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acted 42
acting 118
actio 1
action 1852
actions 836
active 929
actively 30
Frequency    [«  »]
1925 effect
1921 principle
1907 lord
1852 action
1844 punishment
1843 kind
1826 before
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

action

1-500 | 501-1000 | 1001-1500 | 1501-1852

     Part, Question
1 1, 1 | science is that which ends in action according to the ~Philosopher ( 2 1, 1 | doctrine is ordained to action: "Be ~ye doers of the word, 3 1, 5 | agent to act; secondly, the action of ~the agent moving to 4 1, 5 | inclination to the end, or to an action, or something of the sort; 5 1, 8 | the more extended is its ~action. But God is the most powerful 6 1, 8 | all agents. Therefore His action ~can extend to things which 7 1, 8 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: No action of an agent, however powerful 8 1, 8 | one indivisible part of action or ~movement cannot exist 9 1, 8 | likewise the indivisible of action or movement, ~forasmuch 10 1, 8 | determinate order in movement or action, cannot be ~in many parts 11 1, 9 | hence if He took away His action from them, all things would 12 1, 13 | Creator" signifies the action of God, which is His essence. 13 1, 13 | relations consequent upon action and passion, as motive power 14 1, 13 | suchlike; and these signify the action of God, ~which is His essence. 15 1, 13 | relations following upon the action ~of the intellect or will, 16 1, 13 | to signify the particular action, but the stone's substance. ~ 17 1, 14 | must be the ~principle of action; as heat is the principle 18 1, 14 | denotes a principle of action according only as ~it has 19 1, 14 | not denote a principle of action in so far as it resides 20 1, 15 | principle of knowledge ~and action. But the divine essence 21 1, 18 | no more than execute the action. ~Accordingly there are 22 1, 18 | act, and the end of the ~action being alike determined for 23 1, 18 | instinct ~they are moved to any action through the form apprehended 24 1, 18 | stated in Metaph. ix, 16, action is twofold. Actions of one 25 1, 18 | is this, that the former action ~is the perfection not of 26 1, 18 | moved; ~whereas the latter action is the perfection of the 27 1, 18 | in movement, the latter action, in so far ~as it is the 28 1, 19 | other of two things, no action results unless it is inclined 29 1, 19 | them all, and permits some action in them all. ~But precept, 30 1, 21 | may be the principle of action. But good does not always 31 1, 22 | prevented from burning, ~by the action of water. Since then, all 32 1, 22 | particular things with which its action is concerned.~Aquin.: SMT 33 1, 22 | everything does not exclude ~the action of secondary causes; which 34 1, 23 | predestined. For every action of itself causes passion. 35 1, 23 | therefore ~predestination is action in God, predestination must 36 1, 23 | 1). Predestination is an action of ~this latter class. Wherefore, 37 1, 23 | prepared; and of the agent to action, ~and this is in the agent. 38 1, 23 | ourselves." Now no principle of action can be imagined ~previous 39 1, 25 | better than matter; and action ~than active power, since 40 1, 25 | nobler ~than power. But God's action is not distinct from His 41 1, 25 | the principle not only of action, ~but likewise of effect. 42 1, 25 | as it is a ~principle of action, for this is the divine 43 1, 25 | either under the notion of action, or ~under that of power; 44 1, 25 | fall short of a perfect action; hence to be ~able to sin 45 1, 25 | be able to fall short in action, which is repugnant to ~ 46 1, 25 | such way that as ~from the action of nature nothing else can 47 1, 27 | procession ~always supposes action, and as there is an outward 48 1, 27 | conspicuously to the intellect, the action of which ~remains in the 49 1, 27 | of local motion, or of an action tending to external matter, 50 1, 27 | proceeds by way of intelligible action, which is a ~vital operation: - 51 1, 27 | God, only ~according to an action which does not tend to anything 52 1, 27 | the agent itself. Such an action in an intellectual nature 53 1, 27 | impelled by love to perform an action.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[27] A[ 54 1, 27 | sensation is perfected by the action of the sensible object ~ 55 1, 27 | Hence it is that external action points to power. Thus the 56 1, 28 | place he says that although action is the same as motion, and ~ 57 1, 28 | it does not follow that action and passion are ~the same; 58 1, 28 | passion are ~the same; because action implies reference as of 59 1, 28 | as double and half; or on action and ~passion, as the doer 60 1, 28 | God can be based only on action. Such relations are ~not 61 1, 28 | one derived from the action of ~the intellect, the procession 62 1, 28 | and the other from the action ~of the will, the procession 63 1, 28 | proceeding by an intelligible action; and not as a thing understood. 64 1, 34 | relation follows on the action of ~God which passes into 65 1, 34 | relation ~which follows from an action which does not pass into 66 1, 34 | relation following on the action of God ~passing into exterior 67 1, 36 | principle of that act. But since action is a mean between the agent 68 1, 36 | through" is the cause of the action, as proceeding from the 69 1, 36 | through" is the cause of the action regarded as terminated in 70 1, 36 | 1~Reply OBJ 1: In every action two things are to be considered, 71 1, 36 | suppositum" is prior in ~action, so much the more is its 72 1, 36 | king gives ~the bailiff's action its effect. Now there is 73 1, 37 | subsisting person, but rather an action passing from ~the lover 74 1, 37 | as an agent is from its action, but also ~as from the term 75 1, 37 | from the term itself of the action - that is, the effect, when 76 1, 37 | included in the idea of the action. For we say that fire ~warms 77 1, 37 | of ~the fire, but is an action proceeding from the fire; 78 1, 37 | OBJ 2: When the idea of an action includes a determined effect, ~ 79 1, 37 | effect, ~the principle of the action may be denominated both 80 1, 37 | denominated both from the action, and ~from the effect; so 81 1, 37 | however, the idea of an action does ~not include a determined 82 1, 37 | case, the principle of the ~action cannot be denominated from 83 1, 37 | effect, but only from the action. ~For we do not say that 84 1, 39 | designates the principle of action while ~"essence" comes from 85 1, 39 | nature which agree in some action, as all things which give 86 1, 39 | forasmuch as what ~belongs to action is more nearly allied to 87 1, 40 | relation founded on the action of generation. Therefore ~ 88 1, 40 | presupposes the relation, as an action ~presupposes a person acting.~ 89 1, 41 | pertains to the relation." But action is one of the ten "genera." ~ 90 1, 41 | genera." ~Therefore any action attributed to God belongs 91 1, 41 | Further, the nature of action is of itself to cause passion. 92 1, 41 | arises from some cause. Hence action, in its primary ~sense, 93 1, 41 | what is moved, is ~called "action." Hence, if we take away 94 1, 41 | if we take away movement, action implies nothing ~more than 95 1, 41 | of origin, in so far as action proceeds from some cause ~ 96 1, 41 | movement exists, the personal action of the one producing a person 97 1, 41 | relations which result from action and passion, and therefore 98 1, 41 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Action, so far as it means origin 99 1, 41 | naturally ~involves passion; but action in that sense is not attributed 100 1, 41 | the quality of the will's action does not depend on the ~ 101 1, 41 | in God the distinction of action and ~agent is one of reason 102 1, 41 | of reason only, otherwise action would be an accident in ~ 103 1, 41 | power is the ~principle of action, as we find in Metaph. v, 104 1, 41 | produces ~something by its action, produces something like 105 1, 42 | to being and in regard to action: in ~regard to being, forasmuch 106 1, 42 | duration; and in regard to action, forasmuch as things of 107 1, 42 | other on the part of the action. On the ~part of the agent 108 1, 42 | Considered on the part of action, anything derived ~from 109 1, 42 | its principle when the ~action is successive. So, given 110 1, 42 | but ~in the instant of the action's termination. Now it is 111 1, 42 | eternity; and again that the action whereby the Father produces 112 1, 42 | Father in power. ~Power of action is a consequence of perfection 113 1, 42 | greater power ~is there for action. Now it was shown above ( 114 1, 43 | after the manner of an ~action was named Christ, Whom it 115 1, 43 | used for ~the purpose of action, but only for the purpose 116 1, 44 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, action and passion are opposite 117 1, 44 | Passion is an effect of action. Hence it is reasonable 118 1, 44 | more than another from the action of the agent, unless it 119 1, 45 | Further, the nobility of action and of motion is considered 120 1, 45 | considered from ~their terms. Action is therefore nobler from 121 1, 45 | appears to be the ~most noble action, and first among all actions. 122 1, 45 | makes is presupposed to his action, and is not produced by 123 1, 45 | and is not produced by his action; thus the ~craftsman works 124 1, 45 | which are caused ~not by the action of art, but by the action 125 1, 45 | action of art, but by the action of nature. So also nature ~ 126 1, 45 | presuppose something in their action; whence ~came their common 127 1, 45 | afterwards as existing. But as action and ~passion coincide as 128 1, 45 | while the term is after the action and passion ~whose term 129 1, 45 | and as soon as it exists, action and passion cease. ~Therefore 130 1, 45 | movement is removed from ~action and passion, only relation 131 1, 45 | actively means the divine action, which ~is God's essence, 132 1, 45 | that to create can be the action of God alone. For ~the more 133 1, 45 | participates the proper action of ~another, not by its 134 1, 45 | does not participate the action of the superior cause, except 135 1, 45 | which can be disposed by the action of the ~instrumental agent. 136 1, 45 | thus it requires in its ~action some pre-existing thing, 137 1, 45 | thus he presupposes ~in his action a determinate matter whereby 138 1, 45 | this ~thing, before the action whereby it makes its own 139 1, 45 | like, the principle of ~action can be considered from the 140 1, 45 | considered from the effect of the action; for it must be ~fire that 141 1, 45 | come into existence by the action of nature, but ~previously 142 1, 46 | OBJ 10: Further, eternal action postulates an eternal effect. 143 1, 46 | eternal effect. But the ~action of God is His substance, 144 1, 46 | were presupposed ~to His action; but He must be considered 145 1, 46 | Reply OBJ 10: Given the action, the effect follows according 146 1, 46 | which is the principle of action. But in agents ~acting by 147 1, 46 | which is the principle of action. Therefore from the eternal 148 1, 46 | Therefore from the eternal action ~of God an eternal effect 149 1, 46 | only in the ~end of the action, and every agent must be 150 1, 46 | must be the principle of action. But ~if the action is instantaneous 151 1, 46 | principle of action. But ~if the action is instantaneous and not 152 1, 46 | particular hammer acts after the action of another; and likewise 153 1, 48 | annexed to it. For every action comes from some form; and ~ 154 1, 48 | fail as regards ~perfect action, of which he is master by 155 1, 48 | tempted; for thus is the action of the agent in the ~patient. 156 1, 48 | opposed to the good of the action. Therefore, since ~the agent 157 1, 48 | agent is better than the action, it seems that pain is worse 158 1, 48 | Reply OBJ 2: The order of action which is destroyed by fault 159 1, 48 | privation ~belongs to the action which is not ordered to 160 1, 49 | does an ~agent fail in its action except from some impediment. 161 1, 49 | that evil is caused in the action ~otherwise than in the effect. 162 1, 49 | than in the effect. In the action evil is caused by reason 163 1, 49 | defect of some principle of action, either of the principal 164 1, 49 | either by defect of the action, which ~implies the defect 165 1, 49 | which does not receive the action of the ~fire, the agent. 166 1, 49 | things the defect of the ~action comes from the will actually 167 1, 49 | consists in the defect of action is always caused by the 168 1, 49 | which consists in defect of ~action, or which is caused by defect 169 1, 49 | whatever there ~is of being and action in a bad action, is reduced 170 1, 49 | being and action in a bad action, is reduced to God as the 171 1, 50 | intelligence cannot be the action of a body, ~nor of any corporeal 172 1, 51 | has the faculty has the ~action." Hence nothing can have 173 1, 51 | potential principle of such action.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[51] A[ 174 1, 54 | active intellect is its own ~action; as is evident from Aristotle ( 175 1, 54 | the ~angel's substance his action - that is, his act of understanding.~ 176 1, 54 | xii, text 39) that "the ~action of the intellect is life." 177 1, 54 | essence. ~Therefore the action of the intellect is the 178 1, 54 | 1/1~On the contrary, The action of anything differs more 179 1, 54 | Therefore neither the action of an angel, nor of any 180 1, 54 | It is impossible for the action of an angel, or of any ~ 181 1, 54 | its own substance. For an action is properly the ~actuality 182 1, 54 | as His existence ~and His action.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[54] A[ 183 1, 54 | intellect is said to be its own action, ~such predication is not 184 1, 54 | so far as lies in itself, action ~accompanies it: which cannot 185 1, 54 | Para. 1/1 ~Reply OBJ 3: The action which is transient, passing 186 1, 54 | the subject receiving ~the action. The action which remains 187 1, 54 | receiving ~the action. The action which remains within the 188 1, 54 | 1/1~I answer that, The action of the angel, as also the 189 1, 54 | of the angel, as also the action of any creature, is not 190 1, 54 | there is a twofold class of action; one which passes out to 191 1, 54 | changed, ~but the whole action takes place within the agent. 192 1, 54 | regarding the first kind of action that it cannot be the agent' 193 1, 54 | within him, ~while such an action denotes something as issuing 194 1, 54 | thing done. But the second action of its own nature has infinity, 195 1, 56 | immanent, ~and in a transient, action. In a transient action the 196 1, 56 | action. In a transient action the object or matter ~into 197 1, 56 | or matter ~into which the action passes is something separate 198 1, 56 | whereas in an immanent action, for the action to proceed, 199 1, 56 | immanent action, for the action to proceed, the ~object 200 1, 56 | which is the principle of action in other ~agents: for, as 201 1, 56 | be the principle of the action, it makes no difference ~ 202 1, 56 | understands himself. Besides the action of the intellect is not 203 1, 56 | the ~same nature as the action found in corporeal things, 204 1, 60 | Reply OBJ 3: As love is an action which remains within the 205 1, 62 | beatitude by any ~progressive action, as man does, but, as was 206 1, 62 | rightly. Therefore righteous action ~was not meritorious for 207 1, 62 | rational creature, then its action is said to procure the end; 208 1, 62 | for from another, then the action will be meritorious of such ~ 209 1, 63 | disorder in their natural action. But ~besides their natural 210 1, 63 | But ~besides their natural action there is the action of free-will 211 1, 63 | natural action there is the action of free-will in the ~angels, 212 1, 63 | they sinned by inordinate action in their first ~instant.~ 213 1, 63 | the cause of a ~defective action, it can in the first instant 214 1, 63 | nothing ~in him to retard his action, and with his whole might 215 1, 64 | the demons ~can do no good action. Therefore they cannot be 216 1, 69 | earth's surface to the action of the sun lifting up the 217 1, 75 | every principle of vital action is a soul, for ~then the 218 1, 75 | body is necessary for the action of the intellect, not ~as 219 1, 75 | intellect, not ~as its origin of action, but on the part of the 220 1, 76 | OBJ 4: Further, power and action have the same subject; for 221 1, 76 | act. But the intellectual action is not ~the action of a 222 1, 76 | intellectual action is not ~the action of a body, as appears from 223 1, 76 | explain how it is that this action of understanding is ~the 224 1, 76 | of understanding is ~the action of this particular man; 225 1, 76 | who understands. Now an action may be attributed to anyone 226 1, 76 | sight, are on a wall, the action of seeing is ~not attributed 227 1, 76 | something else, as does the action of heating. Therefore the 228 1, 76 | of heating. Therefore the action of ~understanding cannot 229 1, 76 | intellect. Thirdly, because the action of a motor is never ~attributed 230 1, 76 | to an instrument; as the action ~of a carpenter to a saw. 231 1, 76 | attributed to ~Socrates, as the action of what moves him, it follows 232 1, 76 | because, although the ~action of a part be attributed 233 1, 76 | attributed to the whole, as the action of the eye is ~attributed 234 1, 76 | in the above ~manner, the action of the intellect cannot 235 1, 76 | there is one agent and one action, as when the smith strikes ~ 236 1, 76 | is but one agent and one action: that is to say that all 237 1, 76 | distinguish my intellectual action form ~yours by the distinction 238 1, 76 | universal. For as every action is according to the ~mode 239 1, 76 | unless the principle of action were essentially one.~Aquin.: 240 1, 76 | power of feeling. Now the ~action of the senses is not performed 241 1, 76 | body retains its proper action; ~although that which retains 242 1, 76 | its species, retains the action of the ~species. But act 243 1, 77 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Action belongs to the composite, 244 1, 77 | accidental form is a principle of action is due ~to the substantial 245 1, 77 | the first ~principle of action; but not the proximate principle. 246 1, 77 | God there is no power or action beyond His ~own Essence.~ 247 1, 77 | principle or end of the action; and those conditions ~which 248 1, 77 | operation of another. But the action of ~one power of the soul 249 1, 77 | exist are such that the action of one depends on ~another.~ 250 1, 77 | without the body, because the action of sensation cannot proceed ~ 251 1, 77 | by their actions. But the action of ~one power is caused 252 1, 77 | one power is caused by the action of another power, as the 253 1, 77 | of another power, as the action of the ~imagination by the 254 1, 77 | the ~imagination by the action of the senses. Therefore 255 1, 37 | subsisting person, but rather an action passing from ~the lover 256 1, 37 | as an agent is from its action, but also ~as from the term 257 1, 37 | from the term itself of the action - that is, the effect, when 258 1, 37 | included in the idea of the action. For we say that fire ~warms 259 1, 37 | of ~the fire, but is an action proceeding from the fire; 260 1, 37 | OBJ 2: When the idea of an action includes a determined effect, ~ 261 1, 37 | effect, ~the principle of the action may be denominated both 262 1, 37 | denominated both from the action, and ~from the effect; so 263 1, 37 | however, the idea of an action does ~not include a determined 264 1, 37 | case, the principle of the ~action cannot be denominated from 265 1, 37 | effect, but only from the action. ~For we do not say that 266 1, 39 | designates the principle of action while ~"essence" comes from 267 1, 39 | nature which agree in some action, as all things which give 268 1, 39 | forasmuch as what ~belongs to action is more nearly allied to 269 1, 40 | relation founded on the action of generation. Therefore ~ 270 1, 40 | presupposes the relation, as an action ~presupposes a person acting.~ 271 1, 41 | pertains to the relation." But action is one of the ten "genera." ~ 272 1, 41 | genera." ~Therefore any action attributed to God belongs 273 1, 41 | Further, the nature of action is of itself to cause passion. 274 1, 41 | arises from some cause. Hence action, in its primary ~sense, 275 1, 41 | what is moved, is ~called "action." Hence, if we take away 276 1, 41 | if we take away movement, action implies nothing ~more than 277 1, 41 | of origin, in so far as action proceeds from some cause ~ 278 1, 41 | movement exists, the personal action of the one producing a person 279 1, 41 | relations which result from action and passion, and therefore 280 1, 41 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Action, so far as it means origin 281 1, 41 | naturally ~involves passion; but action in that sense is not attributed 282 1, 41 | the quality of the will's action does not depend on the ~ 283 1, 41 | in God the distinction of action and ~agent is one of reason 284 1, 41 | of reason only, otherwise action would be an accident in ~ 285 1, 41 | power is the ~principle of action, as we find in Metaph. v, 286 1, 41 | produces ~something by its action, produces something like 287 1, 42 | to being and in regard to action: in ~regard to being, forasmuch 288 1, 42 | duration; and in regard to action, forasmuch as things of 289 1, 42 | other on the part of the action. On the ~part of the agent 290 1, 42 | Considered on the part of action, anything derived ~from 291 1, 42 | its principle when the ~action is successive. So, given 292 1, 42 | but ~in the instant of the action's termination. Now it is 293 1, 42 | eternity; and again that the action whereby the Father produces 294 1, 42 | Father in power. ~Power of action is a consequence of perfection 295 1, 42 | greater power ~is there for action. Now it was shown above ( 296 1, 43 | after the manner of an ~action was named Christ, Whom it 297 1, 43 | used for ~the purpose of action, but only for the purpose 298 1, 45 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, action and passion are opposite 299 1, 45 | Passion is an effect of action. Hence it is reasonable 300 1, 45 | more than another from the action of the agent, unless it 301 1, 46 | Further, the nobility of action and of motion is considered 302 1, 46 | considered from ~their terms. Action is therefore nobler from 303 1, 46 | appears to be the ~most noble action, and first among all actions. 304 1, 46 | makes is ~presupposed to his action, and is not produced by 305 1, 46 | and is not produced by his action; thus the ~craftsman works 306 1, 46 | which are caused ~not by the action of art, but by the action 307 1, 46 | action of art, but by the action of nature. So also nature ~ 308 1, 46 | presuppose something in their action; whence ~came their common 309 1, 46 | afterwards as existing. But as action and ~passion coincide as 310 1, 46 | while the term is after the action and passion ~whose term 311 1, 46 | and as soon as it exists, action and passion cease. ~Therefore 312 1, 46 | movement is removed from ~action and passion, only relation 313 1, 46 | actively means the divine action, which ~is God's essence, 314 1, 46 | that to create can be the action of God alone. For ~the more 315 1, 46 | participates the proper action of ~another, not by its 316 1, 46 | does not participate the action of the superior cause, except 317 1, 46 | which can be disposed by the action of the ~instrumental agent. 318 1, 46 | thus it requires in its ~action some pre-existing thing, 319 1, 46 | thus he presupposes ~in his action a determinate matter whereby 320 1, 46 | this ~thing, before the action whereby it makes its own 321 1, 46 | like, the principle of ~action can be considered from the 322 1, 46 | considered from the effect of the action; for it must be ~fire that 323 1, 46 | come into existence by the action of nature, but ~previously 324 1, 47 | OBJ 10: Further, eternal action postulates an eternal effect. 325 1, 47 | eternal effect. But the ~action of God is His substance, 326 1, 47 | were presupposed ~to His action; but He must be considered 327 1, 47 | Reply OBJ 10: Given the action, the effect follows according 328 1, 47 | which is the principle of action. But in agents ~acting by 329 1, 47 | which is the principle of action. Therefore from the eternal 330 1, 47 | Therefore from the eternal action ~of God an eternal effect 331 1, 47 | only in the ~end of the action, and every agent must be 332 1, 47 | must be the principle of action. But ~if the action is instantaneous 333 1, 47 | principle of action. But ~if the action is instantaneous and not 334 1, 47 | particular hammer acts after the action of another; and likewise 335 1, 49 | annexed to it. For every action comes from some form; and ~ 336 1, 49 | fail as regards ~perfect action, of which he is master by 337 1, 49 | tempted; for thus is the action of the agent in the ~patient. 338 1, 49 | opposed to the good of the action. Therefore, since ~the agent 339 1, 49 | agent is better than the action, it seems that pain is worse 340 1, 49 | Reply OBJ 2: The order of action which is destroyed by fault 341 1, 49 | privation ~belongs to the action which is not ordered to 342 1, 50 | does an ~agent fail in its action except from some impediment. 343 1, 50 | that evil is caused in the action ~otherwise than in the effect. 344 1, 50 | than in the effect. In the action evil is caused by reason 345 1, 50 | defect of some principle of action, either of the principal 346 1, 50 | either by defect of the action, which ~implies the defect 347 1, 50 | which does not receive the action of the ~fire, the agent. 348 1, 50 | things the defect of the ~action comes from the will actually 349 1, 50 | consists in the defect of action is always caused by the 350 1, 50 | which consists in defect of ~action, or which is caused by defect 351 1, 50 | whatever there ~is of being and action in a bad action, is reduced 352 1, 50 | being and action in a bad action, is reduced to God as the 353 1, 51 | intelligence cannot be the action of a body, ~nor of any corporeal 354 1, 52 | has the faculty has the ~action." Hence nothing can have 355 1, 52 | potential principle of such action.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[51] A[ 356 1, 55 | active intellect is its own ~action; as is evident from Aristotle ( 357 1, 55 | the ~angel's substance his action - that is, his act of understanding.~ 358 1, 55 | xii, text 39) that "the ~action of the intellect is life." 359 1, 55 | essence. ~Therefore the action of the intellect is the 360 1, 55 | 1/1~On the contrary, The action of anything differs more 361 1, 55 | Therefore neither the action of an angel, nor of any 362 1, 55 | It is impossible for the action of an angel, or of any ~ 363 1, 55 | its own substance. For an action is properly the ~actuality 364 1, 55 | as His existence ~and His action.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[54] A[ 365 1, 55 | intellect is said to be its own action, ~such predication is not 366 1, 55 | so far as lies in itself, action ~accompanies it: which cannot 367 1, 55 | Para. 1/1 ~Reply OBJ 3: The action which is transient, passing 368 1, 55 | the subject receiving ~the action. The action which remains 369 1, 55 | receiving ~the action. The action which remains within the 370 1, 55 | 1/1~I answer that, The action of the angel, as also the 371 1, 55 | of the angel, as also the action of any ~creature, is not 372 1, 55 | there is a twofold class of action; one which passes out to 373 1, 55 | changed, ~but the whole action takes place within the agent. 374 1, 55 | regarding the first kind of action that it cannot be the agent' 375 1, 55 | within him, ~while such an action denotes something as issuing 376 1, 55 | thing done. But the second action of its own nature has infinity, 377 1, 57 | immanent, ~and in a transient, action. In a transient action the 378 1, 57 | action. In a transient action the object or matter ~into 379 1, 57 | or matter ~into which the action passes is something separate 380 1, 57 | whereas in an immanent action, for the action to proceed, 381 1, 57 | immanent action, for the action to proceed, the ~object 382 1, 57 | which is the principle of action in other ~agents: for, as 383 1, 57 | be the principle of the action, it makes no difference ~ 384 1, 57 | understands himself. Besides the action of the intellect is not 385 1, 57 | the ~same nature as the action found in corporeal things, 386 1, 61 | Reply OBJ 3: As love is an action which remains within the 387 1, 63 | beatitude by any ~progressive action, as man does, but, as was 388 1, 63 | rightly. Therefore righteous action ~was not meritorious for 389 1, 63 | rational creature, then its action is said to procure the end; 390 1, 63 | for from another, then the action will be meritorious of such ~ 391 1, 64 | disorder in their natural action. But ~besides their natural 392 1, 64 | But ~besides their natural action there is the action of free-will 393 1, 64 | natural action there is the action of free-will in the ~angels, 394 1, 64 | they sinned by inordinate action in their first ~instant.~ 395 1, 64 | the cause of a ~defective action, it can in the first instant 396 1, 64 | nothing ~in him to retard his action, and with his whole might 397 1, 65 | the demons ~can do no good action. Therefore they cannot be 398 1, 70 | earth's surface to the action of the sun lifting up the 399 1, 74 | every principle of vital action is a soul, for ~then the 400 1, 74 | body is necessary for the action of the intellect, not ~as 401 1, 74 | intellect, not ~as its origin of action, but on the part of the 402 1, 75 | OBJ 4: Further, power and action have the same subject; for 403 1, 75 | act. But the intellectual action is not ~the action of a 404 1, 75 | intellectual action is not ~the action of a body, as appears from 405 1, 75 | explain how it is that this action of understanding is ~the 406 1, 75 | of understanding is ~the action of this particular man; 407 1, 75 | who understands. Now an action may be attributed to anyone 408 1, 75 | sight, are on a wall, the action of seeing is ~not attributed 409 1, 75 | something else, as does the action of heating. Therefore the 410 1, 75 | of heating. Therefore the action of ~understanding cannot 411 1, 75 | intellect. Thirdly, because the action of a motor is never ~attributed 412 1, 75 | to an instrument; as the action ~of a carpenter to a saw. 413 1, 75 | attributed to ~Socrates, as the action of what moves him, it follows 414 1, 75 | because, although the ~action of a part be attributed 415 1, 75 | attributed to the whole, as the action of the eye is ~attributed 416 1, 75 | in the above ~manner, the action of the intellect cannot 417 1, 75 | there is one agent and one action, as when the smith strikes ~ 418 1, 75 | is but one agent and one action: that is to say that all 419 1, 75 | distinguish my intellectual action form ~yours by the distinction 420 1, 75 | universal. For as every action is according to the ~mode 421 1, 75 | unless the principle of action were essentially one.~Aquin.: 422 1, 75 | power of feeling. Now the ~action of the senses is not performed 423 1, 75 | body retains its proper action; ~although that which retains 424 1, 75 | its species, retains the action of the ~species. But act 425 1, 76 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Action belongs to the composite, 426 1, 76 | accidental form is a principle of action is due ~to the substantial 427 1, 76 | the first ~principle of action; but not the proximate principle. 428 1, 76 | God there is no power or action beyond His ~own Essence.~ 429 1, 76 | principle or end of the action; and those conditions ~which 430 1, 76 | operation of another. But the action of ~one power of the soul 431 1, 76 | exist are such that the action of one depends on ~another.~ 432 1, 76 | without the body, because the action of sensation cannot proceed ~ 433 1, 76 | by their actions. But the action of ~one power is caused 434 1, 76 | one power is caused by the action of another power, as the 435 1, 76 | of another power, as the action of the ~imagination by the 436 1, 76 | the ~imagination by the action of the senses. Therefore 437 1, 77 | caused ~instrumentally by the action of heat, as the Philosopher 438 1, 77 | is also necessary for the action of the ~augmentative and 439 1, 77 | sufficed for the sense's action, ~all natural bodies would 440 1, 77 | own actions; for since the action of the ~sense is, in a way, 441 1, 77 | 1/1~OBJ 5: Further, the action of the cogitative power, 442 1, 77 | adding and dividing, and the action of the reminiscence, which ~ 443 1, 77 | memorative ~powers, than the action of the estimative is from 444 1, 77 | the estimative is from the action of the ~imagination. Therefore 445 1, 77 | corporeal, which is the action of the sense; ~spiritual, 446 1, 77 | spiritual, which is an action of the imagination or phantasy; 447 1, 77 | intellectual, which is an action of the intellect. Therefore 448 1, 77 | since animal motion and action follow ~apprehension, an 449 1, 77 | Averroes attribute ~this action in his book De sensu et 450 1, 77 | in which immutation the action of sight ~is completed, 451 1, 78 | being. But in God alone His action of ~understanding is His 452 1, 78 | than the patient, if the action and the ~passion are referred 453 1, 78 | and patient suffice for action. If, therefore, the ~passive 454 1, 78 | rather passion is the very action of the passive power; ~while 455 1, 78 | actually ~intelligible. Now no action belongs to anything except 456 1, 78 | is the principle of ~this action must be something in the 457 1, 78 | species enjoy in common the ~action which accompanies the nature 458 1, 78 | is the principle of such action; but not so as that power 459 1, 78 | intelligible principles is the ~action belonging to the human species. 460 1, 78 | is the principle of this action: and this power is the ~ 461 1, 78 | consultation it takes its rules of action from ~them. But he calls 462 1, 78 | perfect and imperfect in ~the action do not vary the power, but 463 1, 80 | destroys or hinders its action. ~Therefore, since the sensitive 464 1, 80 | exterior senses require for action exterior sensible ~things, 465 1, 81 | A[1]; ~Q[27], A[4]), the action of the intellect consists 466 1, 82 | were, empowered to do the action, and by the habit he is 467 1, 83 | necessity: for the mode of action corresponds to the mode 468 1, 83 | form is the principle of action, a thing must be ~related 469 1, 83 | which is the principle of an action, as it is to that ~action: 470 1, 83 | action, as it is to that ~action: for instance, if upward 471 1, 83 | potentiality ~to act - through the action of sensible objects on his 472 1, 83 | in regard to the body's action; ~for that which acts is 473 1, 83 | corporeal ~organ for its action. And since the incorporeal 474 1, 83 | opinion of Aristotle, that the action of the imagination, is an 475 1, 83 | of the imagination, is an action of ~the "composite," there 476 1, 83 | of a practical science is action, so the end of natural ~ 477 1, 83 | except for the purpose of ~action, in order that he may produce 478 1, 83 | knife unless he knows the ~action of the knife: and in like 479 1, 84 | thus. ~There is a twofold action (Metaph. ix, Did. viii, 480 1, 84 | likeness of the object of the action, as heat in the heater is 481 1, 84 | form from which proceeds an action remaining in the ~agent 482 1, 84 | species. For the mode of every action follows the form which is 483 1, 84 | is the ~principle of that action. Therefore whatever things 484 1, 84 | which comes under ~the action of the senses and the imagination. 485 1, 85 | practical intellect directs to action. But action ~has relation 486 1, 85 | intellect directs to action. But action ~has relation to singular 487 1, 85 | otherwise it would have no action of its own; for actions ~ 488 1, 86 | being the ~principle of action whereby it perceives itself, 489 1, 87 | form to matter. For an ~action is ascribed to two principles 490 1, 87 | medium of an agent's formal action consists ~in its form and 491 1, 88 | it is actual, the mode of action in every agent follows from 492 1, 88 | aptitude in seconding the action of the intellect when ~it 493 1, 88 | Para. 1/1~I answer that, Action offers two things for our 494 1, 90 | If fire and air, whose action is of greater power, ~predominated 495 1, 90 | instruments are ~for the action of the agent. I say, therefore, 496 1, 90 | his greater ~freedom of action in the interior powers required 497 1, 91 | to a still nobler vital action, and that is ~intellectual 498 1, 92 | as though besides the action of temporal things and the 499 1, 93 | no impediment to ~their action. And from what has preceded ( 500 1, 93 | wherein consists man's proper ~action.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[94] A[


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