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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
501 1, 74 | soul - namely, ~to be a subject, and to be changed, for 502 1, 74 | be changed, for it is a subject to science, and ~virtue; 503 1, 74 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: To be a subject and to be changed belong 504 1, 74 | For the intelligence is subject to knowledge, and is changed 505 1, 74 | since they have no matter subject to ~contrariety, are incorruptible. 506 1, 74 | except as in ~this or that subject. But diversity of species 507 1, 75 | and action have the same subject; for the same ~subject is 508 1, 75 | same subject; for the same ~subject is what can, and does, act. 509 1, 75 | species, as having a double subject, in the possible intellect, 510 1, 75 | presupposes it as a material subject.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[76] A[ 511 1, 75 | ordered one to another, the subject belonging to the ~definition 512 1, 75 | substantial form by which the subject of the soul were made an ~ 513 1, 75 | be divisible. Now matter ~subject to dimension is not to be 514 1, 76 | soul are in it as in their subject?~(6) Whether the powers 515 1, 76 | not in the soul as in a subject as color ~or shape, or any 516 1, 76 | so, does not exceed the subject in which it is: Whereas 517 1, 76 | simple form cannot be a subject." But the soul is a ~simple 518 1, 76 | cannot be in it as ~in a subject.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[77] A[ 519 1, 76 | the soul itself, as the subject of its power, is called 520 1, 76 | according ~to existence in a subject, and non-existence in a 521 1, 76 | and non-existence in a subject. In this sense, ~as the 522 1, 76 | the soul as accidents in a subject, this must be understood 523 1, 76 | in the soul loved as in a subject, it would ~follow that an 524 1, 76 | accident transcends its subject, since even other things ~ 525 1, 76 | this reason it can be the subject of an accident. The ~statement 526 1, 76 | Act; in treating of ~which subject Boethius employs that phrase ( 527 1, 76 | things which coincide in subject, from ~being considered 528 1, 76 | which objects, however, are subject to one higher ~power.~Aquin.: 529 1, 76 | are in the soul as their subject?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[77] A[ 530 1, 76 | are in the soul as ~their subject. For as the powers of the 531 1, 76 | soul. But the body is the subject of the ~corporeal powers. 532 1, 76 | Therefore the soul is the subject of the powers of the ~soul.~ 533 1, 76 | the soul alone as their subject, the soul ~could not sense 534 1, 76 | Therefore the soul is the ~subject of the sensitive powers; 535 1, 76 | the composite" as its ~subject. Therefore the soul alone 536 1, 76 | the soul alone is not the subject of all the powers.~Aquin.: 537 1, 76 | 1/1~I answer that, The subject of operative power is that 538 1, 76 | accident denominates its proper subject. Now the same ~is that which 539 1, 76 | operate. Wherefore ~the "subject of power" is of necessity " 540 1, 76 | power" is of necessity "the subject of operation," as ~again 541 1, 76 | are in the soul as their subject. But some operations of 542 1, 76 | these operations have their subject in the composite, and not 543 1, 76 | the soul, not as their ~subject, but as their principle; 544 1, 76 | composite; not as in their subject, but as in their principle.~ 545 1, 76 | natural properties. But ~the subject is the cause of its proper 546 1, 76 | exist ~absolutely, and its subject is something purely potential. 547 1, 76 | particular condition; for its subject is an ~actual being. Hence 548 1, 76 | its being observed in the subject: and since ~that which is 549 1, 76 | causes existence in its subject. On the other hand, ~actuality 550 1, 76 | actuality is observed in the subject of the accidental form prior 551 1, 76 | by the actuality of the subject. So the ~subject, forasmuch 552 1, 76 | of the subject. So the ~subject, forasmuch as it is in potentiality, 553 1, 76 | extraneous accident, the subject is receptive only, the accident 554 1, 76 | the completeness of the subject.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[77] A[ 555 1, 76 | A[5]), that either the subject ~of the soul's powers is 556 1, 76 | alone, which can be the subject ~of an accident, forasmuch 557 1, 76 | 1], ad 6); or else this subject is the composite. Now the ~ 558 1, 76 | the soul, whether their subject be the soul alone, or the 559 1, 76 | accident is caused by the subject ~according as it is actual, 560 1, 76 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: The subject is both the final cause, 561 1, 76 | proper accidents from their subject is ~not by way of transmutation, 562 1, 76 | as an ~accident from the subject. But one power of the soul 563 1, 76 | the soul cannot be the ~subject of another; because nothing 564 1, 76 | power, is ~considered as the subject, and as something material 565 1, 76 | cannot of itself be the subject of an accident; ~but one 566 1, 76 | accident is said to be the subject of ~another; as surface 567 1, 76 | the soul alone as their subject; as the intelligence and 568 1, 76 | the destruction of the subject. Wherefore, the composite 569 1, 77 | whole ~corporeal nature is subject to the soul, and is related 570 1, 77 | sensed according as the ~subject is affected in one or more 571 1, 77 | in the magnitude of the subject ~or of its local distance, 572 1, 77 | quantity is the proximate subject ~of the qualities that cause 573 1, 77 | according to its ~proper subject.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[78] A[ 574 1, 77 | not divided against its subject. Therefore memory and ~imagination 575 1, 77 | so also the soul is the subject of one ~power through another. 576 1, 78 | things ~which are already subject to judgment and true decision." 577 1, 78 | 2: Further, nothing is a subject of sin, except a power of 578 1, 78 | soul. ~But conscience is a subject of sin; for it is said of 579 1, 78 | to be defiled, not as a subject, but ~as the thing known 580 1, 80 | is the sensitive appetite subject in execution, which ~is 581 1, 80 | irascible and concupiscible are subject to reason.~Aquin.: SMT FP 582 1, 80 | free ~subjects, who, though subject to the government of the 583 1, 80 | things. Therefore they are subject to the command of ~reason, 584 1, 81 | its entire capacity is subject to the mover. But as the 585 1, 81 | preservation of ~things subject to generation and corruption, 586 1, 81 | vegetative part, which are not subject to our will.~Aquin.: SMT 587 1, 82 | natural desire, and is not subject to free-will, as is clear 588 1, 82 | But these inclinations are subject to the judgment of reason, ~ 589 1, 82 | these ~inclinations are subject to the judgment of reason. 590 1, 82 | Such qualities, too, ~are subject to reason, as it is in our 591 1, 82 | power, seemingly, is the subject of a ~habit. But free-will 592 1, 82 | habit. But free-will is the subject of grace, by the help of 593 1, 82 | naturally ~inclined are not subject to free-will, as we have 594 1, 83 | universal extension, and is subject to a certain amount of necessity: 595 1, 83 | without matter indeed, ~but subject to material conditions. 596 1, 83 | its substance, just as a subject is ~given in order to be 597 1, 84 | matter is corporeal matter as subject to sensible qualities, ~ 598 1, 84 | matter is substance as subject to quantity. Now it is manifest 599 1, 84 | understanding the substance which is subject ~to the quantity; for that 600 1, 84 | actually being in the same subject, as, for instance, ~color 601 1, 84 | impossible for one and the same ~subject to be perfected at the same 602 1, 84 | the same time in the same subject, but neither can any forms 603 1, 84 | by the predicate and the ~subject, and which is one and the 604 1, 84 | comparison is of accident with subject: and to this ~real composition 605 1, 84 | accident is predicated of subject, as when we say "the man 606 1, 84 | having whiteness": and the subject, which is a man, is ~identified 607 1, 84 | man, is ~identified with a subject having whiteness. It is 608 1, 84 | regards simple ~objects not subject to composite definitions 609 1, 84 | thought and thing, is not subject ~to more or less; for a 610 1, 85 | which ~are human actions subject to free-will; and again, 611 1, 85 | is of necessity ~in the subject. But matter is the individualizing 612 1, 85 | future things ~considered as subject to time are singular, and 613 1, 86 | it is perceived by the subject wherein it resides, by the 614 1, 86 | disposition or form whereby the subject ~knows: and therefore the 615 1, 86 | will, is in the intelligent subject intelligibly as in ~its 616 1, 86 | its principle and proper subject. Hence the Philosopher expresses 617 1, 86 | intelligibly in an intelligent subject, is understood by that ~ 618 1, 86 | is understood by that ~subject. Therefore the act of the 619 1, 86 | by being present in their subject, as ~the arts; but as the 620 1, 87 | But the intellect is not subject to such a ~corrupting influence 621 1, 87 | saw; to a form and its subject, as heating to heat and 622 1, 87 | to ~potentiality. Now a subject is made perfect and receives 623 1, 87 | quiddity can again be made subject to abstraction; and as the 624 1, 88 | would co-exist in the same subject which cannot be.~Aquin.: 625 1, 88 | secondly, indirectly, when its subject is ~corrupted. Now it is 626 1, 88 | through corruption of the subject, for the intellect is an 627 1, 91 | superior makes use of a subject for his own benefit; and 628 1, 91 | subjection woman is naturally subject to man, because in man the ~ 629 1, 91 | was it right for her to be subject to man's contempt as his 630 1, 91 | nothing ~but the nature of a subject, and because quantity and 631 1, 93 | that the body was entirely subject to the ~soul, hindering 632 1, 93 | while the soul remained subject to God, the lower ~faculties 633 1, 93 | lower ~faculties in man were subject to the higher, and were 634 1, 94 | consisted in his reason being subject to God, the lower powers 635 1, 94 | since while reason was subject to God, the ~lower powers 636 1, 94 | the ~lower powers remained subject to reason, as Augustine 637 1, 94 | virtue of which reason was subject to God, was ~not a merely 638 1, 94 | reside, is not ~entirely subject to reason; hence at times 639 1, 94 | inferior appetite was wholly subject to ~reason: so that in that 640 1, 94 | state, that reason was subject to God, and the lower powers 641 1, 94 | so far as they are in a subject which happens ~to have superabundant 642 1, 94 | regard evil in the same ~subject, if relating to such passions 643 1, 95 | creatures which should ~be subject to him. Therefore in the 644 1, 95 | disobeyed him that was naturally subject to him. Now ~all animals 645 1, 95 | all animals are naturally subject to man. This can be proved 646 1, 95 | animals, these are rightly subject to his government. Thirdly, 647 1, 95 | whatever is participated is subject to ~what is essential and 648 1, 95 | cannot do to those which are subject to them. Now an angel is 649 1, 95 | of a master and not ~of a subject. Wherefore man had no mastership 650 1, 95 | innocence. But man was made subject to man ~as a penalty; for 651 1, 95 | man would not have been subject to man.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 652 1, 95 | that ~one man should be subject to another.~Aquin.: SMT 653 1, 95 | means one to whom another is subject as ~a slave. In another 654 1, 95 | general sense to ~any kind of subject; and in this sense even 655 1, 95 | a pain inflicted on the subject; and consequently in the 656 1, 95 | is the master of a free subject, by directing him either ~ 657 1, 96 | long as it remained ~itself subject to God. This entirely agrees 658 1, 97 | contraries affect the same subject: also there would ~have 659 1, 97 | lower powers were ~entirely subject to reason. Wherefore Augustine 660 1, 98 | have been born, yet not ~subject to corruption. Therefore 661 1, 98 | man's active force was not subject ~to defect, nor was there 662 1, 98 | when the body was more subject to the soul; so that ~by 663 1, 102 | Whether all things are subject to Divine government?~(6) 664 1, 102 | 1~Whether all things are subject to the Divine government?~ 665 1, 102 | that not all things are subject to the Divine ~government. 666 1, 102 | chance in all." But things subject to the Divine government 667 1, 102 | are under the sun are not ~subject to the Divine government.~ 668 1, 102 | Therefore ~all things are not subject to the Divine government.~ 669 1, 102 | Therefore all things are ~not subject to the Divine government.~ 670 1, 102 | Therefore ~all things are subject to His government.~Aquin.: 671 1, 102 | be nothing which is not subject to His ~government. This 672 1, 102 | human affairs, were not ~subject to the Divine government. 673 1, 102 | things proves that they ~are subject to government of some kind. 674 1, 102 | some other cause, itself subject to the ~Divine government.~ 675 1, 102 | Further, everything is subject to the order of the Divine ~ 676 1, 103 | incorruptible, since it is the subject of ~generation and corruption. 677 1, 103 | of the matter, or of the subject.~ 678 1, 104 | exist at once in the same subject, which is ~impossible. Therefore 679 1, 104 | is governed by its own ~subject; since it does not pass 680 1, 104 | principle of action, but is the subject that ~receives the effect 681 1, 104 | such order; for He is not subject to the ~order of secondary 682 1, 104 | contrary, this order is subject to ~Him, as proceeding from 683 1, 105 | of God ~alone; or as the subject by the ultimate perfecting 684 1, 106 | Whether the angelic speech is subject to local distance?~(5) Whether 685 1, 107 | as the multitude can be subject in "one" way to the ~government 686 1, 107 | the act, of those who are subject to or oppressed by tyrants." ~ 687 1, 107 | angels, because others are subject to obedience to them, ~are 688 1, 107 | be ~done by those who are subject to them. To preside [principari] 689 1, 107 | powerfully upon those who are subject to them, rousing them to ~ 690 1, 107 | to impose order on those subject to ~them, this ordering 691 1, 107 | ministrations, the orders subject to them are arranged ~according 692 1, 108 | another?~(4) Whether they are subject to the precedence of the 693 1, 108 | most ~grievously, would be subject to the inferior. Therefore 694 1, 108 | actions and movements are subject to the ~actions and movements 695 1, 108 | demons are by natural order subject to ~others; and hence their 696 1, 108 | hence their actions are subject to the action of those above ~ 697 1, 108 | that the action of the ~subject should be under the action 698 1, 108 | men to be joined to and subject to those whom they see to 699 1, 108 | equal. That the inferior are subject to the superior, is not ~ 700 1, 108 | Therefore if ~they are subject to the good angels, it seems 701 1, 109 | certain bodily change, is subject to the command of ~reason. 702 1, 109 | Further, superior power is not subject to the order of an ~inferior 703 1, 110 | disposes that lower ~things be subject to the actions of higher, 704 1, 110 | the cogitative faculty is subject to the ~will; nevertheless 705 1, 110 | local ~movement of bodies is subject to the natural power of 706 1, 110 | nature, since he ~is not subject to that order; thus in some 707 1, 112 | participates being, so far is ~it subject to the providence that extends 708 1, 112 | preventing him from being subject to some trouble, or ~even 709 1, 112 | prevent them from being subject to tribulation.~Aquin.: 710 1, 112 | so that one of them is subject ~to or placed over another. 711 1, 113 | to Whom every creature is subject."~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[114] 712 1, 114 | 5) Whether demons are subject to their influence?~(6) 713 1, 114 | those things which ~are subject to their influence?~Aquin.: 714 1, 114 | requires in its work ~a subject susceptible of its action. 715 1, 114 | does ~not extend beyond its subject," as Augustine says (De 716 1, 114 | not determined by matter subject to quantity, a thing owes ~ 717 1, 114 | through being in matter subject to quantity. The ~proof 718 1, 114 | accident to surpass its ~subject in acting, but it is to 719 1, 114 | not be if they were not subject to the heavenly bodies. ~ 720 1, 114 | Therefore the demons are subject to them.~Aquin.: SMT FP 721 1, 114 | bodies unless they were subject to them. Therefore they 722 1, 114 | them. Therefore they are subject to ~them.~Aquin.: SMT FP 723 1, 114 | therefore are the demons subject to the action of heavenly 724 1, 114 | Therefore the demons are not subject to the ~action of heavenly 725 1, 114 | be said that demons are ~subject to heavenly bodies in the 726 1, 114 | way as we have said man is subject ~thereto (A[4]). But this 727 1, 114 | it is clear that they are subject ~to the action of heavenly 728 1, 114 | wherefore it is the most ~subject to the action of the moon, 729 1, 114 | impose necessity on things subject to their ~action?~Aquin.: 730 1, 114 | impose necessity on things ~subject to their action. For given 731 1, 114 | agent is such that it can subject the matter to itself ~entirely. 732 1, 114 | matter of inferior bodies is subject to the ~power of heavenly 733 1, 115 | unchangeable?~(4) Are all things subject to fate?~Aquin.: SMT FP 734 1, 115 | that human actions ~are not subject to the action of heavenly 735 1, 115 | that happens here below is subject to ~Divine Providence, as 736 1, 115 | is unchangeable, what is subject to fate happens ~unchangeably 737 1, 115 | is changeable; but as subject to Divine Providence, it 738 1, 115 | 1~Whether all things are subject to fate?~Aquin.: SMT FP 739 1, 115 | seems that all things are subject to fate. For Boethius says ~( 740 1, 115 | Therefore all things are subject to fate.~Aquin.: SMT FP 741 1, 115 | Consol. iv) that "some things subject ~to Providence are above 742 1, 115 | Whatever, therefore, is subject to ~second causes, is subject 743 1, 115 | subject to ~second causes, is subject also to fate. But whatever 744 1, 115 | by God, since it is not subject to second causes, neither 745 1, 115 | second causes, neither is it subject ~to fate; such are creation, 746 1, 115 | follow that whatever is ~subject to the Divine will or power, 747 1, 115 | Divine will or power, is subject also to fate, as already ~ 748 1, 115 | these, ~therefore, are not subject to fate, as stated above.~ 749 1, 116 | as inferior ~angels are subject to the superior, the highest 750 1, 116 | superior, the highest men are subject even to ~the lowest angels. 751 1, 117 | generation ~simply, because the subject thereof would be a being 752 1, 118 | in the first man, was the subject of ~the human form, was 753 1, 118 | particular) matter which is its subject: else ~the human body would 754 1, 118 | another, but also ~in its own subject; it is clear that the food 755 2, 4 | body, which will be wholly subject ~to the spirit. On this 756 2, 5 | For this present ~life is subject to many unavoidable evils; 757 2, 5 | the act, and not from the subject.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[5] A[3] 758 2, 5 | intellect; and the ~intellect is subject to the will. But the will 759 2, 5 | as men," whose nature is subject to change.~Aquin.: SMT FS 760 2, 5 | for such things as are ~subject to time and movement.~Aquin.: 761 2, 5 | in human operations, is subject to ~man's natural power, 762 2, 5 | imperfect operation, which is subject to man's natural power, 763 2, 5 | Since every creature is subject to the laws of nature, ~ 764 2, 6 | thus in the genus of things subject to alteration, ~the first 765 2, 6 | Further, every passive subject is compelled by its active ~ 766 2, 6 | own act, that it should be subject to compulsion and violence: ~ 767 2, 6 | movement, when a passive subject ~is moved by its active 768 2, 6 | inclination of the passive subject. Otherwise every alteration ~ 769 2, 6 | aptitude of the matter ~or subject to such a disposition. In 770 2, 6 | action remains in the passive subject, there is not violence simply: 771 2, 6 | Further, that which is such, subject to a condition, is such 772 2, 6 | thus what is necessary, subject to a condition, is necessary 773 2, 7 | that thing in ~the same subject: thus, whiteness is an accident 774 2, 7 | as they meet in the same subject, so as to touch one another, 775 2, 7 | that they meet in the same ~subject. But this happens in two 776 2, 7 | both related to the same subject, without any relation to 777 2, 7 | one another; as when the subject receives ~one accident by 778 2, 7 | acts. But one thing ~may be subject to an infinity of accidents; 779 2, 9 | these is on the part of the subject, which is sometimes ~acting, 780 2, 9 | Para. 2/3~The motion of the subject itself is due to some agent. 781 2, 9 | predominant, in so far as he is subject to that ~passion, the sensitive 782 2, 9 | the sensitive powers, are ~subject to the movements of the 783 2, 9 | which is free and nowise ~subject to the movement of the heavens, 784 2, 9 | which the human mind is subject without knowing it. And ~ 785 2, 10 | reason remains free, and not subject to the ~passion, the will' 786 2, 10 | sensitive part is wholly subject to this ~reason, as in the 787 2, 10 | each ~thing - that it be subject to the Divine power.~Aquin.: 788 2, 12 | movement which is one as to the subject, may differ, ~according 789 2, 13 | several ends, they can be the subject of ~choice, in so far as 790 2, 13 | reason for this is that the subject should not rely on ~his 791 2, 14 | is doubtful, can be the subject of inquiry. Now in ~things 792 2, 14 | about things that are not subject to movement, and are not 793 2, 15 | something, belongs to the subject in ~whose power it is to 794 2, 16 | in a way, in the willing subject, by a ~kind of proportion 795 2, 17 | belongs to that which is ~subject, so, seemingly, to command 796 2, 17 | liberty is the will as the subject thereof; but ~it is the 797 2, 17 | end, in so far as it is ~subject to the executive power, 798 2, 17 | Whatever is in our power, is subject to our command. ~But the 799 2, 17 | act is commanded ~which is subject to reason. Now the first 800 2, 17 | properly speaking, is ~not subject to our command. But some 801 2, 17 | is in our ~power, and is subject to our command.~Aquin.: 802 2, 17 | the diversity of objects subject to the act ~of the reason, 803 2, 17 | sensitive appetite is not subject to our command.~Aquin.: 804 2, 17 | sensitive appetite is not subject to man's ~command.~Aquin.: 805 2, 17 | sensitive appetite is not subject to our command.~Aquin.: 806 2, 17 | the sensitive appetite is subject to the command of reason.~ 807 2, 17 | I answer that, An act is subject to our command, in so far 808 2, 17 | the sensitive appetite is subject to the command ~of reason, 809 2, 17 | the sensitive ~appetite is subject to the command of reason. 810 2, 17 | disposition of the body is not subject to the command of ~reason: 811 2, 17 | hindered from being wholly subject to the command of reason.~ 812 2, 17 | governed, who are not wholly subject to command.~Aquin.: SMT 813 2, 17 | condition that precedes, is not subject to the ~command of reason: 814 2, 17 | apprehension of the imagination is ~subject to the ordering of reason, 815 2, 17 | of the vegetal soul are subject to ~the command of reason. 816 2, 17 | of the sensitive soul are subject to ~the command of reason. 817 2, 17 | only to such acts as are ~subject to the command of reason. 818 2, 17 | acts of these powers are subject to the command of reason.~ 819 2, 17 | the vegetal ~soul are not subject to the command of reason.~ 820 2, 17 | is, and ~the more is it subject to the command of reason. 821 2, 17 | reason the world is wholly subject to ~His command.~Aquin.: 822 2, 17 | movement of the heart is not subject to the command of reason: 823 2, 17 | the bodily members ~is not subject to the command of reason.~ 824 2, 17 | the sensitive powers are subject to the command of ~reason, 825 2, 17 | the sensitive powers, are subject to the ~command of reason; 826 2, 17 | natural powers, are not subject to the command of reason.~ 827 2, 17 | cold, ~which change is not subject to the command of reason. 828 2, 18 | not accidentally in its subject; for some ~are proper accidents; 829 2, 18 | in ~respect of the proper subject. The other is privation " 830 2, 19 | the will depends on the subject?~(2) Whether it depends 831 2, 19 | will ~depends on its being subject to reason.~Aquin.: SMT FS 832 2, 20 | the ~action which is the subject of goodness or malice: and 833 2, 20 | same thing cannot be the subject of contraries. But ~good 834 2, 20 | same thing cannot be the subject of contraries. But ~good 835 2, 21 | privation of good, in whatever subject, is an evil: ~whereas sin 836 2, 21 | occurs in voluntary evils, is subject to ~man's power: wherefore 837 2, 22 | PASSIONS (QQ[22]-48)~OF THE SUBJECT OF THE SOUL'S PASSIONS ( 838 2, 22 | be considered: (1) Their subject: (2) The difference between 839 2, 23 | whereby to escape being subject to evil; ~and this tendency 840 2, 24 | themselves; secondly, as being subject to the command of the ~reason 841 2, 24 | however, they be considered as subject to the command of the ~reason 842 2, 24 | estimative ~power, which is subject to a higher, i.e. the Divine 843 2, 26 | apprehension ~existing, not in the subject of the appetite, but in 844 2, 26 | from an apprehension in the subject of the appetite, but ~from 845 2, 26 | from an apprehension in the subject of the appetite. ~And this 846 2, 26 | movement is the appetitive subject's connaturalness ~with the 847 2, 28 | united to matter, accident to subject, and a part to the whole, 848 2, 29 | apprehension is not in the same subject as the natural ~appetite), 849 2, 29 | apprehension in the same subject, as stated above (Q[26], 850 2, 30 | irrational part which is subject and amenable to reason, 851 2, 30 | ultimate term in them. But the subject of ~concupiscence is not 852 2, 31 | 2) Whether delight is subject to time?~(3) Whether it 853 2, 31 | essential, but which are subject to something successive. 854 2, 31 | because human being is subject to changeable causes, in ~ 855 2, 31 | But if this good gained be subject to change, the delight ~ 856 2, 32 | Reply OBJ 1: Although the subject of movement has not yet 857 2, 32 | Reply OBJ 1: Since ruler and subject are in communion with one 858 2, 32 | changes to which ~they are subject, while yet growing. Moreover 859 2, 33 | which are not in the same subject though they be ~contraries, 860 2, 35 | making evil ~use of it, made subject to corruption." Therefore 861 2, 35 | an apprehension of the ~subject of that appetite, but to 862 2, 35 | apprehension in the same subject, it is evident that pain, 863 2, 35 | 2; and in accidents the subject takes the place of matter. 864 2, 35 | Consequently in every sorrow the subject has a disposition ~contrary 865 2, 35 | to the disposition of the subject of pleasure: because in 866 2, 35 | therefore on the part of the subject ~every pleasure is a remedy 867 2, 38 | of the disposition of the subject, any sorrow can be assuaged 868 2, 39 | but not on the part of the subject that ~feels and rejects 869 2, 39 | providence whatever is done is ~subject. Since, then, conformity 870 2, 40 | the intellect in the same subject; whereas the movement of 871 2, 40 | relation of a predicate ~to a subject. The object of hope is the 872 2, 42 | that whatever is entirely subject to our power and will, is ~ 873 2, 42 | in so far as a thing is subject to ~the will. Consequently 874 2, 42 | extrinsic cause, and is ~partly subject to the will. It is due to 875 2, 42 | by some great evil. It is subject to the will, in ~so far 876 2, 42 | quick-tempered are more subject to ~sudden emotions. Therefore 877 2, 44 | being ~that fear makes its subject speechless. For this reason, 878 2, 44 | reason, too, fear "makes ~its subject tremble," as the Philosopher 879 2, 46 | the sensitive appetite is subject to the reason, not ~immediately 880 2, 46 | secondly, on the part of the subject. If then we ~consider the 881 2, 46 | anger on the part of the subject, ~thus anger, in a manner, 882 2, 47 | slight belong to the ~same subject. But dumb animals do not 883 2, 47 | why men who are weak, or subject to some other defect, are 884 2, 47 | prince is angry with his subject."~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[47] A[ 885 2, 49 | of habits; second, their subject; third, the cause of their ~ 886 2, 49 | is no medium between the subject and quality or quantity. ~ 887 2, 49 | natural, and are in their subject in virtue of its nature, 888 2, 49 | the ~potentiality of the subject is determined to its accidental 889 2, 49 | of determination of the subject to accidental being may 890 2, 49 | to the very nature of the subject, or in regard to ~action, 891 2, 49 | or ~determination of the subject in regard to quantity, we 892 2, 49 | of determination of the subject, in regard to action or ~ 893 2, 49 | or determination of the subject, in regard ~to the nature 894 2, 49 | habit, and in regard to the subject in which the ~habit is. 895 2, 49 | even on the part of the subject in ~which they are, imply 896 2, 49 | disposition and habit: for such a subject from its own nature ~has 897 2, 49 | is that in disposing the subject to one of those ~things 898 2, 49 | ways: so as to dispose the subject ~well or ill to its form 899 2, 49 | thing is perfected: yet the ~subject needs to be disposed in 900 2, 50 | Out. Para. 1/1 - OF THE SUBJECT OF HABITS (SIX ARTICLES)~ 901 2, 50 | ARTICLES)~We consider next the subject of habits: and under this 902 2, 50 | 2) Whether the soul is a subject of habit, in respect of 903 2, 50 | But bodily actions are not subject to the will, since they 904 2, 50 | bodily dispositions are subject to change. But ~change can 905 2, 50 | habit is a ~disposition of a subject which is in a state of potentiality 906 2, 50 | principally in the body as its subject. For every ~operation of 907 2, 50 | 4]) that it is when the subject is in ~potentiality to many 908 2, 50 | of the disposition of the subject to form, thus a ~habitual 909 2, 50 | related to the soul as ~a subject is to its form. And in this 910 2, 50 | by comparison to such a subject, because, to wit, as ~long 911 2, 50 | wit, as ~long as such a subject endures, they cannot be 912 2, 50 | unchangeableness of the subject. And therefore he does not 913 2, 50 | participation thereof by the subject; so that there would be 914 2, 50 | Whether the soul is the subject of habit in respect of its 915 2, 50 | Further, accident is not the subject of accident. Now habit is 916 2, 50 | 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, the subject is prior to that which is 917 2, 50 | to that which is in the subject. ~But since habit belongs 918 2, 50 | power of the soul as its subject.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[50] A[ 919 2, 50 | human nature, not as a ~subject requiring to be disposed 920 2, 50 | Accident is not of itself the subject of accident. But ~since 921 2, 50 | is a certain order, the subject, ~according as it is under 922 2, 50 | accident, is conceived as the subject of a ~further accident. 923 2, 50 | that one accident is the subject of ~another; as superficies 924 2, 50 | another; as superficies is the subject of color, in which sense 925 2, 50 | which sense power is ~the subject of habit.~Aquin.: SMT FS 926 2, 50 | operation. But the habit whose subject is a power, does not imply ~ 927 2, 50 | the intellect is not the ~subject of a habit.~Aquin.: SMT 928 2, 50 | possible" intellect as ~their subject, but would be in the interior 929 2, 50 | intellect ~itself is the subject of the habit of science, 930 2, 50 | possible" intellect is the subject of ~habit, which is in potentiality 931 2, 50 | possible" intellect is the ~subject of intellectual habits.~ 932 2, 50 | Therefore the will is not the subject of habit.~Aquin.: SMT FS 933 2, 50 | Therefore the will is the subject of a habit.~Aquin.: SMT 934 2, 50 | were in the other as in a subject: for ~accident of any kind 935 2, 50 | in potentiality is ~the subject of habit. So the above-mentioned 936 2, 51 | as a disposition of the subject in ~relation to form or 937 2, 51 | to operation, and whose subject is ~a power of the soul, 938 2, 51 | quality is caused ~in a subject, according to the latter' 939 2, 51 | species cannot be in the same ~subject. Therefore a habit is not 940 2, 52 | can be more or less are subject to ~alteration: for that 941 2, 52 | participation of ~the form by its subject. In so far as we consider 942 2, 52 | participation ~thereof by the subject, it is said to be "more" 943 2, 52 | being outside its matter or ~subject, but that it is one thing 944 2, 52 | its ~participation by a subject.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[52] A[ 945 2, 52 | the participation of ~the subject: that, for instance, justice 946 2, 52 | its participation by ~the subject, thus again we find that 947 2, 52 | participated substantially by its subject, cannot ~vary in intensity 948 2, 52 | their participation by the subject.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[52] A[ 949 2, 52 | of participation by the subject: in so ~far as equal science 950 2, 52 | not give species to the ~subject: nor again do they essentially 951 2, 52 | which is ~the term of its subject; for instance, a term giving 952 2, 52 | instance, a term giving the subject its ~specific being. Nor 953 2, 52 | something in the passive subject: for instance, that ~which 954 2, 52 | participation thereof by the subject. Wherefore such increase 955 2, 52 | form to form; but by the ~subject participating more or less 956 2, 52 | the form itself or in the subject. If it be ~understood of 957 2, 52 | understood as applying to the ~subject, this could only be either 958 2, 52 | because one part of the subject ~receives a form which it 959 2, 52 | or because some other subject is added sharing in the ~ 960 2, 52 | to participation in its subject: i.e. in so far as the ~ 961 2, 52 | science increases, as to the ~subject's participation thereof, 962 2, 52 | intensity ~on the part of the subject partaking of them.~Aquin.: 963 2, 52 | First, by addition ~of one subject to another; such is the 964 2, 52 | is the ~case with things subject to rarefaction, as is stated 965 2, 52 | effects something ~in the subject, but not a new form. But 966 2, 52 | form. But it causes the subject to partake ~more perfectly 967 2, 52 | causes a new form in ~the subject. But that which is less 968 2, 53 | For habit is ~within its subject like a second nature; wherefore 969 2, 53 | corrupted so long as its subject remains.~Aquin.: SMT FS 970 2, 53 | either to ~corruption of its subject, or to its contrary: thus 971 2, 53 | through corruption of its ~subject: since "the intellect," 972 2, 53 | intellect," which is its subject, "is a substance ~that is 973 2, 53 | indirectly, through its subject being corrupted. When therefore 974 2, 53 | habit ~has a corruptible subject, and a cause that has a 975 2, 53 | that have an ~incorruptible subject, cannot be corrupted indirectly. 976 2, 53 | chiefly in an incorruptible ~subject, reside nevertheless secondarily 977 2, 53 | secondarily in a corruptible subject; such ~is the habit of science 978 2, 53 | in ~respect, not of the subject or cause, but of the act: 979 2, 53 | of the accident or of its subject. Now a habit does not become ~ 980 2, 53 | its participation by its subject, it would ~follow that something 981 2, 53 | common to the habit and its subject. Now whenever a form has 982 2, 53 | proper to it besides its subject, that form can be separate, 983 2, 53 | accident, is inherence in a subject: wherefore any accident 984 2, 53 | defined ~with reference to its subject. Therefore if a habit does 985 2, 53 | in its inherence in its ~subject: and consequently it will 986 2, 53 | is not ~thus that it is subject to decrease; but according 987 2, 53 | different ways ~in which its subject participates in it. This 988 2, 53 | due to the fact that the ~subject's potentiality is indeterminate, 989 2, 53 | of a habit ~were nowise subject to decrease. This we do 990 2, 53 | in the habit, but ~in its subject.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[53] A[ 991 2, 53 | implies ~dependence on a subject, but in different ways. 992 2, 53 | it implies relation to a subject, which ~relation begins 993 2, 53 | accident and terminates in the subject: for ~"whiteness is that 994 2, 53 | abstract, we do not put the subject as though it were the ~first 995 2, 53 | relation begins in the subject and terminates in the concrete, 996 2, 53 | relation begins in the subject and terminates at the accident: 997 2, 53 | of accident, we place the subject as the genus, which is the ~ 998 2, 53 | accident on the part of the subject, ~but is not of the very 999 2, 53 | but the sensitive part is subject to time, and therefore in ~ 1000 2, 54 | force. Now in one simple subject ~there cannot be diversity


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