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Alphabetical    [«  »]
movably 9
move 327
moved 1206
movement 2338
movements 445
mover 312
movers 18
Frequency    [«  »]
2380 son
2377 called
2359 both
2338 movement
2320 been
2315 place
2309 into
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

movement

1-500 | 501-1000 | 1001-1500 | 1501-2000 | 2001-2338

     Part, Question
1 1, 5 | appetite ~being a kind of movement towards a thing). On the 2 1, 5 | desirable, and is a term of ~the movement of the appetite; the term 3 1, 5 | appetite; the term of whose movement can be seen from ~a consideration 4 1, 5 | a consideration of the movement of a natural body. Now the 5 1, 5 | a natural body. Now the movement of a ~natural body is terminated 6 1, 5 | comes to the end, where the movement ceases; so a ~thing is called 7 1, 5 | thing is called a term of movement, so far as it terminates 8 1, 5 | terminates any part of ~that movement. Now the ultimate term of 9 1, 5 | Now the ultimate term of movement can be taken in two ~ways, 10 1, 5 | that thing. Thus, in the movement of the ~appetite, the thing 11 1, 5 | desired that terminates the movement of the appetite ~relatively, 12 1, 5 | absolutely ~terminating the movement of the appetite, as a thing 13 1, 5 | that which terminates the ~movement of the appetite in the form 14 1, 7 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 4: Further, movement and time have quantity and 15 1, 7 | the magnitude over which movement passes, as is said in Phys. 16 1, 7 | against the nature of time and movement to be infinite, ~since every 17 1, 7 | indivisible in time and circular movement is both ~a beginning and 18 1, 7 | infinite. The same appears from movement; because every natural ~ 19 1, 7 | natural ~body has some natural movement; whereas an infinite body 20 1, 7 | could not have ~any natural movement; neither direct, because 21 1, 7 | moves naturally by ~a direct movement unless it is out of its 22 1, 7 | 4 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 4: Movement and time are whole, not 23 1, 7 | the ~totality of time and movement: for it is proper to matter 24 1, 7 | namely, ~art in the soul, the movement of the hand, and a hammer; 25 1, 8 | indivisible part of action or ~movement cannot exist in different 26 1, 8 | indivisible of action or movement, ~forasmuch as it has a 27 1, 8 | has a determinate order in movement or action, cannot be ~in 28 1, 9 | approach and to recede signify movement. But these ~are said of 29 1, 9 | acquires something by its movement, and attains to what it 30 1, 9 | extended ~previously. Hence movement in no way belongs to Him. 31 1, 9 | calling every operation a movement, ~even as the acts of understanding, 32 1, 9 | Himself, not, however, as movement and ~change belong to a 33 1, 9 | now speak of ~change and movement.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[9] A[1] 34 1, 9 | a kind of procession and movement of the divine wisdom to ~ 35 1, 9 | manifestation ~comes to us from the movement of the Father of light.~ 36 1, 9 | philosophers treated of such ~movement.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[9] A[2] 37 1, 10 | nothing but the numbering of movement by "before" and ~"after." 38 1, 10 | succession occurs in every movement, and one part ~comes after 39 1, 10 | reckon before and after in ~movement, makes us apprehend time, 40 1, 10 | of before and after in movement. Now in a thing bereft of 41 1, 10 | Now in a thing bereft of movement, ~which is always the same, 42 1, 10 | numbering of before and after in movement; ~so likewise in the apprehension 43 1, 10 | uniformity of what is outside of ~movement, consists the idea of eternity.~ 44 1, 10 | time is the numbering of movement.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[10] A[ 45 1, 10 | the idea of ~time follows movement, as appears from the preceding 46 1, 10 | exist for ever, as the ~movement of the heavens according 47 1, 10 | the measure of the first movement is the measure of ~every 48 1, 10 | is the measure of ~every movement, as said in Phys. iv, it 49 1, 10 | idea of those who think the movement of the heavens goes on for 50 1, 10 | while time is a measure of movement. ~Supposing, however, that 51 1, 10 | end in time. Hence, if the movement of the heavens ~lasted always, 52 1, 10 | as time ~corresponds to movement, its "now" corresponds to 53 1, 10 | and such alteration is movement. Likewise ~the flow of the " 54 1, 10 | is the proper measure of movement; and hence, according as 55 1, 10 | hence it not only measures movement but it also ~measures repose, 56 1, 10 | things; since the first movement, measured by time, is in 57 1, 10 | some ~way the cause of all movement. But aeviternal things do 58 1, 10 | is the first subject of ~movement, the measure of which is 59 1, 10 | the oneness of the first movement by which, since it is most 60 1, 10 | time is referred to that ~movement, not only as a measure is 61 1, 14 | is a kind of passion and movement, as the ~Philosopher says ( 62 1, 14 | Para. 1/1 ~Reply OBJ 2: Movement and passion are taken equivocally, 63 1, 14 | is described as a kind of movement or passion, as stated in 64 1, 14 | For to understand is not a movement that is an act of ~something 65 1, 14 | nor that generation and movement ~will go on for ever, so 66 1, 14 | contingent cause, although the movement of the sun which is the 67 1, 18 | says (Phys. viii, 1) that "Movement is like a kind of life ~ 68 1, 18 | natural things ~participate in movement. Therefore all natural things 69 1, 18 | themselves ~a principle of movement of growth and decay. But 70 1, 18 | growth and decay. But local movement is ~naturally more perfect 71 1, 18 | perfect than, and prior to, movement of growth and decay, ~as 72 1, 18 | some principle of local movement, it seems that ~all natural 73 1, 18 | itself: and as long as such movement appears in it, so ~long 74 1, 18 | When it no longer has any movement ~of itself, but is only 75 1, 18 | themselves by some kind of movement, ~whether it be movement 76 1, 18 | movement, ~whether it be movement properly so called, as the 77 1, 18 | potentiality, is called movement; or movement ~in a more 78 1, 18 | is called movement; or movement ~in a more general sense, 79 1, 18 | understanding and feeling are called movement. Accordingly all things 80 1, 18 | determine themselves to movement or operation of ~any kind: 81 1, 18 | understood either of ~the first movement, namely, that of the celestial 82 1, 18 | celestial bodies, or of the ~movement in its general sense. In 83 1, 18 | sense. In either way is movement called the life, ~as it 84 1, 18 | them as their property. The movement of the heavens is ~in the 85 1, 18 | corporeal natures as the movement of the heart, ~whereby life 86 1, 18 | Similarly also every natural ~movement in respect to natural things 87 1, 18 | one ~animal, so that its movement came from an "intrinsic 88 1, 18 | have held, in that case movement would really be the life 89 1, 18 | whether heavy or light, movement does not ~belong, except 90 1, 18 | living things move with vital movement, in accordance with the ~ 91 1, 18 | as they recede from such movement, so far ~do they recede 92 1, 18 | similitude, inasmuch as the movement they are seen to possess 93 1, 18 | real ~sense, since this movement of theirs is not from themselves 94 1, 18 | same is the case with the movement of ~other heavy and light 95 1, 18 | nourishment, sensation, local movement and ~understanding. Therefore 96 1, 18 | and other animals without movement. Others have the further ~ 97 1, 18 | previously stated ~(A[2]). But movement does not belong to God. 98 1, 18 | of the ~executing of the movement; the form by which they 99 1, 18 | regard to executing the movement, but even as regards to 100 1, 18 | form, ~the principle of movement, which form they acquire 101 1, 18 | in which the principle of movement is not a naturally ~implanted 102 1, 18 | contraction; and thus their movement hardly exceeds that of ~ 103 1, 18 | distance by progressive movement. ~Yet although animals of 104 1, 18 | is the principle of their movement, nevertheless they cannot 105 1, 18 | end of their operation, or movement; ~for this has been implanted 106 1, 18 | command move the organs of movement. Thus in the arts we ~see 107 1, 18 | the agent. Hence, because ~movement is an act of the thing in 108 1, 18 | is an act of the thing in movement, the latter action, in so 109 1, 18 | operator, is called its movement, by this similitude, that 110 1, 18 | this similitude, that as movement is an act of the thing moved, 111 1, 18 | act of the agent, although movement is an act of the ~imperfect, 112 1, 18 | which understanding is ~movement, that which understands 113 1, 18 | not in the ~sense in which movement is an act of the imperfect.~ 114 1, 18 | not all things in ~God are movement. Therefore not all things 115 1, 18 | essence is life and not movement, it follows that things 116 1, 18 | God in this manner are not movement, but life.~Aquin.: SMT FP 117 1, 19 | God is the first cause of movement, and ~Himself is unmoved, 118 1, 19 | and willing are said to be movement. This ~is what Plato meant 119 1, 19 | as the end and definite ~movement is predetermined for the 120 1, 20 | because ~love is the first movement of the will and of every 121 1, 20 | the first principle of ~movement in animals. Therefore acts 122 1, 23 | never been unhappy. For movement does not take its ~species 123 1, 25 | would cause instantaneous ~movement. God, however, does not 124 1, 25 | not cause instantaneous movement, but moves ~the spiritual 125 1, 25 | would cause a non-temporal movement. And he shows that ~the 126 1, 25 | God is not omnipotent. For movement and passiveness ~belong 127 1, 27 | procession signifies outward movement. But in God there is nothing ~ 128 1, 27 | either according to local movement ~or by way of a cause proceeding 129 1, 27 | rather by way of impulse and movement towards an object.~Aquin.: 130 1, 27 | expresses a certain ~vital movement and impulse, accordingly 131 1, 29 | principle of any kind of movement. In this sense he defines " 132 1, 32 | brought ~to show that the movement of the heavens is always 133 1, 34 | is called "the natural movement of the intellect, ~whereby 134 1, 35 | whereby is expressed a certain movement of ~tendency to perfection. 135 1, 39 | certain kind of interior ~movement, agreeing in that sense 136 1, 41 | is firstly inferred ~from movement: for that anything be changed 137 1, 41 | from its disposition by ~movement evidently arises from some 138 1, 41 | sense, means origin of movement; for, as movement derived 139 1, 41 | origin of movement; for, as movement derived from another ~into 140 1, 41 | passion," so the origin of movement ~itself as beginning from 141 1, 41 | Hence, if we take away movement, action implies nothing ~ 142 1, 41 | Consequently, since in God ~no movement exists, the personal action 143 1, 41 | passions, so far as these imply movement, differ from ~the relations 144 1, 41 | far as it means origin of movement, naturally ~involves passion; 145 1, 42 | verbs signify equality with movement. And although movement is 146 1, 42 | with movement. And although movement is not ~in God, there is 147 1, 42 | material, and accompanied with ~movement; which is quite impossible. 148 1, 44 | among them who admitted movement, did not consider it ~except 149 1, 45 | appears ~by the definition of movement: for movement is the act 150 1, 45 | definition of movement: for movement is the act of what is in ~ 151 1, 45 | things which are made without movement, to become and to ~be already 152 1, 45 | such making is the term of ~movement, as illumination (for a 153 1, 45 | whether it is not the term of movement, ~as the word is being made 154 1, 45 | since ~creation is without movement, a thing is being created 155 1, 45 | created, is not made by movement, or by ~change. For what 156 1, 45 | change. For what is made by movement or by change is made from 157 1, 45 | produces things without movement. Now when movement is removed 158 1, 45 | without movement. Now when movement is removed from ~action 159 1, 45 | passion, which ~implies movement, is implied a relation to 160 1, 45 | consists in a certain interior ~movement; and the first mover is 161 1, 46 | Therefore before every new ~movement there was a previous movement. 162 1, 46 | movement there was a previous movement. Therefore movement always 163 1, 46 | previous movement. Therefore movement always was; ~and therefore 164 1, 46 | moved always was, because movement is only ~in a movable thing.~ 165 1, 46 | except by some pre-existing movement. For nature always ~moves 166 1, 46 | from the ~natural mover a movement which was not there before. 167 1, 46 | because time is the measure of movement. Therefore it remains ~that 168 1, 46 | remains ~that before every new movement, there was a previous movement; 169 1, 46 | movement, there was a previous movement; and so the ~same conclusion 170 1, 46 | consequently neither can movement, the measure of what is ~ 171 1, 46 | things, but not ~eternal movement, as appears from the opinions 172 1, 46 | movable things began to ~exist movement also existed.~Aquin.: SMT 173 1, 46 | according as they are in movement. Hence beginning and ~end 174 1, 46 | taken in the same way as in movement. Now, granted ~the eternity 175 1, 46 | granted ~the eternity of movement, it is necessary that any 176 1, 46 | that any given moment in ~movement be a beginning and an end 177 1, 46 | beginning and an end of movement; which need not be if ~movement 178 1, 46 | movement; which need not be if ~movement be a beginning. The same 179 1, 46 | the eternity of time and movement. Hence ~Aristotle brings 180 1, 46 | but denied the eternity of movement.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[46] A[ 181 1, 46 | be ~done, which is like movement. Such is the human intellect, 182 1, 46 | being ~made" by means of movement, or as the term of movement. 183 1, 46 | movement, or as the term of movement. Because, since in ~every 184 1, 46 | Because, since in ~every movement there is "before" and "after," 185 1, 46 | any one point in a ~given movement - that is, whilst anything 186 1, 46 | is ~in the beginning of movement or in its term is not in " 187 1, 46 | But ~creation is neither movement nor the term of movement, 188 1, 46 | movement nor the term of movement, as was said above ~(Q[45], 189 1, 47 | chance ~according to the movement of matter. Anaxagoras, however, 190 1, 47 | heavenly ~body, which causes movement, and inasmuch as it understood 191 1, 49 | thus the defect in the movement of an animal may ~happen 192 1, 49 | be good. Nevertheless the movement itself ~of an evil will 193 1, 50 | 2 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: Movement is there taken in the sense 194 1, 50 | no purpose, unless some movement from them were to appear 195 1, 51 | their ~comparison with local movement.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[51] Out. 196 1, 51 | movements, in so far as it ~is movement. Consequently vital functions 197 1, 51 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Movement coming from a united mover 198 1, 51 | accidentally according to the movement of the bodies assumed. But ~ 199 1, 51 | not moved according to the movement of the heavenly bodies, 200 1, 52 | heavens in which there ~is movement first of all, namely, the 201 1, 52 | combine in producing the one movement. Hence, since ~the angel 202 1, 53 | Para. 1/1 - OF THE LOCAL MOVEMENT OF THE ANGELS (THREE ARTICLES)~ 203 1, 53 | next consider the local movement of the angels; under which ~ 204 1, 53 | 3) Whether the angel's movement is in time or instantaneous?~ 205 1, 53 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, movement is "the act of an imperfect 206 1, 53 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, movement is simply because of want. 207 1, 53 | so likewise ~does local movement. For a body is in a place 208 1, 53 | is necessary for local movement of a body to be commensurate 209 1, 53 | that the continuity of ~movement is according to the continuity 210 1, 53 | and posteriority of local movement, as the Philosopher says ~( 211 1, 53 | necessary for the ~local movement of an angel to be commensurate 212 1, 53 | but it is a non-continuous movement. For since the angel is 213 1, 53 | follows necessarily that the movement of an angel in a place is 214 1, 53 | continuity in its local movement; so likewise an angel can 215 1, 53 | he was before, and so his movement will ~be continuous. And 216 1, 53 | another place, and thus his ~movement will not be continuous.~ 217 1, 53 | demonstration deals with movement which is ~continuous. For 218 1, 53 | continuous. For if the movement were not continuous, it 219 1, 53 | same thing, would be called movement: hence, in whichever ~of 220 1, 53 | But ~the continuity of movement prevents this; because nothing 221 1, 53 | according as the angel's movement is not ~continuous, Aristotle' 222 1, 53 | according ~as the angel's movement is held to be continuous, 223 1, 53 | that, while an angel is in movement, he is partly in the term ~" 224 1, 53 | outset of his continuous movement the angel is in the ~whole 225 1, 53 | while he is ~actually in movement, he is in part of the first 226 1, 53 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: The movement of that which is in potentiality 227 1, 53 | imperfect agent. But the movement which is by application 228 1, 53 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: The movement of that which is in potentiality 229 1, 53 | of ~an imperfect but the movement of what is in act is not 230 1, 53 | reckon infinite points in his movement: which is not possible.~ 231 1, 53 | first and last in continuous movement, ~is according to the order 232 1, 53 | Para. 2/4~But if an angel's movement be not continuous, it is 233 1, 53 | shown from the continuous ~movement of a body. For a body is 234 1, 53 | time which measures the movement of a body, there ~are not 235 1, 53 | time which measures the movement, there must be infinite 236 1, 53 | the first from which the movement begins, and the last where 237 1, 53 | and the last where the movement ~ceases. This again is made 238 1, 53 | first place from which the ~movement starts is that of the one 239 1, 53 | and the place wherein the ~movement ends is that of the other 240 1, 53 | by the continuity of its movement; because, as the intermediate 241 1, 53 | reckoned some ~infinitudes in movement which is continuous. Consequently, 242 1, 53 | continuous. Consequently, if the ~movement be not continuous, then 243 1, 53 | then all the parts of the movement will be ~actually numbered. 244 1, 53 | but not by ~continuous movement, it follows, either that 245 1, 53 | Accordingly, then, as the angel's movement ~is not continuous, he does 246 1, 53 | the laws of place in its ~movement. But an angel's substance 247 1, 53 | by the continuity of the movement, as is evident from ~the 248 1, 53 | Reply OBJ 3: In continuous movement the actual change is not 249 1, 53 | change is not a part of ~the movement, but its conclusion; hence 250 1, 53 | but its conclusion; hence movement must precede change. ~Accordingly 251 1, 53 | change. ~Accordingly such movement is through the mid-space. 252 1, 53 | through the mid-space. But in movement which ~is not continuous, 253 1, 53 | mid-space, ~constitutes such movement.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[53] A[ 254 1, 53 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether the movement of an angel is instantaneous?~ 255 1, 53 | would seem that an angel's movement is instantaneous. For the ~ 256 1, 53 | the more rapid is the movement. But the power of an angel 257 1, 53 | 2: Further, the angel's movement is simpler than any bodily 258 1, 53 | therefore is the angel's movement instantaneous.~Aquin.: SMT 259 1, 53 | the ~before and after of movement is reckoned by time. Consequently 260 1, 53 | time. Consequently every ~movement, even of an angel, is in 261 1, 53 | maintained that the local movement of an angel ~is instantaneous. 262 1, 53 | is of ~the very nature of movement for the subject moved to 263 1, 53 | of time which measures ~movement, the movable subject is 264 1, 53 | But this is possible in movement: because ~to be moved in 265 1, 53 | are terms of a continuous movement: just as generation is the 266 1, 53 | is the term of the local ~movement of the illuminating body. 267 1, 53 | illuminating body. Now the local movement of an angel is ~not the 268 1, 53 | of any other continuous movement, but is of itself, ~depending 269 1, 53 | depending upon no other movement. Consequently it is impossible 270 1, 53 | reckoning of before and after in movement. It remains, then, that 271 1, 53 | remains, then, that the ~movement of an angel is in time. 272 1, 53 | in continuous time if his movement ~be continuous, and in non-continuous 273 1, 53 | non-continuous time if his movement is ~non-continuous for, 274 1, 53 | as was said (A[1]), his movement can be of either ~kind, 275 1, 53 | comes of the continuity of movement, ~as the Philosopher says ( 276 1, 53 | time which measures the movement of the heavens, and whereby 277 1, 53 | changeableness from the ~movement of the heavens; because 278 1, 53 | heavens; because the angel's movement does not depend ~upon the 279 1, 53 | does not depend ~upon the movement of the heavens.~Aquin.: 280 1, 53 | the time of the angel's movement be not continuous, but ~ 281 1, 53 | time ~which measures the movement of corporeal things, which 282 1, 53 | magnitudes ~in which the movement exists. Besides, the swiftness 283 1, 53 | swiftness of the angel's ~movement is not measured by the quantity 284 1, 53 | Illumination is the term of a movement; and is an ~alteration, 285 1, 53 | alteration, not a local movement, as though the light were 286 1, 53 | remote. But the ~angel's movement is local, and, besides, 287 1, 53 | besides, it is not the term of movement; ~hence there is no comparison.~ 288 1, 53 | same ~time of an angel's movement can be non-continuous. So 289 1, 53 | the time of the angel's movement be ~continuous, he is changed 290 1, 54 | of understanding is his movement, as is ~clear from Dionysius ( 291 1, 54 | iv). But to exist is not movement. ~Therefore in the angel 292 1, 55 | Nevertheless his local movement is not purposeless on ~that 293 1, 57 | administration, providence and movement are of singulars, as ~they 294 1, 57 | not necessarily know the movement of the sensitive appetite 295 1, 58 | and sometimes in act. For movement is the act of what is in ~ 296 1, 58 | 1 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Movement is taken there not as the 297 1, 58 | understand is a kind of movement. But no movement ~terminates 298 1, 58 | kind of movement. But no movement ~terminates in various terms. 299 1, 58 | is requisite for unity of movement, so ~is unity of object 300 1, 58 | discursive. For ~the discursive movement of the mind comes from one 301 1, 58 | perfection by ~chance and movement: while the heavenly bodies 302 1, 58 | knowledge of truth by a ~kind of movement and discursive intellectual 303 1, 58 | 1: Discursion expresses movement of a kind. Now all movement ~ 304 1, 58 | movement of a kind. Now all movement ~is from something before 305 1, 59 | itself; secondly, ~of its movement, which is love. Under the 306 1, 59 | there is ~nothing to prevent movement of this kind from existing 307 1, 59 | the angels, ~since such movement is the act of a perfect 308 1, 60 | Further, love is a kind of movement. But every movement tends ~ 309 1, 60 | kind of movement. But every movement tends ~towards something 310 1, 60 | agent, so ~also is it a movement which abides within the 311 1, 60 | consider ~whither natural movement tends in the natural order 312 1, 60 | essence are by the same movement of love ~moved towards the 313 1, 61 | which is the measure of the ~movement of the heavens; because 314 1, 61 | because he is above every movement of a ~corporeal nature. 315 1, 62 | 60], A[2]) ~the natural movement of the will is the principle 316 1, 62 | rational creature can have the movement of the ~will directed towards 317 1, 62 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Every movement of the will towards God 318 1, 62 | desires. Consequently the movement ~of grace does not impose 319 1, 62 | merit beatitude by natural movement ~towards God; but by the 320 1, 62 | towards God; but by the movement of charity, which comes 321 1, 62 | their creation; and if the movement of a body could ~be instantaneous, 322 1, 62 | and will, it would have ~movement in the first instant of 323 1, 62 | happens in man, in whom ~the movement of his intellective part 324 1, 62 | can thwart or impede the movement of his ~intellective nature; 325 1, 62 | I answer that, In every movement the mover's intention is 326 1, 63 | angels to be moved by the movement of love towards God. ~Therefore 327 1, 63 | angel to turn to God by the movement ~of love, according as God 328 1, 63 | successively; thus, if ~local movement follows a change, then the 329 1, 63 | the change and the local movement ~cannot be terminated in 330 1, 63 | instantaneous; so also is the ~movement of free-will in the angels; 331 1, 63 | its nature; just as upward movement in fire ~comes of its productive 332 1, 63 | since walking is continuous movement, it ~requires an interval. 333 1, 63 | we are to understand the movement of ~free-will tending towards 334 1, 63 | which he had a natural ~movement to good, he had not at once 335 1, 63 | subject to the heavenly movement, ~which is primarily measured 336 1, 65 | either as to being or as to movement), are intended to ~apply 337 1, 65 | but as the term of their movement. ~And, further still, the 338 1, 65 | from which they ~proceed by movement, or, still higher, to the 339 1, 65 | be able to be brought by movement into act.~Aquin.: SMT FP 340 1, 65 | bodies inform earthly ones by movement, not by ~emanation.~ 341 1, 66 | heavenly bodies have a natural movement, ~different from that of 342 1, 66 | different nature from them. For movement in a circle, which is proper 343 1, 66 | For if it were so, its movement would be ~ascertained by 344 1, 66 | would be ~ascertained by the movement of some visible body, which 345 1, 66 | is presumed to be without movement; for one body cannot ~move 346 1, 66 | understands it, swiftness of movement (De Coel. i, text. 22). 347 1, 66 | of the world, for by the movement of corporeal creatures is 348 1, 66 | finally ~consummated, the movement of bodies will cease. And 349 1, 66 | and ~goes as a result of movement, but something of a fixed 350 1, 66 | measure of the firmament's movement; and the ~firmament is said 351 1, 66 | Para. 1/1 ~OBJ 4: Further, movement precedes time, and therefore 352 1, 66 | formation, so do they precede ~movement and time. Time, therefore, 353 1, 66 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: If the movement of the firmament did not 354 1, 66 | not of ~the firmament's movement, but of the first movement 355 1, 66 | movement, but of the first movement of whatsoever kind. ~For 356 1, 66 | measure of the firmament's ~movement, in so far as this is the 357 1, 66 | far as this is the first movement. But if the first ~movement 358 1, 66 | movement. But if the first ~movement was another than this, time 359 1, 66 | the beginning, there was movement of some kind, at ~least 360 1, 66 | the angelic mind: ~while movement without time cannot be conceived, 361 1, 66 | priority and succession in movement."~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[66] A[ 362 1, 66 | common measure; but not ~movement, which is related only to 363 1, 67 | Further, the powers of movement, intersection, reflection, 364 1, 67 | The second reason is from movement. For if light were a body, 365 1, 67 | diffusion would be the local movement of a body. Now no local 366 1, 67 | of a body. Now no local movement of ~a body can be instantaneous, 367 1, 67 | borne in mind on the part of movement that whereas all bodies ~ 368 1, 67 | their natural determinate movement, that of light is indifferent 369 1, 67 | of light is not the local movement of ~a body.~Aquin.: SMT 370 1, 67 | attributed to heat. For because movement ~from place to place is 371 1, 67 | naturally first in the order of movement as is ~proved Phys. viii, 372 1, 67 | terms belonging to local movement in ~speaking of alteration 373 1, 67 | speaking of alteration and movement of all kinds. For even the 374 1, 67 | brought about by the circular movement ~of a luminous body. But 375 1, 67 | of a luminous body. But movement of this kind is an attribute 376 1, 67 | of light, rather than by ~movement. But Augustine objects to 377 1, 67 | We hold, then, that the movement of the heavens ~is twofold. 378 1, 67 | brought about by the common movement of the heavens. The further ~ 379 1, 68 | that moves with diurnal movement: while by the firmament ~ 380 1, 68 | heaven, by the zodiacal movement, is the cause whereby ~different 381 1, 69 | together is a mode of local movement. But ~the waters flow naturally, 382 1, 69 | water, so as to have such movement, and with the ~substantial 383 1, 69 | since time results from the movement of the heaven, and is the 384 1, 69 | numerical ~measure of the movement of the highest body, from 385 1, 69 | that day only as ~regards movement from place to place, and 386 1, 69 | gives bodies their natural movement and ~by these natural movements 387 1, 69 | they lack sense and local ~movement, by which the animate and 388 1, 70 | evident by their local ~movement, as separating one from 389 1, 70 | production of things having movement in the heavens, and ~upon 390 1, 70 | spheres, but have their own movement distinct from the movement 391 1, 70 | movement distinct from the movement of ~the spheres. Wherefore 392 1, 70 | in reality have no other movement but that ~of the spheres; 393 1, 70 | our senses perceive the movement of the ~luminaries and not 394 1, 70 | as regards the diurnal movement, which is common to the ~ 395 1, 70 | 1/1~OBJ 4: Further, the movement of the heaven and the heavenly 396 1, 70 | text. 7,8): and natural movement is from an ~intrinsic principle. 397 1, 70 | principle. Now the principle of movement in the heavenly bodies ~ 398 1, 70 | things ~that are endowed with movement the first moves itself, 399 1, 70 | to consider whether the movement of the ~heavenly bodies 400 1, 70 | does not appear in the ~movement of heavenly bodies. Hence 401 1, 70 | reason of their proper movement; and in this way the heavenly 402 1, 70 | do this. ~Also as regards movement the power that moves the 403 1, 70 | intrinsic, and consequently its movement natural with respect to ~ 404 1, 70 | as we say that voluntary movement is natural ~to the animal 405 1, 73 | added that in continuous movement, so long as any ~movement 406 1, 73 | movement, so long as any ~movement further is possible, movement 407 1, 73 | movement further is possible, movement cannot be called completed 408 1, 73 | denotes consummation of movement. Now God might ~have made 409 1, 73 | Further, rest is opposed to movement, or to labor, which movement ~ 410 1, 73 | movement, or to labor, which movement ~causes. But, as God produced 411 1, 73 | produced His work without movement and without labor, ~He cannot 412 1, 73 | properly speaking, opposed to movement, and ~consequently to the 413 1, 73 | the labor that arises from movement. But although ~movement, 414 1, 73 | movement. But although ~movement, strictly speaking, is a 415 1, 73 | operation may be called a movement, and thus the Divine ~goodness 416 1, 73 | not opposed to labor or to movement, but to ~the production 417 1, 74 | and unfinished, since that movement is not one of place, but 418 1, 75 | cause of eternal, unchanging movement, as we find proved ~Phys. 419 1, 75 | appear to be the case in the movement of ~an animal, which is 420 1, 75 | two actions, knowledge and movement. The philosophers of ~old, 421 1, 75 | can cause an ~invariable movement. There is, however, another 422 1, 75 | not cause an invariable movement; such a mover, is the soul. ~ 423 1, 76 | nourishment, sensation, and local ~movement; and likewise of our understanding. 424 1, 76 | through the appetite, the movement of which ~presupposes the 425 1, 76 | each part has a natural movement of its own."~Aquin.: SMT 426 1, 77 | perfect ~goodness without any movement whatever. Thus he is least 427 1, 77 | emanation involves some sort of movement. But nothing is ~moved by 428 1, 39 | certain kind of interior ~movement, agreeing in that sense 429 1, 41 | is firstly inferred ~from movement: for that anything be changed 430 1, 41 | from its disposition by ~movement evidently arises from some 431 1, 41 | sense, means origin of movement; for, as movement derived 432 1, 41 | origin of movement; for, as movement derived from another ~into 433 1, 41 | passion," so the origin of movement ~itself as beginning from 434 1, 41 | Hence, if we take away movement, action implies nothing ~ 435 1, 41 | Consequently, since in God ~no movement exists, the personal action 436 1, 41 | passions, so far as these imply movement, differ from ~the relations 437 1, 41 | far as it means origin of movement, naturally ~involves passion; 438 1, 42 | verbs signify equality with movement. And although movement is 439 1, 42 | with movement. And although movement is not ~in God, there is 440 1, 42 | material, and accompanied with ~movement; which is quite impossible. 441 1, 45 | among them who admitted movement, did not consider it ~except 442 1, 46 | appears ~by the definition of movement: for movement is the act 443 1, 46 | definition of movement: for movement is the act of what is in ~ 444 1, 46 | things which are made without movement, to become and to ~be already 445 1, 46 | such making is the term of ~movement, as illumination (for a 446 1, 46 | whether it is not the term of movement, ~as the word is being made 447 1, 46 | since ~creation is without movement, a thing is being created 448 1, 46 | created, is not made by movement, or by change. For what 449 1, 46 | change. For what is made by movement or by change is made from 450 1, 46 | produces things without movement. Now when movement is removed 451 1, 46 | without movement. Now when movement is removed from ~action 452 1, 46 | passion, which ~implies movement, is implied a relation to 453 1, 46 | consists in a certain interior movement; and the first mover is 454 1, 47 | Therefore before every new ~movement there was a previous movement. 455 1, 47 | movement there was a previous movement. Therefore movement always 456 1, 47 | previous movement. Therefore movement always was; ~and therefore 457 1, 47 | moved always was, because movement is only ~in a movable thing.~ 458 1, 47 | except by some pre-existing movement. For nature always ~moves 459 1, 47 | from the ~natural mover a movement which was not there before. 460 1, 47 | because time is the measure of movement. Therefore it remains ~that 461 1, 47 | remains ~that before every new movement, there was a previous movement; 462 1, 47 | movement, there was a previous movement; and so the ~same conclusion 463 1, 47 | consequently neither can movement, the measure of what is ~ 464 1, 47 | things, but not ~eternal movement, as appears from the opinions 465 1, 47 | movable things began to ~exist movement also existed.~Aquin.: SMT 466 1, 47 | according as they are in movement. Hence beginning and ~end 467 1, 47 | taken in the same way as in movement. Now, granted ~the eternity 468 1, 47 | granted ~the eternity of movement, it is necessary that any 469 1, 47 | that any given moment in ~movement be a beginning and an end 470 1, 47 | beginning and an end of movement; which need not be if ~movement 471 1, 47 | movement; which need not be if ~movement be a beginning. The same 472 1, 47 | the eternity of time and movement. Hence ~Aristotle brings 473 1, 47 | but denied the eternity of movement.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[46] A[ 474 1, 47 | be ~done, which is like movement. Such is the human intellect, 475 1, 47 | being ~made" by means of movement, or as the term of movement. 476 1, 47 | movement, or as the term of movement. Because, since in ~every 477 1, 47 | Because, since in ~every movement there is "before" and "after," 478 1, 47 | any one point in a ~given movement - that is, whilst anything 479 1, 47 | is ~in the beginning of movement or in its term is not in " 480 1, 47 | But ~creation is neither movement nor the term of movement, 481 1, 47 | movement nor the term of movement, as was said above ~(Q[45], 482 1, 48 | chance ~according to the movement of matter. Anaxagoras, however, 483 1, 48 | heavenly ~body, which causes movement, and inasmuch as it understood 484 1, 50 | thus the defect in the movement of an animal may ~happen 485 1, 50 | be good. Nevertheless the movement itself ~of an evil will 486 1, 51 | 2 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: Movement is there taken in the sense 487 1, 51 | no purpose, unless some movement from them were to appear 488 1, 52 | their ~comparison with local movement.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[51] Out. 489 1, 52 | movements, in so far as it ~is movement. Consequently vital functions 490 1, 52 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Movement coming from a united mover 491 1, 52 | accidentally according to the movement of the bodies assumed. But ~ 492 1, 52 | not moved according to the movement of the heavenly bodies, 493 1, 53 | heavens in which there ~is movement first of all, namely, the 494 1, 53 | combine in producing the one movement. Hence, since ~the angel 495 1, 54 | Para. 1/1 - OF THE LOCAL MOVEMENT OF THE ANGELS (THREE ARTICLES)~ 496 1, 54 | next consider the local movement of the angels; under which ~ 497 1, 54 | 3) Whether the angel's movement is in time or instantaneous?~ 498 1, 54 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, movement is "the act of an imperfect 499 1, 54 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, movement is simply because of want. 500 1, 54 | so likewise ~does local movement. For a body is in a place


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