Table of Contents | Words: Alphabetical - Frequency - Inverse - Length - Statistics | Help | IntraText Library
Alphabetical    [«  »]
trustworthiness 1
trustworthy 3
trusty 1
truth 1926
truth-loving 1
truthful 6
truthfully 2
Frequency    [«  »]
1954 while
1934 word
1931 words
1926 truth
1925 effect
1921 principle
1907 lord
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

truth

1-500 | 501-1000 | 1001-1500 | 1501-1926

     Part, Question
1 1, 1 | revelation; because the truth about God ~such as reason 2 1, 1 | upon the knowledge of this ~truth. Therefore, in order that 3 1, 1 | self-evident, since their truth is not ~admitted by all: " 4 1, 1 | sciences contrary to any truth of this ~science must be 5 1, 1 | follows that God is in very truth ~the object of this science. 6 1, 1 | Of all these things, in truth, we treat in this science, 7 1, 1 | faith ~rests upon infallible truth, and since the contrary 8 1, 1 | since the contrary of a truth can never ~be demonstrated, 9 1, 1 | they were able to know the truth by natural reason, as ~Paul 10 1, 1 | seems to be intended to make truth clear. ~Hence a reward is 11 1, 1 | But by such similitudes ~truth is obscured. Therefore, 12 1, 1 | Coel. Hier. ~i); and its truth so far remains that it does 13 1, 1 | openly. The very hiding of ~truth in figures is useful for 14 1, 1 | to be able to state the truth without any fallacy. Therefore ~ 15 1, 1 | called analogy whenever the truth of one text of ~Scripture 16 1, 1 | shown not to contradict the truth of another. Of these four, ~ 17 1, 2 | Further, the existence of truth is self-evident. For whoever ~ 18 1, 2 | denies the existence of truth grants that truth does not 19 1, 2 | existence of truth grants that truth does not exist: and, if ~ 20 1, 2 | does not exist: and, if ~truth does not exist, then the 21 1, 2 | exist, then the proposition "Truth does not exist" is ~true: 22 1, 2 | anything true, there must be truth. But God is ~truth itself: " 23 1, 2 | must be truth. But God is ~truth itself: "I am the way, the 24 1, 2 | itself: "I am the way, the truth, and the life" (Jn. 14:6) ~ 25 1, 2 | OBJ 3: The existence of truth in general is self-evident 26 1, 2 | the ~existence of a Primal Truth is not self-evident to us.~ 27 1, 2 | things that are greatest in truth are greatest in being, ~ 28 1, 3 | thing: "I am the way, the truth, and the life" (Jn. ~14: 29 1, 3 | quality, but subsisting truth." Therefore what subsists 30 1, 9 | constrained, as it were, by the truth, decided that the first ~ 31 1, 10 | means a certain mode of truth; and truth, ~according to 32 1, 10 | certain mode of truth; and truth, ~according to the Philosopher ( 33 1, 11 | constrained as it were by truth, when they asserted ~an 34 1, 12 | angles, ~he comprehends that truth; whereas if anyone accepts 35 1, 12 | of all being and of all truth, He would so fill the ~natural 36 1, 12 | in ~the very incommutable truth itself above our minds." 37 1, 12 | according to the divine ~truth"; and (De Trin. xii) that, " 38 1, 12 | only the pure should know truth.' For it can be answered ~ 39 1, 13 | which express ~the clear truth of the divine majesty, but 40 1, 13 | incommunicable according to the truth of ~the thing, as was said 41 1, 13 | and therefore they are in truth communicable to many. But ~ 42 1, 13 | God in opinion, and not in truth, so the ~enjoyment of carnal 43 1, 13 | in opinion, and not in ~truth. But this name "beatitude" 44 1, 13 | he would then speak the truth, as also Catholics ~sometimes 45 1, 14 | divine knowledge, we consider truth and falsehood. ~Further, 46 1, 14 | is of true things. But "truth" and "being" are ~convertible 47 1, 14 | measure of the essence and truth of things. For everything ~ 48 1, 14 | things. For everything ~has truth of nature according to the 49 1, 14 | varies either as regards truth and falsity, for example, 50 1, 14 | when either ~as regards truth and falsity, for example, 51 1, 14 | is the consideration of truth. Hence ~if a builder should 52 1, 16 | 16] Out. Para. 1/1 - OF TRUTH (EIGHT ARTICLES)~Since knowledge 53 1, 16 | must inquire concerning truth. About this there ~are eight 54 1, 16 | of inquiry:~(1) Whether truth resides in the thing, or 55 1, 16 | good.~(5) Whether God is truth?~(6) Whether all things 56 1, 16 | all things are true by one truth, or by many?~(7) On the 57 1, 16 | 7) On the eternity of truth.~(8) On the unchangeableness 58 1, 16 | the unchangeableness of truth.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[16] A[ 59 1, 16 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether truth resides only in the intellect?~ 60 1, 16 | 1/1~OBJ 1: It seems that truth does not reside only in 61 1, 16 | condemns this definition ~of truth, "That is true which is 62 1, 16 | it. ~Therefore he defines truth thus: "That is true which 63 1, 16 | It seems, then, ~that truth resides in things, and not 64 1, 16 | true, is true by reason of truth. If, then, ~truth is only 65 1, 16 | reason of truth. If, then, ~truth is only in the intellect, 66 1, 16 | Praedicam. iii). Therefore truth ~resides rather in things 67 1, 16 | as they are the signs of truth in the intellect. ~In the 68 1, 16 | divine intellect. Thus, then, truth ~resides primarily in the 69 1, 16 | are various definitions of truth. Augustine says (De Vera 70 1, 16 | De Vera Relig. ~xxxvi), "Truth is that whereby is made 71 1, 16 | says (De Trin. v) that "Truth makes being clear and evident" 72 1, 16 | evident" and ~this pertains to truth according as it is in the 73 1, 16 | the intellect. As to the ~truth of things in so far as they 74 1, 16 | De Vera Relig. xxxvi), "Truth is a supreme ~likeness without 75 1, 16 | definition ~(De Verit. xii), "Truth is rightness, perceptible 76 1, 16 | Metaph. viii, 6), "The truth of each thing is a property 77 1, 16 | The definition that ~"Truth is the equation of thought 78 1, 16 | Augustine is speaking about the truth of things, and ~excludes 79 1, 16 | from the notion of this truth, relation to our intellect; 80 1, 16 | chance. ~But as they saw that truth implies relation to intellect, 81 1, 16 | were ~compelled to base the truth of things on their relation 82 1, 16 | follow, if we say ~that the truth of things consists in their 83 1, 16 | Reply OBJ 3: Although the truth of our intellect is caused 84 1, 16 | it is not necessary that truth should be there primarily, 85 1, 16 | being of ~the thing, not its truth, is the cause of truth in 86 1, 16 | its truth, is the cause of truth in the intellect. Hence ~ 87 1, 16 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether truth resides only in the intellect 88 1, 16 | 1/1~OBJ 1: It seems that truth does not reside only in 89 1, 16 | a ~thing is." Therefore truth does not reside only in 90 1, 16 | book On Definitions that truth is the ~equation of thought 91 1, 16 | thing as it is. ~Therefore truth does not reside only in 92 1, 16 | things and "what a thing is," truth is "found neither in the ~ 93 1, 16 | that, As stated before, truth resides, in its primary 94 1, 16 | knowing. For this reason truth is defined by the ~conformity 95 1, 16 | this conformity is ~to know truth. But in no way can sense 96 1, 16 | it knows and ~expresses truth. This it does by composing 97 1, 16 | not thereby know or affirm truth. ~This is in like manner 98 1, 16 | complex or non-complex words. Truth ~therefore may be in the 99 1, 16 | is implied by the word "truth"; for the perfection of 100 1, 16 | perfection of the ~intellect is truth as known. Therefore, properly 101 1, 16 | Therefore, properly speaking, truth resides ~in the intellect 102 1, 16 | of things in being and in truth.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[16] A[ 103 1, 16 | of what is desirable, so truth is ~related to knowledge. 104 1, 16 | belongs to ~the nature of truth, as has been said already ( 105 1, 16 | as is the ~true; although truth is primarily in things; 106 1, 16 | and this is so because truth ~and being differ in idea.~ 107 1, 16 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, truth is a species of virtue, 108 1, 16 | being is first, that of truth second, ~and the idea of 109 1, 16 | virtue which is called "truth" is not truth in general, ~ 110 1, 16 | is called "truth" is not truth in general, ~but a certain 111 1, 16 | but a certain kind of truth according to which man shows 112 1, 16 | word as he really is. But truth as applied to "life" is 113 1, 16 | as it has been said that truth ~exists in other things ( 114 1, 16 | things (A[1]). Whereas the truth of "justice" is found in ~ 115 1, 16 | these particular truths to truth in general.~Aquin.: SMT 116 1, 16 | Para. 1/1~Whether God is truth?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[16] A[ 117 1, 16 | It seems that God is not truth. For truth consists in the ~ 118 1, 16 | that God is not truth. For truth consists in the ~intellect 119 1, 16 | Therefore in Him there is not truth.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[16] A[ 120 1, 16 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, truth, according to Augustine ( 121 1, 16 | Therefore in God there is not truth.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[16] A[ 122 1, 16 | good. If therefore there is truth in God, ~all truth will 123 1, 16 | there is truth in God, ~all truth will be from Him. But it 124 1, 16 | says, "I am the Way, the Truth, and the Life" ~(Jn. 14: 125 1, 16 | that, As said above (A[1]), truth is found in the intellect ~ 126 1, 16 | it follows not only that truth is in Him, but that ~He 127 1, 16 | in Him, but that ~He is truth itself, and the sovereign 128 1, 16 | the sovereign and first truth.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[16] A[ 129 1, 16 | complex; and thus there is truth in ~His intellect.~Aquin.: 130 1, 16 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: The truth of our intellect is according 131 1, 16 | receives ~knowledge. The truth also of things is according 132 1, 16 | properly speaking, of divine truth; unless perhaps in so far 133 1, 16 | unless perhaps in so far as truth is ~appropriated to the 134 1, 16 | But if we speak of divine ~truth in its essence, we cannot 135 1, 16 | Similarly, the divine truth can ~be called a "likeness 136 1, 16 | Not-being and privation have no truth of themselves, but ~only 137 1, 16 | from God. Hence all the truth that exists in the ~statement - " 138 1, 16 | Whether there is only one truth, according to which all 139 1, 16 | seems that there is only one truth, according to which all ~ 140 1, 16 | of man, except God." Now truth is greater than the ~mind 141 1, 16 | mind would be the judge of truth: whereas in ~fact it judges 142 1, 16 | all things according to truth, and not according to its ~ 143 1, 16 | Therefore God alone is truth. Therefore there is no other ~ 144 1, 16 | Therefore there is no other ~truth but God.~Aquin.: SMT FP 145 1, 16 | temporal things, so is that of truth to true things." But ~there 146 1, 16 | Therefore there is only ~one truth, by which all things are 147 1, 16 | answer that, In one sense truth, whereby all things are 148 1, 16 | we have said (A[1]) that ~truth resides primarily in the 149 1, 16 | If therefore we ~speak of truth, as it exists in the intellect, 150 1, 16 | reflected from the one divine truth." But if ~we speak of truth 151 1, 16 | truth." But if ~we speak of truth as it is in things, then 152 1, 16 | are true by one ~primary truth; to which each one is assimilated 153 1, 16 | things are many, yet ~the truth of the divine intellect 154 1, 16 | according to any kind of ~truth, but according to the primary 155 1, 16 | according to the primary truth, inasmuch as it is reflected 156 1, 16 | therefore, that the primary truth is greater ~than the soul. 157 1, 16 | soul. And yet, even created truth, which resides in our ~intellect, 158 1, 16 | Para. 1/1~Whether created truth is eternal?~Aquin.: SMT 159 1, 16 | 1: It seems that created truth is eternal. For Augustine 160 1, 16 | three make five." But the truth of these is a ~created truth. 161 1, 16 | truth of these is a ~created truth. Therefore created truth 162 1, 16 | truth. Therefore created truth is eternal.~Aquin.: SMT 163 1, 16 | eternal. So therefore is truth, ~which is the most universal.~ 164 1, 16 | in the future. But as the truth of a proposition regarding 165 1, 16 | the ~present is a created truth, so is that of a proposition 166 1, 16 | Therefore some created truth is eternal.~Aquin.: SMT 167 1, 16 | end is eternal. But ~the truth of enunciables is without 168 1, 16 | beginning and end; for if their truth ~had a beginning, since 169 1, 16 | before, it was true that truth was not, ~and true, of course, 170 1, 16 | of course, by reason of truth; so that truth was before 171 1, 16 | reason of truth; so that truth was before it ~began to 172 1, 16 | if it be asserted that truth has an end, it ~follows 173 1, 16 | will still be true ~that truth is not. Therefore truth 174 1, 16 | truth is not. Therefore truth is eternal.~Aquin.: SMT 175 1, 16 | 1/1~I answer that, The truth of enunciations is no other 176 1, 16 | enunciations is no other than the truth of ~the intellect. For an 177 1, 16 | in the intellect it has truth of itself: ~but according 178 1, 16 | it is called enunciable truth, according as it signifies 179 1, 16 | according as it signifies some truth of the intellect, not on 180 1, 16 | not on account of ~any truth residing in the enunciation, 181 1, 16 | are called true from the truth of the intellect. Hence, 182 1, 16 | intellect were eternal, no truth would be eternal. Now because 183 1, 16 | is eternal, in it alone truth has eternity. Nor does it ~ 184 1, 16 | God is eternal; since the truth ~of the divine intellect 185 1, 16 | eternal, neither is the truth ~of enunciable propositions 186 1, 16 | in time. Now before such truth existed, it was not true 187 1, 16 | true to say ~that such a truth did exist, except by reason 188 1, 16 | intellect, ~wherein alone truth is eternal. But it is true 189 1, 16 | true now to say that that truth ~did not then exist: and 190 1, 16 | true only by reason of the truth that is ~now in our intellect; 191 1, 16 | and not by reason of any truth in the things. For ~this 192 1, 16 | the things. For ~this is truth concerning not-being; and 193 1, 16 | not-being; and not-being has not truth of ~itself, but only so 194 1, 16 | it is true ~to say that truth did not exist, in so far 195 1, 16 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether truth is immutable?~Aquin.: SMT 196 1, 16 | 1/1~OBJ 1: It seems that truth is immutable. For Augustine 197 1, 16 | Arbit. ii, 12), that "Truth and mind do not rank as 198 1, 16 | rank as equals, otherwise ~truth would be mutable, as the 199 1, 16 | generation and corruption. But truth remains after all change; 200 1, 16 | is, or is not. Therefore ~truth is immutable.~Aquin.: SMT 201 1, 16 | 1~OBJ 3: Further, if the truth of an enunciation changes, 202 1, 16 | does not thus change. For ~truth, according to Anselm (De 203 1, 16 | does not sit. Therefore the truth of the ~proposition in no 204 1, 16 | thing is the cause of the truth of the three propositions, ~" 205 1, 16 | sit, sat." Therefore the truth of each is the same. ~But 206 1, 16 | true one. Therefore the truth of ~these propositions remains 207 1, 16 | Para. 1/1~I answer that, Truth, properly speaking, resides 208 1, 16 | called true in virtue of the truth ~residing in an intellect. 209 1, 16 | Hence the mutability of truth must be regarded ~from the 210 1, 16 | view of the intellect, the truth of which consists in ~its 211 1, 16 | extremes. Hence in one way truth varies on the part of the 212 1, 16 | escape, ~in this is immutable truth. Now such is the divine 213 1, 16 | Q[14], A[15]). Hence the truth of the ~divine intellect 214 1, 16 | intellect is immutable. But the truth of our intellect is mutable; ~ 215 1, 16 | intellect changes from truth to falsity, for thus forms 216 1, 16 | called ~mutable. Whereas the truth of the divine intellect 217 1, 16 | Augustine is speaking of divine truth.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[16] A[ 218 1, 16 | said in Phys. ~i, so does truth change, not so as that no 219 1, 16 | change, not so as that no truth remains, but because ~that 220 1, 16 | remains, but because ~that truth does not remain which was 221 1, 16 | proposition not only has truth, as other things are said ~ 222 1, 16 | them; but it said to have truth ~in a special way, in so 223 1, 16 | far as it indicates the truth of the intellect, ~which 224 1, 16 | When this ~disappears, the truth of an opinion changes, and 225 1, 16 | changes, and consequently the truth ~of the proposition. So 226 1, 16 | is sitting, both with the truth of the thing, in so ~far 227 1, 16 | significative, and with the truth of ~signification, in so 228 1, 16 | Socrates ~rises, the first truth remains, but the second 229 1, 16 | which is the cause of the truth of ~the proposition, "Socrates 230 1, 16 | before he sits. Hence the truth which results, ~varies, 231 1, 16 | propositions is true, that the same truth remains invariable.~~ 232 1, 17 | where ~primarily we find truth; that is to say, in the 233 1, 17 | Now, in ~things, neither truth nor falsity exists, except 234 1, 17 | virtuous deeds are ~called the "truth of life" as being obedient 235 1, 17 | it is said, "He that doth truth, cometh to the light" ~( 236 1, 17 | in the senses except as truth ~is in them. Now truth is 237 1, 17 | as truth ~is in them. Now truth is not in them in such a 238 1, 17 | as that the senses ~know truth, but in so far as they apprehend 239 1, 17 | objects understood, there is truth and falsehood." But ~such 240 1, 17 | the intellect. Therefore truth and falsehood exist ~in 241 1, 17 | before mentioned regarding truth (Q[16], A[2]), that falsity 242 1, 17 | knowledge, as it is conscious of truth; whereas in sense falsity 243 1, 17 | that which is not; for "truth," as ~Augustine says (Soliloq. 244 1, 17 | other. But falsity ~is in truth, because, as Augustine says, ( 245 1, 17 | what it really is. For as truth implies an adequate ~apprehension 246 1, 17 | What is in things is the truth of the thing; but what is ~ 247 1, 17 | is ~apprehended, is the truth of the intellect, wherein 248 1, 17 | of the intellect, wherein truth primarily ~resides. Hence 249 1, 17 | Falsity is not founded in the truth which is contrary to ~it, 250 1, 17 | and every falsity in some truth.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[17] A[ 251 1, 17 | to His ~goodness or His truth, for in His intellect there 252 1, 17 | opposed ~to the divine truth, inasmuch as the false opinion 253 1, 19 | to the knowledge of the truth." But this does not happen. 254 1, 19 | relation of knowledge to truth, so is that of ~the will 255 1, 19 | good. Now God knows all truth. Therefore He wills all 256 1, 19 | the nature ~of being and truth virtually exists in God, 257 1, 19 | Therefore God knows all truth; but does not will all ~ 258 1, 20 | first directed to universal truth; and in the second place 259 1, 20 | iv, 1): "On behalf of the truth we must make ~bold to say 260 1, 21 | His justice can be called truth?~(3) Whether there is mercy 261 1, 21 | Whether the justice of God is truth?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[21] A[ 262 1, 21 | the justice of God is not truth. For justice ~resides in 263 1, 21 | rectitude of the will, whereas truth resides in the intellect, 264 1, 21 | justice does not ~appertain to truth.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[21] A[ 265 1, 21 | Philosopher (Ethic. iv, 7), truth is a ~virtue distinct from 266 1, 21 | virtue distinct from justice. Truth therefore does not appertain 267 1, 21 | Ps. 84:11): "Mercy and truth have met each ~other": where 268 1, 21 | met each ~other": where truth stands for justice.~Aquin.: 269 1, 21 | Para. 1/2~I answer that, Truth consists in the equation 270 1, 21 | measure and rule of the mind, truth consists in the ~equation 271 1, 21 | rule or measure of things, truth consists ~in the equation 272 1, 21 | justice, is suitably called truth. Thus we also ~in human 273 1, 21 | human affairs speak of the truth of justice.~Aquin.: SMT 274 1, 21 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: The truth of which the Philosopher 275 1, 21 | been said regarding the truth of justice.~Aquin.: SMT 276 1, 21 | the Jews to ~justice and truth, but that of the Gentiles 277 1, 21 | the Lord are ~mercy and truth."~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[21] A[ 278 1, 21 | I answer that, Mercy and truth are necessarily found in 279 1, 25 | mighty, O Lord, and Thy truth is ~round about Thee" (Ps. 280 1, 25 | man is full of grace and truth, and has the ~Spirit without 281 1, 27 | and loves His own essence, truth and ~goodness.~Aquin.: SMT 282 1, 29 | these come nearer to the truth. ~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[29] A[ 283 1, 29 | divine nature, although in truth that which subsists in ~ 284 1, 30 | mind and obscuring the ~truth; and this ought not to be. 285 1, 32 | any explanation of the truth." So even to prove the Trinity 286 1, 32 | whereas if he regards the truth of ~the word" - i.e. "the 287 1, 32 | ways; directly, where any ~truth comes to us principally 288 1, 33 | relation only, belongs to the truth ~of the divine generation 289 1, 34 | in the search after the truth, and this has ~no place 290 1, 34 | intellect attains to the form of truth, it ~does not think, but 291 1, 34 | perfectly contemplates the truth. Hence Anselm ~(Monol. lx) 292 1, 36 | 15:26: "The Spirit of ~truth, Who proceeds from the Father." 293 1, 36 | a knowledge of the same truth from the very order of nature ~ 294 1, 36 | just consideration of the truth ~will convince anyone that 295 1, 36 | confirmed. ~Nevertheless the truth was contained implicitly 296 1, 37 | these approach nearer to the truth.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[37] A[ 297 1, 37 | inasmuch as ~the divine truth and goodness are a principle 298 1, 39 | 1/1~I answer that, The truth of this question is quite 299 1, 39 | rather manifestation of ~the truth.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[39] A[ 300 1, 39 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 5: Likewise, Truth is appropriated to the Son, 301 1, 39 | 14:6, "I am the Way, the Truth, and the Life"; and likewise " 302 1, 39 | not appropriated. ~For "truth," according to Augustine ( 303 1, 39 | we can say that since "truth" ~belongs to the intellect, 304 1, 39 | a property of His. For ~truth can be considered as existing 305 1, 39 | the same is to be ~said of truth. The definition quoted from 306 1, 39 | from Augustine belongs to truth as ~appropriated to the 307 1, 43 | Para. 2/3~There is some truth in both of these opinions; 308 1, 44 | in ~being and greatest in truth, is the cause of every being 309 1, 44 | every being and of every ~truth; just as whatever is the 310 1, 44 | advanced to the knowledge of truth. At first being of grosser ~ 311 1, 48 | sense being conveys the truth of a ~proposition which 312 1, 51 | unbecoming in angels of truth. But it ~would be pretence 313 1, 51 | is in no wise contrary to truth for intelligible ~things 314 1, 51 | is not ~contrary to the truth of the holy angels that 315 1, 54 | universal object, namely, truth and being. Thus it ~is evident, 316 1, 55 | universal being or universal ~truth. The angel's essence, however, 317 1, 55 | cannot grasp an intelligible ~truth, unless it be explained 318 1, 56 | that is, enlightened by truth."~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[56] A[ 319 1, 58 | perfection in the knowledge of truth by a ~kind of movement and 320 1, 58 | which acquire knowledge of truth by the ~discursive method 321 1, 58 | knowledge of an unknown truth in this way, by ~syllogizing 322 1, 58 | were to ~see at once the truth of the conclusion in the 323 1, 58 | common; ~because directly the truth of an affirmation is known, 324 1, 58 | which falls short of the truth of wisdom, and ~which has 325 1, 58 | 1/3~I answer that, The truth of this question depends 326 1, 58 | demonstration, we seek out the truth of a definition. Such ~is 327 1, 59 | the sudden acceptance of ~truth.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[59] A[ 328 1, 59 | not determined to every truth which he can know naturally. ~ 329 1, 60 | perfects the other; even so the truth ~of natural knowledge is 330 1, 60 | is of one kind, and the truth of infused or acquired knowledge 331 1, 61 | that the mind is capable of truth. But as ~truth is incorruptible, 332 1, 61 | capable of truth. But as ~truth is incorruptible, so is 333 1, 61 | whereby they are capable of truth. But they ~did not possess 334 1, 62 | is seen; for the Supreme Truth is seen by all the ~blessed 335 1, 63 | He stood not in ~the truth": and, as Augustine says ( 336 1, 63 | sense, that he was in the truth, but did not ~remain in 337 1, 64 | of the knowledge ~of all truth?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[64] A[ 338 1, 64 | of the knowledge of all truth. For it they knew any truth 339 1, 64 | truth. For it they knew any truth at ~all, they would most 340 1, 64 | deprived of all knowledge of truth.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[64] A[ 341 1, 64 | because He ~is the sovereign truth; and this is because they 342 1, 64 | all other ~knowledge of truth.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[64] A[ 343 1, 64 | OBJ 5: Further, whatever truth anyone knows is known either 344 1, 64 | the demons cannot know the truth by their own nature, ~because, 345 1, 64 | there is no knowledge of ~truth in them.~Aquin.: SMT FP 346 1, 64 | Now, the knowledge of truth stands ~among those natural 347 1, 64 | there is some knowledge of truth ~in them.~Aquin.: SMT FP 348 1, 64 | answer that, The knowledge of truth is twofold: one which comes 349 1, 64 | OBJ 5: The demons know a truth in three ways: first of 350 1, 64 | works: for he confesses the truth, ~saying to Christ: "I know 351 1, 64 | well; as when he tells the truth in order to deceive; and ~ 352 1, 66 | think it to ~be in very truth water or earth. At the same 353 1, 68 | The first is, to ~hold the truth of Scripture without wavering. 354 1, 68 | however, to express the truth ~to those capable of understanding 355 1, 70 | Para. 2/3~In examining the truth of this question, where 356 1, 73 | Christ. For, "Grace and truth came by Jesus Christ" ~( 357 1, 75 | which, in ~accordance with truth, is called the "inward" 358 1, 76 | gifted with the knowledge of truth, as the angels are; but 359 1, 37 | approach nearer ~to the truth.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[37] A[ 360 1, 37 | inasmuch as ~the divine truth and goodness are a principle 361 1, 39 | 1/1~I answer that, The truth of this question is quite 362 1, 39 | rather manifestation of ~the truth.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[39] A[ 363 1, 39 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 5: Likewise, Truth is appropriated to the Son, 364 1, 39 | 14:6, "I am the Way, the Truth, and the Life"; and likewise " 365 1, 39 | not appropriated. ~For "truth," according to Augustine ( 366 1, 39 | we can say that since "truth" ~belongs to the intellect, 367 1, 39 | a property of His. For ~truth can be considered as existing 368 1, 39 | the same is to be ~said of truth. The definition quoted from 369 1, 39 | from Augustine belongs to truth as ~appropriated to the 370 1, 43 | Para. 2/3~There is some truth in both of these opinions; 371 1, 45 | in ~being and greatest in truth, is the cause of every being 372 1, 45 | every being and of every ~truth; just as whatever is the 373 1, 45 | advanced to the knowledge of truth. At first being of grosser ~ 374 1, 49 | sense being conveys the truth of a ~proposition which 375 1, 52 | unbecoming in angels of truth. But it ~would be pretence 376 1, 52 | is in no wise contrary to truth for intelligible ~things 377 1, 52 | is not ~contrary to the truth of the holy angels that 378 1, 55 | universal object, namely, truth and being. Thus it ~is evident, 379 1, 56 | universal being or universal ~truth. The angel's essence, however, 380 1, 56 | cannot grasp an intelligible ~truth, unless it be explained 381 1, 57 | that is, enlightened by truth."~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[56] A[ 382 1, 59 | perfection in the knowledge of truth by a ~kind of movement and 383 1, 59 | which acquire knowledge of truth by the ~discursive method 384 1, 59 | knowledge of an unknown truth in this way, by ~syllogizing 385 1, 59 | were to ~see at once the truth of the conclusion in the 386 1, 59 | common; ~because directly the truth of an affirmation is known, 387 1, 59 | which falls short of the truth of wisdom, and ~which has 388 1, 59 | 1/3~I answer that, The truth of this question depends 389 1, 59 | demonstration, we seek out the truth of a definition. Such ~is 390 1, 60 | the sudden acceptance of ~truth.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[59] A[ 391 1, 60 | not determined to every truth which he can know naturally. ~ 392 1, 61 | perfects the other; even so the truth ~of natural knowledge is 393 1, 61 | is of one kind, and the truth of infused or acquired ~ 394 1, 62 | that the mind is capable of truth. But as ~truth is incorruptible, 395 1, 62 | capable of truth. But as ~truth is incorruptible, so is 396 1, 62 | whereby they are capable of truth. But they ~did not possess 397 1, 63 | is seen; for the Supreme Truth is seen by all the ~blessed 398 1, 64 | He stood not in ~the truth": and, as Augustine says ( 399 1, 64 | sense, that he was in the truth, but did not ~remain in 400 1, 65 | of the knowledge ~of all truth?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[64] A[ 401 1, 65 | of the knowledge of all truth. For it they knew any truth 402 1, 65 | truth. For it they knew any truth at ~all, they would most 403 1, 65 | deprived of all knowledge of truth.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[64] A[ 404 1, 65 | because He ~is the sovereign truth; and this is because they 405 1, 65 | all other ~knowledge of truth.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[64] A[ 406 1, 65 | OBJ 5: Further, whatever truth anyone knows is known either 407 1, 65 | the demons cannot know the truth by their own nature, ~because, 408 1, 65 | there is no knowledge of ~truth in them.~Aquin.: SMT FP 409 1, 65 | Now, the knowledge of truth stands ~among those natural 410 1, 65 | there is some knowledge of truth ~in them.~Aquin.: SMT FP 411 1, 65 | answer that, The knowledge of truth is twofold: one which comes 412 1, 65 | OBJ 5: The demons know a truth in three ways: first of 413 1, 65 | works: for he confesses the truth, ~saying to Christ: "I know 414 1, 65 | well; as when he tells the truth in order to deceive; and ~ 415 1, 67 | think it to ~be in very truth water or earth. At the same 416 1, 69 | The first is, to ~hold the truth of Scripture without wavering. 417 1, 69 | however, to express the truth ~to those capable of understanding 418 1, 71 | Para. 2/3~In examining the truth of this question, where 419 1, 72 | Christ. For, "Grace and truth came by Jesus Christ" ~( 420 1, 74 | which, in ~accordance with truth, is called the "inward" 421 1, 75 | gifted with the knowledge of truth, as the angels are; but 422 1, 78 | to ~the understanding of truth by arguing, with a certain 423 1, 78 | 1/1~I answer that, The truth about this question depends 424 1, 78 | to apprehend intelligible truth: and to ~reason is to advance 425 1, 78 | to know ~an intelligible truth. And therefore angels, who 426 1, 78 | knowledge of intelligible truth, have no need to ~advance 427 1, 78 | another; but apprehend the truth simply and ~without mental 428 1, 78 | knowledge of intelligible truth by advancing from one ~thing 429 1, 78 | attain to the knowledge of truth, which reason seeks. But 430 1, 78 | knowledge of intelligible truth, which ~angels know. Therefore 431 1, 78 | the mind by judging of the truth or error of ~the opinion 432 1, 78 | the opinion discovers the truth: whence" men's (mind) "is 433 1, 78 | the aspect of being and truth. Wherefore it perfectly 434 1, 78 | which have perfect being in truth; since it penetrates ~to 435 1, 78 | but imperfect being and truth. Now perfect and imperfect 436 1, 78 | speculative intellect is "truth," and of the ~practical 437 1, 78 | to the consideration of truth; while the practical intellect 438 1, 78 | 2 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: Truth and good include one another; 439 1, 78 | include one another; for truth is something ~good, otherwise 440 1, 78 | one desires to know the truth; so the object of the ~practical 441 1, 78 | and under the ~aspect of truth. For the practical intellect 442 1, 78 | practical intellect knows truth, just as the ~speculative, 443 1, 78 | but it directs the known truth to operation.~Aquin.: SMT 444 1, 81 | will, "are in things," but "truth and error," which are objects 445 1, 81 | found to be ~nobler: but truth signifies something more 446 1, 81 | something true. But, again, ~truth is something good: forasmuch 447 1, 81 | intellect is a thing, and truth ~its end. And among other 448 1, 81 | intellect to the knowledge of truth. Therefore the will as agent 449 1, 81 | apprehensive of universal being and truth, and as a thing and a ~particular 450 1, 81 | the notion of being and truth is ~contained both the will 451 1, 81 | common notion of being and truth. But if we consider the ~ 452 1, 81 | and its object, which is truth, each of which is some species 453 1, 81 | way good is contained in truth, ~inasmuch as it is an understood 454 1, 81 | inasmuch as it is an understood truth, and truth in good, inasmuch 455 1, 81 | an understood truth, and truth in good, inasmuch as it ~ 456 1, 82 | intellect when we know the truth, and by ~the contrary ill-disposed. 457 1, 83 | certitude of our ~knowledge of truth through the intellect, maintained 458 1, 83 | that Plato strayed from the truth because, having observed ~ 459 1, 83 | yet it is an immovable ~truth that whenever he does sit 460 1, 83 | Further, no one can answer the truth except concerning what he ~ 461 1, 83 | knowledge, ~answers the truth to every question if put 462 1, 83 | Wherefore when ~he answers the truth to a subsequent question, 463 1, 83 | see it in the unchangeable truth which is above our ~minds." 464 1, 83 | minds." Now the unchangeable truth is contained in the eternal 465 1, 83 | or in the "unchangeable truth," as though the eternal ~ 466 1, 83 | to learn the fulness of truth from the senses of the body." 467 1, 83 | cannot expect to learn the ~truth from the senses. But intellectual 468 1, 83 | knowledge apprehends the truth. ~Therefore intellectual 469 1, 83 | must not expect the ~entire truth from the senses. For the 470 1, 83 | achieve the unchangeable truth of changeable ~things, and 471 1, 83 | false: ~for we understand truth, and God, and the angels.~ 472 1, 83 | phantasms. Thus we understand truth by considering a thing of 473 1, 83 | of which we ~possess the truth; and God, as Dionysius says ( 474 1, 84 | Metaph. vi, Did. v, 4) that "truth and falsehood are in ~the 475 1, 84 | which ~arises infallible truth in the certitude of scientific 476 1, 84 | act of understanding. But ~truth, being a certain equality 477 1, 84 | reply to the Second, for the truth of the intellect consists 478 1, 86 | intellectual light from the Divine Truth which contains the types 479 1, 86 | We gaze on the inviolable truth whence we can as perfectly 480 1, 87 | perceive the ~intelligible truth of immaterial things.~Aquin.: 481 1, 87 | the light of ~the first truth, and thereby judge of all 482 1, 87 | the light of the first ~truth, forasmuch as the light 483 1, 87 | impression of the first truth upon ~it, as stated above ( 484 1, 88 | argument is ~contrary to truth. And thus knowledge may 485 1, 88 | anyone from the knowledge of truth. For ~this reason the Philosopher 486 1, 90 | receives the knowledge of truth in a ~certain way through 487 1, 90 | as to gather intelligible truth from all things. Secondly, 488 1, 92 | 4: Further, knowledge of truth belongs to the intellect, 489 1, 92 | consists in the ~knowledge of truth, and the likeness in the 490 1, 93 | the radiation of the first truth, whether by a natural or 491 1, 93 | ray of the unchangeable truth, yet without ~bestowing 492 1, 93 | Now it is clear that as truth is ~the good of the intellect, 493 1, 93 | falsehood as if it were truth. For as some perfections, 494 1, 93 | enabled him to judge the truth.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[94] A[ 495 1, 101 | long as we believe in the truth of the events narrated as 496 1, 101 | must hold to the historical truth of the narrative as a foundation 497 1, 101 | sun. But whatever be the truth of the matter, we must ~ 498 1, 105 | than a manifestation of ~truth, according to Eph. 5:13: " 499 1, 105 | manifestation of the known truth; according to the Apostle ( 500 1, 105 | another by manifesting the truth which he knows himself.


1-500 | 501-1000 | 1001-1500 | 1501-1926

Best viewed with any browser at 800x600 or 768x1024 on Tablet PC
IntraText® (V89) - Some rights reserved by Èulogos SpA - 1996-2007. Content in this page is licensed under a Creative Commons License