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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
1501 2, 132 | expenditure, which ~is a kind of action. Therefore magnificence 1502 2, 135 | arising from ~continuance of action is more intrinsic to the 1503 2, 140 | seems more akin to voluntary action than cowardice." ~Therefore 1504 2, 140 | because the particular action that ~imposes itself on 1505 2, 141 | modesty concerns external action, wherefore the Apostle ~ 1506 2, 141 | In the matter of external action justice considers what is ~ 1507 2, 142 | shamefacedness is fear of a base action." ~Now just as hope is about 1508 2, 142 | motive cause, which is a base action though not according to 1509 2, 142 | shamefacedness is about a disgraceful action?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[144] A[ 1510 2, 142 | not about a disgraceful ~action. For the Philosopher says ( 1511 2, 142 | properly ~about a disgraceful action.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[144] A[ 1512 2, 142 | properly about a disgraceful action.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[144] A[ 1513 2, 142 | not about a disgraceful action.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[144] A[ 1514 2, 142 | properly about a disgraceful ~action, it would follow that the 1515 2, 142 | the more disgraceful the action the more ~ashamed would 1516 2, 142 | properly ~about a disgraceful action.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[144] A[ 1517 2, 146 | as regards ~inordinate action, and in this way we have " 1518 2, 150 | manifest that where a good action has a ~special matter through 1519 2, 150 | not only by the kind of action, but still ~more by the 1520 2, 151 | is the residue from the action of the nutritive ~power, 1521 2, 151 | four acts in matters of action. First there is simple ~ 1522 2, 152 | always ~adultery, since his action is contrary to the fidelity 1523 2, 152 | on man, so in matters of action it is most ~grave and shameful 1524 2, 153 | restrained* in its every action." [*"Continentem" according 1525 2, 156 | if it does not proceed to action."~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[158] 1526 2, 156 | even if one proceeded to ~action, it would not be a mortal 1527 2, 156 | hair, or by some other like action. Secondly, the ~movement 1528 2, 156 | all kinds of ~inordinate action. Therefore it is evident 1529 2, 157 | as regards the ~external action, belongs to injustice; but 1530 2, 157 | unhappiness by a ~beneficent action, while it belongs to clemency 1531 2, 162 | suitable to its form and action, so that its hardness ~may 1532 2, 162 | desire but of deliberate action" ~[*Cf. FP, Q[98], A[2]].~ 1533 2, 166 | polish becoming to every action."~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[168] 1534 2, 166 | choosing should "direct his action to something else," as ~ 1535 2, 169 | of those who perform an ~action from the judgment of their 1536 2, 169 | having the habit of that ~action.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[171] A[ 1537 2, 171 | results from the enlightening ~action of the active intellect. 1538 2, 171 | the mind was brought into action, so ~that those signs were 1539 2, 172 | proper to prophecy than is action; wherefore the lowest degree 1540 2, 172 | to perform some ~outward action. Thus it is related of Samson ( 1541 2, 176 | speech, or some outward action, or again ~the bodily contact 1542 2, 177 | soul is the principle of action and contemplation ~by its 1543 2, 177 | intellect, or some external action, which pertains to the ~ 1544 2, 178 | contemplative life consists in one action or in several?~(4) Whether 1545 2, 178 | to rest from external action." Now the affective or ~ 1546 2, 178 | regards the essence of the ~action, pertains to the intellect, 1547 2, 178 | of the ~exercise of that action it belongs to the will, 1548 2, 178 | life "to rest from external action." ~Therefore the moral virtues 1549 2, 178 | 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, the action of the contemplative life 1550 2, 178 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: No action can last long at its highest 1551 2, 179 | right reason applied to action" ~(Ethic. vi, 5); so that 1552 2, 179 | thereby ~in his outward action; but it belongs to the contemplative 1553 2, 179 | his regard by external ~action. Hence the comparison fails. ~( 1554 2, 179 | descending" - which refers to action. Nevertheless, as Gregory 1555 2, 180 | prelate should be foremost in action, more uplifted than others 1556 2, 180 | to contemplation than to action. Consequently the statement 1557 2, 180 | all train in the camp of ~action."~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[182] 1558 2, 180 | to be busy with external action, and ~at the same time give 1559 2, 180 | all train in the camp of ~action. Thus after careful study 1560 2, 180 | well-ordered life proceeds from action to ~contemplation, sometimes 1561 2, 180 | reason which is assigned to action, and the husband is compared 1562 2, 180 | account of his ~impulse to action is simply more apt for the 1563 2, 180 | apply themselves wholly to action, this would be ~detrimental 1564 2, 181 | acquired by every virtuous ~action.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[183] A[ 1565 2, 181 | But ~effecting pertains to action. Therefore duties differ 1566 2, 181 | three things: perfection, action, and beauty; ~and according 1567 2, 181 | Another distinction regards action and this is the ~distinction 1568 2, 181 | stated above), denotes ~action tending to something else 1569 2, 181 | is appointed to a ~higher action, he attains thereby both 1570 2, 182 | former of which pertains to action, and the latter to ~passion. 1571 2, 182 | prelate should be ~foremost in action, and more uplifted than 1572 2, 184 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: An action or transgression proceeds 1573 2, 186 | it follows that their ~action results from their contemplation 1574 2, 186 | being directed to higher action in the same ~genus; thus 1575 2, 186 | many things ~are needed for action, and the more so, the greater 1576 2, 186 | When we do any good ~action, we should bear in mind 1577 2, 186 | is a means adapted not to action but to contemplation, ~according 1578 2, 186 | the practice of virtuous action, ~according to Heb. 5:14: " 1579 2, 187 | Cod. IV, x, de Oblig. et Action, ~12] money lays an obligation 1580 3, 2 | assumption seem to follow the action and passion ~of the thing 1581 3, 2 | and change consists in action and passion. Hence ~the " 1582 3, 2 | assumption implies ~the action, whereby someone is said 1583 3, 2 | than to the other, whereas action ~and passion bear themselves 1584 3, 3 | took place by the Divine action. Likewise a Person ~is the 1585 3, 3 | principle and the term of the action. ~Now to be the principle 1586 3, 3 | Hence what has to do with action in the assumption is common 1587 3, 3 | indifferently, it can terminate its action ~in any of them indifferently, 1588 3, 7 | hence the nature of the action demanded ~that he should 1589 3, 7 | ordained to acting rightly, and action belongs to the suppositum 1590 3, 7 | and the ~individual. Hence action and, in consequence, grace 1591 3, 8 | but solely by the personal action of Christ Himself. Hence 1592 3, 9 | passive intellect by the action of the active intellect - 1593 3, 12 | active intellect, lest its action, ~which is to make things 1594 3, 12 | whatever can be known by the action of the active intellect.~ 1595 3, 12 | any natural intelligible action should be wanting ~to Christ, 1596 3, 12 | phantasms is ~a natural action of man's active intellect, 1597 3, 12 | becoming to place ~even this action in Christ. And it follows 1598 3, 13 | which is the principle of action. But the form is either 1599 3, 13 | the ~thing, inasmuch as action is considered to come forth 1600 3, 13 | since the ~power of an action is not properly attributed 1601 3, 19 | by another has a ~twofold action - one which it has from 1602 3, 19 | above of fire. And hence the action of ~the instrument as instrument 1603 3, 19 | is not distinct from the action of the ~principal agent; 1604 3, 19 | Para. 1/1~Whether the human action of Christ could be meritorious 1605 3, 19 | would seem that the human action of Christ could not be ~ 1606 3, 19 | members; even as in a man the action of the head reaches in ~ 1607 3, 20 | dominion is based upon ~action and passion, inasmuch as 1608 3, 20 | Metaph. i, 1). Nevertheless ~action is attributed to the nature 1609 3, 22 | for Himself was not an action of His priesthood. But this 1610 3, 24 | referred in two ways to the ~action signified by the participle. 1611 3, 24 | to the very nature of the action itself: ~that is, forasmuch 1612 3, 25 | virtue merits its reward by action. ~Since, therefore, in Christ 1613 3, 25 | therefore, in Christ the action of the Divine Nature is 1614 3, 32 | female sexes, unless the ~action of the male were distinct 1615 3, 32 | achieve this through the action of the ~male seed.~Aquin.: 1616 3, 34 | OBJ 1: Existence precedes action by nature, but not in time; 1617 3, 34 | give heat and light. The action of heating, however, is 1618 3, 34 | for a time; whereas the action of giving light ~is perfected 1619 3, 34 | will could act without any action ~of the senses.~Aquin.: 1620 3, 35 | be the ~principle of one action and in the same way - for 1621 3, 37 | 1~OBJ 2: Further, "every action of Christ is a lesson to 1622 3, 37 | obligation. And thus His action in this should be imitated 1623 3, 39 | through the manner of its ~action was called by the name of 1624 3, 40 | 1~Reply OBJ 3: Christ's action is our instruction. And 1625 3, 43 | instrument of the Divine action, and the human action receives 1626 3, 43 | Divine action, and the human action receives power ~from the 1627 3, 44 | only as regards the outward action - namely, in so far as men 1628 3, 44 | Divine miracle, but of the action of the ~demons, God permitting.~ 1629 3, 45 | perceptible, save ~in some action or movement, or in some 1630 3, 47 | death by the same ~will and action as that by which the Father 1631 3, 47 | did not will the unjust action of the Jews. Consequently ~ 1632 3, 48 | atonement consists in an outward action, for which helps may be 1633 3, 54 | necessary for the body's every action to be subject to the will 1634 3, 54 | object be seen is due to the action of the ~visible object upon 1635 3, 59 | regarding the quality of any action before its completion in ~ 1636 3, 60 | commonly employed ~for the action by which the sacramental 1637 3, 61 | and all manner of harmful action, consisting in sinful deeds.~ 1638 3, 62 | instrument has a twofold action; one is instrumental, in ~ 1639 3, 62 | the other is its proper action, which belongs to it in ~ 1640 3, 62 | accomplish the instrumental action ~save by exercising its 1641 3, 62 | by exercising its proper action: for it is by cutting that 1642 3, 62 | s blessing and from the action of the ~minister in applying 1643 3, 63 | whatever is ordained to action, should be attributed to 1644 3, 63 | any further sacramental action or benefit received, ~since 1645 3, 64 | an instrument, ~since the action of both is applied to something 1646 3, 64 | I answer that, A sinful action consists in this, that a 1647 3, 64 | But the perfection of an action does not depend on the ~ 1648 3, 64 | perverse intention perverts the action of the one who has ~such 1649 3, 64 | such an intention, not the action of another. Consequently, 1650 3, 64 | in so far as it is his ~action: not in so far as it is 1651 3, 64 | not in so far as it is the action of Christ, Whose minister 1652 3, 65 | But the agent precedes his action. ~Therefore order should 1653 3, 66 | of the Holy Ghost." ~For action should be ascribed to the 1654 3, 66 | need for a man who does an action, to make ~mention of the 1655 3, 66 | to make ~mention of the action done; thus he who teaches, 1656 3, 66 | Baptism to mention the ~action of baptizing.~Aquin.: SMT 1657 3, 66 | 1 Para. 1/2~Reply OBJ 1: Action is attributed to an instrument 1658 3, 66 | Father," etc. And since ~the action performed by the minister 1659 3, 66 | the same time: because an ~action is multiplied according 1660 3, 66 | and ~unable to perform the action, they could not both baptize 1661 3, 66 | the other performing the action.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[66] A[ 1662 3, 67 | office of a bishop, whose action is "to perfect," as Dionysius ~ 1663 3, 67 | intention and by similarity of action, namely, in so far as he 1664 3, 67 | is one agent there is one action. If, ~therefore, several 1665 3, 68 | cannot be ~subject to the action of man, so as to receive 1666 3, 68 | however, be subject to the action ~of God, in Whose sight 1667 3, 72 | baptismal form, ~only one action is included; and the person 1668 3, 72 | the baptismal form that ~action alone is expressed which 1669 3, 72 | life of the body, that the action which is proper to ~man 1670 3, 72 | birth, is different from the action which is proper ~to him 1671 3, 75 | species: and consequently the action of every created agent ~ 1672 3, 75 | Q[26], A[2]; ~hence His action extends to the whole nature 1673 3, 77 | OBJ 2: Further, when the action of the principal agent ceases, 1674 3, 77 | agent ceases, then the ~action of the instrument must cease, 1675 3, 77 | in the same relation to ~action as it does to being. Therefore, 1676 3, 77 | they ~continue in their action. Consequently they retain 1677 3, 77 | Consequently they retain every action which ~they had while the 1678 3, 77 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: The action of an accidental form depends 1679 3, 77 | accidental form depends upon the action of ~a substantial form in 1680 3, 77 | substantial form, because ~every action of a substantial or accidental 1681 3, 77 | and consequently their action can be ~directed to a substantial 1682 3, 77 | change is the result of action; because the remaining accidents ~ 1683 3, 77 | of the wine retain the action of substance, as stated 1684 3, 78 | wherein the instrumental action of a creature could be received. ~ 1685 3, 78 | wine, await each other's ~action, so that the first does 1686 3, 78 | await the second in ~its action, but has its effect on the 1687 3, 79 | daily ~waste caused by the action of natural heat. But something 1688 3, 79 | which is removed by the action of any cause, can ~hinder 1689 3, 82 | Reply OBJ 3: As the same action can be evil, inasmuch as 1690 3, 83 | or copper, ~because the action of the wine thereon produces 1691 3, 83 | propitiatory": and the same action was part of the ceremonies 1692 3, 84 | unless he perform some action: thus, in Baptism, ~the 1693 3, 84 | priest ~should perform some action in regard to the penitent, 1694 3, 84 | has to perform some bodily action on the recipient ~of the 1695 3, 86 | is a principle of a human action. But human action does nothing 1696 3, 86 | human action. But human action does nothing towards ~the 1697 Suppl, 8 | sacraments do not consist in an action of the ~recipient, but only 1698 Suppl, 8 | and so forth. though the action of the recipient is required ~ 1699 Suppl, 8 | On the other hand, the action of the man who approaches 1700 Suppl, 12| something away, or by a hurtful action. And since to give is to ~ 1701 Suppl, 13| anyone else. Therefore, as no action of man can be ~infinite, 1702 Suppl, 14| Further, a man's entire action takes its form from the 1703 Suppl, 14| Properly speaking a merit is an action on account of ~which it 1704 Suppl, 18| Further, Christ's every action is our instruction. Now 1705 Suppl, 19| Para. 1/1~On the contrary, "Action belongs to that which has 1706 Suppl, 20| superior a hierarchical action such as absolution.~Aquin.: 1707 Suppl, 21| can ~reach to him. Now the action of one man may reach to 1708 Suppl, 25| person who does the good action; and in this way, provided 1709 Suppl, 27| unable to perform a certain action his will is taken for the 1710 Suppl, 27| intention apply his own action to ~whomever he lists, and 1711 Suppl, 27| or giver of a particular action or thing, the doer ~cannot 1712 Suppl, 27| the person who does this action, give the ~indulgence to 1713 Suppl, 27| indulgence to perform some action that ~conduces to the good 1714 Suppl, 29| is that a sacrament is an action of the Church ~that reaches 1715 Suppl, 29| whereas a sacramental is an action which, though it does ~not 1716 Suppl, 29| towards that principal ~action. Now the effect intended 1717 Suppl, 29| produces. Hence when one action suffices for a perfect ~ 1718 Suppl, 29| sacrament consists in that action only, ~as may be seen in 1719 Suppl, 29| together in one complete action, viz. the anointing of all 1720 Suppl, 29| and when they are used for action.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[29] A[ 1721 Suppl, 32| us as the ~principles of action, for a sin is an act. Now 1722 Suppl, 32| us three ~principles of action; the first is the directing 1723 Suppl, 34| character, but for the ~outward action, which is the sign and cause 1724 Suppl, 35| proportion ~of power to action, Baptism has more in common 1725 Suppl, 35| degrees combining in one action or in one ~movement, so 1726 Suppl, 36| priest exercises a twofold action: the one, which is ~principal, 1727 Suppl, 36| When any man performs an action as a minister of the Church ~ 1728 Suppl, 36| often as he ~performs that action, since, as Dionysius says ( 1729 Suppl, 39| proved by the result of ~his action, since by his becoming a 1730 Suppl, 40| the "gloves," prudence in action; the "mitre," knowledge 1731 Suppl, 43| contract of betrothal is an action common to the contracting ~ 1732 Suppl, 44| that concern the common action of the ~citizens, so the 1733 Suppl, 44| pertaining to that common action. wherefore as regards this ~ 1734 Suppl, 47| Ethic. iii, 1), "a violent action is one the principle of ~ 1735 Suppl, 47| the cause that elicits the action of the agent; ~whereas the 1736 Suppl, 48| union itself, and not the action of those who are ~united, 1737 Suppl, 49| reason as in the aforesaid action, both because the ~generative 1738 Suppl, 49| evil circumstance makes an action evil, ~whereas one good 1739 Suppl, 49| sufficient to prevent an action from being evil. Therefore 1740 Suppl, 49| meanwhile to devote himself ~to action.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[49] A[ 1741 Suppl, 49| applies to pleasure as to action, because pleasure in a ~ 1742 Suppl, 49| because pleasure in a ~good action is good, and in an evil 1743 Suppl, 49| is good, and in an evil action, evil; wherefore, as the ~ 1744 Suppl, 51| absence of which makes an action lawful or unlawful. For 1745 Suppl, 55| have for their cause an action, or a passion or movement ~( 1746 Suppl, 55| marriage against which no ~action is taken. Yet in the tribunal 1747 Suppl, 55| of a crime, because then action is taken that he may be 1748 Suppl, 55| a deed that is accused, action is taken not for the ~punishment 1749 Suppl, 56| case if ~the person whose action has occasioned the relationship 1750 Suppl, 56| and then the person whose ~action has occasioned the relationship, 1751 Suppl, 58| 41:24). Now through the action of man, a person may be 1752 Suppl, 62| his wife, he forfeits the action ~which he had against the 1753 Suppl, 62| compelled to this course of action, nor can his wife oppose ~ 1754 Suppl, 65| necessity the principle of action is the form itself, whence 1755 Suppl, 65| knowledge the principles of action are knowledge and ~appetite. 1756 Suppl, 65| inclination, whereby the ~action befitting the genus or species 1757 Suppl, 65| and the ~proportion of the action to the end, it follows that 1758 Suppl, 65| Now whatever renders an action improportionate to ~the 1759 Suppl, 65| the natural law. But an action may be improportionate either ~ 1760 Suppl, 65| time. Accordingly if an action be ~improportionate to the 1761 Suppl, 65| stated above (A[1]), an action is said to be against ~the 1762 Suppl, 65| directed thereto by the action of the ~agent, or through 1763 Suppl, 65| directed thereto by the action of the agent, or ~through 1764 Suppl, 65| woman outside wedlock is an action improportionate to the good 1765 Suppl, 70| is a mere instrument of action, while the powers are ~principles 1766 Suppl, 70| powers are ~principles of action. Now the body must of necessity 1767 Suppl, 70| find power there we find action." Now it is evident that ~ 1768 Suppl, 70| has such a power that its action can reach to such a ~distance. 1769 Suppl, 70| has its own connatural ~action besides the action whereby 1770 Suppl, 70| connatural ~action besides the action whereby it acts in virtue 1771 Suppl, 70| that it effects the latter ~action, even as, in Baptism, it 1772 Suppl, 70| exercise on the soul an action ~connatural to the fire, 1773 Suppl, 70| Boethius are speaking of the action ~whereby the patient is 1774 Suppl, 70| agent. Such is not ~the action of the fire on the soul: 1775 Suppl, 70| thing seen, by ~its very action on the sight so as to be 1776 Suppl, 70| contact is ~sufficient for action.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[70] A[ 1777 Suppl, 71| on two counts, namely the action of the ~agent [*"Ex opere 1778 Suppl, 71| opere operato"] and the action done. ~By action done I 1779 Suppl, 71| and the action done. ~By action done I mean not only the 1780 Suppl, 71| effect incidental to that action - thus from the giving of 1781 Suppl, 71| deceased. ~In like manner the action of the agent may be considered 1782 Suppl, 71| suffrages that results from ~the action as proceeding from the principal 1783 Suppl, 71| suffrages arising from the action done or from the action ~ 1784 Suppl, 71| action done or from the action ~as proceeding from the 1785 Suppl, 71| does not ~result from the action done, but rather from the 1786 Suppl, 71| done, but rather from the action itself of the ~doer: when, 1787 Suppl, 71| after the manner of an action as teaching does; for teaching, 1788 Suppl, 71| teaching, like any ~other action, produces its effect according 1789 Suppl, 72| another, so that their action is corruptive: whereas light 1790 Suppl, 72| light is a principle ~of action not by way of opposition, 1791 Suppl, 72| in instruments: for ~the action of an instrument shows forth 1792 Suppl, 72| the first principle of the action, whereas it ~does not show 1793 Suppl, 72| brought to rest not by ~the action of a counter agent, but 1794 Suppl, 72| neither by fire nor ~by the action of any creature, but in 1795 Suppl, 72| for a time by some violent action: thus ~in hot water we see 1796 Suppl, 72| which it had lost by the action of fire, provided the species ~ 1797 Suppl, 72| them through their mutual action and passion: ~because when 1798 Suppl, 72| movable body ceases, mutual ~action and passion will be impossible 1799 Suppl, 72| since then there will be no action of fire and water ~which 1800 Suppl, 72| but as regards a ~certain action thereof, whereby it will 1801 Suppl, 72| will be ~tortured by the action of the fire; whereas the 1802 Suppl, 72| other hand, as regards the action which this fire will have 1803 Suppl, 72| answer that, A movement or an action stands related to nature 1804 Suppl, 72| For there is a movement or action whereof nature is neither 1805 Suppl, 72| Para. 2/3~Accordingly the action or movement that is related 1806 Suppl, 72| any other principle. The ~action or movement that is related 1807 Suppl, 72| simply ~natural: but the action that is related to nature 1808 Suppl, 73| direct ~principle of the action by which the effect is produced, 1809 Suppl, 73| directly the principle ~of that action, but the principles of that 1810 Suppl, 76| because ~union implies action or passion, and though there 1811 Suppl, 76| of humanity, because the action and ~passion from which 1812 Suppl, 76| unless as principles of action, as heat in ~fire.~Aquin.: 1813 Suppl, 77| though they never proceed to ~action, so that the wisdom of God 1814 Suppl, 77| that might result from the action of natural heat, as lead 1815 Suppl, 78| disposed to receive the action of that ~power. Therefore 1816 Suppl, 78| present state of life by the action of natural causes; but the 1817 Suppl, 78| animal life in man, the action of the elements on one ~ 1818 Suppl, 79| be untenable, since the action and ~passion of the active 1819 Suppl, 79| defect in ~the instrument, no action proceeds from the instrument, 1820 Suppl, 79| after the resurrection, no action or passion ~will result 1821 Suppl, 79| of passion receives the action of the agent ~according 1822 Suppl, 79| sense of taste assists the action of the nutritive ~power. 1823 Suppl, 79| resurrection there will be no such action, as stated ~above (Q[81], 1824 Suppl, 80| being in a place is not ~an action proceeding from a body by 1825 Suppl, 82| glory it acts only by the action of the soul. Now ~intense 1826 Suppl, 82| so far as it acts by the ~action of the soul, for thus it 1827 Suppl, 82| so far as it acts by the action of nature by heating and 1828 Suppl, 82| seen, even as any other action of the body will be in the ~ 1829 Suppl, 82| soul's bidding, but the action of that quality will be ~ 1830 Suppl, 83| only as regards its natural action ~of stimulating or injuring 1831 Suppl, 83| as regards its spiritual ~action: since when the sensible 1832 Suppl, 85| endows some with the power of action on others whereof they ~ 1833 Suppl, 86| say; for consent to an action is considered equivalent 1834 Suppl, 86| however, judging denotes an action exercised on another person, 1835 Suppl, 90| since ~this consists in action [*Cf. FS, Q[3], A[2]].~Aquin.: 1836 Suppl, 90| wherein it hampers the soul's action, the soul will be simply 1837 Suppl, 90| the very substance of the action, but only by the habit of 1838 Suppl, 93| arises from the kind of action: just as the end to which 1839 Suppl, 93| reward corresponding to an action by reason of its genus. 1840 Suppl, 94| now, but by a spiritual action, in the same way as sensible 1841 Suppl, 94| fire in the mode of its action does not follow ~the mode 1842 Suppl, 94| its mode of ~torture or action, follows the mode of guilt 1843 Suppl, 94| punishment by a kind of spiritual action, it is for this reason that 1844 Suppl, 94| nevertheless in so far as its action is regulated by ~the ordering 1845 Suppl, 94| has the greatest power ~of action. Hence fire is found under 1846 Suppl, 95| they would never ~come into action, being enchained, as it 1847 Appen1, 1| guilt did not result from an action ~of his own, even so neither 1848 Appen1, 1| whether the object of such action be the separate soul, on 1849 Appen1, 1| since then all natural action will cease, through the ~ 1850 Appen1, 1| induce corruption by the ~action of nature, but there will 1851 Appen1, 1| but there will only be action to the effect of ~punishing 1852 Appen1, 1| not indeed by their ~own action, but by the actions of others


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