form. 495 1, 69 | transparent body was extended, the subject of ~light and darkness, 496 1, 71 | living souls with bodies subject to them. But the life of 497 1, 73 | relation of accident to subject. But the subject is produced 498 1, 73 | accident to subject. But the subject is produced at the ~same 499 1, 73 | light, as existing in a subject, was made on ~the first 500 1, 73 | For love of that kind is subject to, not superior to, the


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