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boasts 7
boat 8
boats 1
bodies 1647
bodily 863
body 11812
boethius 155
Frequency    [«  »]
1655 given
1652 again
1650 ghost
1647 bodies
1647 sometimes
1644 proper
1631 12
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

bodies

1-500 | 501-1000 | 1001-1500 | 1501-1647

     Part, Question
1 1, 1 | less noble than of ~nobler bodies, and this for three reasons. 2 1, 1 | under the figure of ~nobler bodies, especially for those who 3 1, 1 | of nothing nobler ~than bodies. Secondly, because this 4 1, 2 | intelligence, such as natural bodies, act for an end, ~and this 5 1, 3 | posture belongs only to bodies. But something which ~supposes 6 1, 3 | 1/1~OBJ 5: Further, only bodies or things corporeal can 7 1, 3 | as ~body; otherwise all bodies would be animate. Therefore 8 1, 7 | finite body. ~Therefore all bodies are finite. The same applies 9 1, 8 | dimensive ~quantity, as bodies are but by contact of power.~ 10 1, 8 | extended to ~these inferior bodies, and in the person of these 11 1, 8 | also, since it is in all bodies, is ~everywhere. But neither 12 1, 9 | Hence, in the inferior bodies there is mutability both 13 1, 9 | black. Now in the celestial bodies matter is ~not consistent 14 1, 9 | matter; therefore these bodies are not mutable ~as to substantial 15 1, 9 | the case of the celestial bodies; or as ~regards the order 16 1, 10 | appears in the heavenly bodies, the substantial being ~ 17 1, 10 | corporeal genus, as the heavenly bodies; ~and others are spiritual 18 1, 10 | 2: Although the heavenly bodies and spiritual things differ 19 1, 12 | shall so see the mundane bodies of the new heaven ~and the 20 1, 12 | individual matter; as all bodies. But others are subsisting ~ 21 1, 13 | assuredly the cause of ~bodies in the same way as He is 22 1, 13 | inasmuch as He is the cause of bodies. So also to say that He 23 1, 13 | He differs from inanimate bodies.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[13] A[ 24 1, 13 | as the forms of inferior bodies represent ~the power of 25 1, 18 | Since then, all natural ~bodies have in themselves some 26 1, 18 | seems that ~all natural bodies live.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[18] 27 1, 18 | Further, amongst natural bodies the elements are the less ~ 28 1, 18 | therefore, have other natural bodies life.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[18] 29 1, 18 | lowest degree. But inanimate bodies are inferior to plants. ~ 30 1, 18 | namely, that of the celestial bodies, or of the ~movement in 31 1, 18 | as it were, of natural bodies, speaking by a similitude, 32 1, 18 | the life of ~all natural bodies.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[18] A[ 33 1, 18 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: To bodies, whether heavy or light, 34 1, 18 | disposition. Heavy and light bodies are ~moved by an extrinsic 35 1, 18 | themselves, as do living bodies.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[18] A[ 36 1, 18 | of ~other heavy and light bodies.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[18] A[ 37 1, 20 | proximate motive-force of our bodies. ~Some bodily change therefore 38 1, 27 | lowest creatures, namely bodies, but ~from the similitude 39 1, 27 | understood from what it is in bodies, either according to local 40 1, 43 | the spiritual images of ~bodies. But whoever saw the dove 41 1, 44 | existed except sensible ~bodies. And those among them who 42 1, 44 | transmutation to take place in bodies in regard to essential ~ 43 1, 45 | creates the matter of inferior bodies. And in the same manner 44 1, 46 | world, as the celestial bodies and all intellectual ~substances. 45 1, 46 | souls separated from their bodies return again thither after 46 1, 47 | God were bound ~down to bodies according to the diversity 47 1, 47 | creation and diversity of bodies. But according to ~this 48 1, 47 | same applies to the other bodies which are part of the world.~ 49 1, 48 | subject. ~Thus, if opaque bodies were interposed to infinity 50 1, 50 | to be limited belongs to bodies. ~Therefore, every creature 51 1, 50 | imagination. And because bodies alone fall under ~imagination, 52 1, 50 | no being existed except bodies, as the ~Philosopher observes ( 53 1, 50 | local limits belongs to bodies only; ~whereas to be circumscribed 54 1, 50 | movements of the heavenly bodies. But the movements of the 55 1, 50 | movements of the heavenly ~bodies fall within some small determined 56 1, 50 | movements of the ~heavenly bodies.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[50] A[ 57 1, 50 | requirements of the ~first bodies - that is, of the heavenly 58 1, 50 | of heavenly movements or bodies, as ~Aristotle held (Metaph. 59 1, 50 | created by God. Now, as in ~bodies such excess is observed 60 1, 50 | fact, ~that incorruptible bodies, exceed corruptible bodies 61 1, 50 | bodies, exceed corruptible bodies almost incomparably in magnitude; 62 1, 50 | comparison with the heavenly bodies. Hence it is ~reasonable 63 1, 50 | matter, nor according to bodies, but according ~to the divine 64 1, 50 | understands the heavenly ~bodies, which he supposed to be 65 1, 51 | ANGELS IN COMPARISON WITH BODIES (THREE ARTICLES)~We next 66 1, 51 | about their comparison with bodies; secondly, of ~the angels 67 1, 51 | 1) Whether angels have bodies naturally united to them?~( 68 1, 51 | 2) Whether they assume bodies?~(3) Whether they exercise 69 1, 51 | functions of life in the bodies assumed?~~Aquin.: SMT FP 70 1, 51 | Whether the angels have bodies naturally united to them?~ 71 1, 51 | would seem that angels have bodies naturally united to them. ~ 72 1, 51 | is akin to that of aerial bodies." But ~the nature of demons 73 1, 51 | same. Therefore angels have bodies ~naturally united to them.~ 74 1, 51 | Therefore angels ~have bodies naturally united to them.~ 75 1, 51 | Therefore the angels ~animate bodies which are naturally united 76 1, 51 | that, The angels have not bodies naturally united to them. 77 1, 51 | substances are united ~to bodies; but some are quite separated 78 1, 51 | are quite separated from bodies, and these we call ~angels.~ 79 1, 51 | existing except as united to ~bodies; so much so that some even 80 1, 51 | 1~Whether angels assume bodies?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[51] A[ 81 1, 51 | that angels do not assume bodies. For there is ~nothing superfluous 82 1, 51 | for the angels to ~assume bodies, because an angel has no 83 1, 51 | it would follow that all bodies moved by the angels are 84 1, 51 | the angels do not assume bodies.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[51] A[ 85 1, 51 | Further, angels do not assume bodies from the earth or water, 86 1, 51 | the angels do not assume bodies.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[51] A[ 87 1, 51 | to Abraham under assumed bodies.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[51] A[ 88 1, 51 | the angels never assume ~bodies, but that all that we read 89 1, 51 | since the angels are not bodies, nor have they bodies ~naturally 90 1, 51 | not bodies, nor have they bodies ~naturally united with them, 91 1, 51 | that they sometimes assume bodies.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[51] A[ 92 1, 51 | Moreover that angels assumed bodies under the Old Law was a ~ 93 1, 51 | by Divine power sensible bodies are so fashioned by ~angels 94 1, 51 | Even so the angels assume bodies of ~air, condensing it by 95 1, 51 | functions of life in the bodies assumed?~Aquin.: SMT FP 96 1, 51 | functions of life in ~assumed bodies. For pretence is unbecoming 97 1, 51 | to move in their assumed bodies. For it was said (Gn. ~18: 98 1, 51 | functions of life in ~assumed bodies.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[51] A[ 99 1, 51 | angels spoke in assumed bodies. Therefore in their assumed 100 1, 51 | Therefore in their assumed bodies they ~exercise functions 101 1, 51 | appeared in their assumed bodies they ate, and ~Abraham offered 102 1, 51 | functions of life in assumed ~bodies.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[51] A[ 103 1, 51 | angels in their assumed bodies; for it is related: "After 104 1, 51 | functions in their assumed bodies.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[51] A[ 105 1, 51 | 1/1~On the contrary, The bodies assumed by angels have no 106 1, 51 | of life through assumed bodies.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[51] A[ 107 1, 51 | be performed in assumed ~bodies by the angels, as to that 108 1, 51 | that through their assumed ~bodies they appear to be living 109 1, 51 | are really not. For ~the bodies are assumed merely for this 110 1, 51 | organs of their ~assumed bodies. Yet such bodies are not 111 1, 51 | assumed bodies. Yet such bodies are not fashioned in vain; 112 1, 51 | function of ~life; but the bodies assumed by the angels are 113 1, 51 | accidentally, when ~such bodies are moved, since they are 114 1, 51 | according to the movement of the bodies assumed. But ~they are not 115 1, 51 | movement of the heavenly bodies, even ~though they be in 116 1, 51 | moved, because the ~heavenly bodies do not change place in their 117 1, 51 | talk through their ~assumed bodies; yet there is a semblance 118 1, 51 | nor from their ~assumed bodies, but from the seed of men 119 1, 52 | same place. For several bodies cannot be at the same time 120 1, 52 | obsess souls, ~do obsess bodies occasionally; and thus the 121 1, 54 | Now the angels have no bodies naturally joined to them, 122 1, 54 | that angels and demons have bodies ~naturally united to them. 123 1, 55 | substances. The highest bodies ~have in their nature a 124 1, 55 | form; ~whereas in the lower bodies the potentiality of matter 125 1, 55 | as they are the forms of bodies: and consequently from ~ 126 1, 55 | intelligible ~perfection from bodies, and through bodies; otherwise 127 1, 55 | from bodies, and through bodies; otherwise they would be ~ 128 1, 55 | they would be ~united with bodies to no purpose. On the other 129 1, 55 | are utterly free from bodies, and ~subsist immaterially 130 1, 57 | vision, whereby the images of bodies are apprehended, ~and by 131 1, 57 | sensible vision, which regards bodies in themselves. Now there 132 1, 57 | apprehends only the images of bodies. The intellect alone ~apprehends 133 1, 57 | intellect as shapes do to bodies. But when the body is seen 134 1, 58 | higher, namely, the heavenly, bodies have ~no potentiality to 135 1, 58 | because even the ~heavenly bodies are at times in potentiality 136 1, 58 | shape be likened to ~many bodies.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[58] A[ 137 1, 58 | substances which the heavenly bodies hold ~among corporeal substances: 138 1, 58 | between heavenly and earthly ~bodies is this, that earthly bodies 139 1, 58 | bodies is this, that earthly bodies obtain their last perfection 140 1, 58 | movement: while the heavenly bodies have their last perfection ~ 141 1, 59 | as plants and inanimate ~bodies. Such inclination towards 142 1, 59 | Hence we see in natural bodies that the ~inclination to 143 1, 61 | their power in touch with bodies.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[61] A[ 144 1, 61 | created among the inferior bodies.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[61] A[ 145 1, 62 | creation, for even natural bodies begin to be moved in ~the 146 1, 63 | higher than the heavenly bodies. But ~philosophers say that 147 1, 63 | be evil in the heavenly bodies. ~Therefore neither can 148 1, 63 | Reply OBJ 2: The heavenly bodies have none but a natural 149 1, 63 | pleasures as appertain to bodies, but only by such as are 150 1, 63 | presiding over the lower bodies, the higher over the higher ~ 151 1, 63 | higher over the higher ~bodies; and the highest to stand 152 1, 65 | 4) Whether the forms of bodies are from the angels or immediately 153 1, 65 | continue for ever." But visible bodies do not continue for ever, ~ 154 1, 65 | God did not ~make visible bodies.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[65] A[ 155 1, 65 | one cause, as different bodies that are hot ~receive their 156 1, 65 | for instance, the heavenly bodies; or ~the affections, as 157 1, 65 | And this could ~not be, if bodies were essentially evil and 158 1, 65 | bound to different kinds of bodies according to the degree 159 1, 65 | order to show ~that all bodies were created immediately 160 1, 65 | 1/1~Whether the forms of bodies are from the angels?~Aquin.: 161 1, 65 | would seem that the forms of bodies come from the angels. For ~ 162 1, 65 | matter are the forms of ~bodies. Therefore, the forms of 163 1, 65 | Therefore, the forms of bodies are from spiritual substances.~ 164 1, 65 | causation than ~the heavenly bodies. But the heavenly bodies 165 1, 65 | bodies. But the heavenly bodies give form to things here ~ 166 1, 65 | the corporeal forms that bodies had when first produced 167 1, 65 | Reply OBJ 3: The heavenly bodies inform earthly ones by movement, 168 1, 66 | Therefore the matter of all bodies is the same.~Aquin.: SMT 169 1, 66 | same potentiality. But all bodies have the same form, ~corporeity. 170 1, 66 | corporeity. Therefore all bodies have the same matter.~Aquin.: 171 1, 66 | But heavenly and earthly bodies do not act upon each other ~ 172 1, 66 | Aristotle held that all bodies are ~of the nature of the 173 1, 66 | followed that the matter of all bodies is the same. But the fact 174 1, 66 | incorruptibility of some bodies was ascribed by Plato, not 175 1, 66 | as saying to the heavenly bodies: "By your own nature you 176 1, 66 | the natural movements of bodies. For since, he says, the 177 1, 66 | since, he says, the heavenly bodies have a natural movement, ~ 178 1, 66 | proper to ~the heavenly bodies, is not by contraries, whereas 179 1, 66 | whereas the ~elemental bodies have contrariety in their 180 1, 66 | corruptible, the heavenly bodies are incorruptible. But in 181 1, 66 | unity ~of matter in all bodies, arguing from their unity 182 1, 66 | forms that ~distinguish bodies from each other supervene, 183 1, 66 | immutably and so far all bodies would be incorruptible. 184 1, 66 | that the substratum of ~bodies was some actual being, such 185 1, 66 | form exists in corruptible bodies which remains subsisting 186 1, 66 | corruptible and incorruptible bodies is not the same. For matter, 187 1, 66 | therefore impossible that bodies by nature ~corruptible, 188 1, 66 | understood, which the heavenly bodies are not, being sensible. 189 1, 66 | the matter of the heavenly bodies, considered in ~itself, 190 1, 66 | the matter of the heavenly bodies and of the elements is not 191 1, 66 | the unity of order, as all bodies are one in the order of 192 1, 66 | is but one genus of all bodies, ~since they are all included 193 1, 66 | one and the same in all ~bodies, being no other than the 194 1, 66 | the various forms by which bodies are ~distinguished, as stated 195 1, 66 | matter of the celestial bodies is ~different from that 196 1, 66 | sensible body. But all sensible bodies are movable, and the ~empyrean 197 1, 66 | iii, 4) that "the lower bodies ~are governed by the higher 198 1, 66 | heaven is the highest of bodies, it must necessarily exercise ~ 199 1, 66 | exercise ~some influence on bodies below it. But this does 200 1, 66 | Further, among the heavenly bodies exists a body, partly ~transparent 201 1, 66 | consummated, the movement of bodies will cease. And such must 202 1, 66 | not ~influence inferior bodies of another order - those, 203 1, 66 | that it ~does influence bodies that are moved, though itself 204 1, 67 | takes the first place among bodies."Therefore ~light is a body.~ 205 1, 67 | reflection, belong ~properly to bodies; and all these are attributes 206 1, 67 | impossible unless they are bodies. ~Therefore light is a body.~ 207 1, 67 | 1/1~On the contrary, Two bodies cannot occupy the same place 208 1, 67 | naturally speaking, for any two ~bodies of whatever nature, to exist 209 1, 67 | movement that whereas all bodies ~have their natural determinate 210 1, 67 | the light of ~the heavenly bodies is a cause of substantial 211 1, 67 | substantial forms of earthly bodies, ~and also gives to colors 212 1, 67 | for by the rays of the sun bodies are warmed, and ~natural 213 1, 67 | the diverse ~natures of bodies.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[67] A[ 214 1, 67 | by virtue of the heavenly bodies, towards producing ~substantial 215 1, 67 | terrestrial and ~celestial bodies. But as in knowledge we 216 1, 67 | proportion as it affects various ~bodies, and by its variations is 217 1, 68 | generation of ~composite bodies, according to the relation 218 1, 68 | stand towards perfect. But bodies of composite nature have 219 1, 68 | 7) that whatever divides bodies from bodies can be said 220 1, 68 | whatever divides bodies from bodies can be said to divide ~waters 221 1, 68 | tendency in light and ~rarefied bodies to drift to one spot beneath 222 1, 68 | support of this opinion, that bodies may be ~rarefied infinitely, 223 1, 68 | infinitely, since natural bodies cannot be infinitely rarefied ~ 224 1, 68 | understand the matter of bodies to be ~signified.~Aquin.: 225 1, 68 | cause whereby ~different bodies are generated or corrupted, 226 1, 68 | the heat of the ~celestial bodies, as Basil supposes (Hom. 227 1, 68 | waters from ~waters. For bodies that are of one and the 228 1, 68 | the primary element of all bodies. Thus in the words, "Darkness 229 1, 68 | the principle of all other bodies. ~These philosophers also 230 1, 68 | that is to say, from all bodies under the heaven, since 231 1, 68 | divides the lower transparent bodies from ~the higher, and the 232 1, 68 | the air and other similar bodies being ~invisible, Moses 233 1, 68 | Moses includes all such bodies under the name of water, 234 1, 69 | corporeal, so the higher bodies are ~nobler than the lower. 235 1, 69 | formation of the higher bodies is ~indicated in the second 236 1, 69 | angels and the heavenly bodies, are perfect and stable ~ 237 1, 69 | The Divine command gives bodies their natural movement and ~ 238 1, 70 | by nature incorruptible ~bodies: wherefore their matter 239 1, 70 | moon, and other ~heavenly bodies. Now, cause precedes effect 240 1, 70 | those who hold the heavenly bodies ~to be of the nature of 241 1, 70 | however, who hold the heavenly bodies to be of another ~nature 242 1, 70 | who believe the heavenly bodies to be gods, hold that plants ~ 243 1, 70 | originate primarily from these bodies. Although as Chrysostom 244 1, 70 | nobler than the heavenly bodies. Nor is it ~untrue to say 245 1, 70 | moon, and stars are nobler bodies than plants or animals, 246 1, 70 | therefore, have the heavenly bodies a ~living soul.~Aquin.: 247 1, 70 | heaven and the heavenly bodies are ~natural (De Coel. i, 248 1, 70 | movement in the heavenly bodies ~is a substance capable 249 1, 70 | intrinsic to the heavenly ~bodies: and consequently they are 250 1, 70 | Therefore the heavenly bodies are ~living beings.~Aquin.: 251 1, 70 | heavens or the heavenly bodies to be living things, for 252 1, 70 | Platonists held that the heavenly bodies have life. Nor was there 253 1, 70 | i) and Jerome that these bodies were alive, and ~the latter 254 1, 70 | maintain that the ~heavenly bodies are inanimate. Augustine 255 1, 70 | say that if the heavenly bodies are really living beings, 256 1, 70 | exercised ~by the heavenly bodies, for such operations are 257 1, 70 | the nature of the heavenly bodies is not ~elemental. It follows, 258 1, 70 | attributed to the heavenly bodies are those of ~understanding 259 1, 70 | attributed to the heavenly bodies. Accordingly, the union 260 1, 70 | movement of the ~heavenly bodies demands a soul as the motive 261 1, 70 | which is mutual if both are bodies; on the ~part of one only, 262 1, 70 | Plato holds the heavenly ~bodies to be living beings, this 263 1, 70 | proof that the heavenly bodies are moved by the direct 264 1, 70 | substance, and not, like bodies of specific ~gravity, by 265 1, 70 | the ~movement of heavenly bodies. Hence it follows that they 266 1, 70 | clear that the heavenly bodies are ~not living beings in 267 1, 70 | those who deny, that these bodies have life, is not a difference 268 1, 70 | that the souls of ~heavenly bodies are nobler than the souls 269 1, 70 | that moves the heavenly bodies is of a ~nobler kind.~Aquin.: 270 1, 70 | movements of the heavenly bodies are natural, not on ~account 271 1, 71 | by the fact that their bodies tend naturally to the earth 272 1, 71 | influence of the heavenly bodies. The material principle, 273 1, 71 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: The bodies of birds and fishes may 274 1, 71 | special affinity with the bodies in which ~they move; and 275 1, 71 | reference to the order of those bodies which they are set to adorn, ~ 276 1, 72 | that ~fishes are merely bodies having in them something 277 1, 72 | were, ~living souls with bodies subject to them. But the 278 1, 73 | speaking, is a quality of bodies, yet the word is ~applied 279 1, 74 | the two others, the higher bodies being formed on ~the first 280 1, 74 | some sort of distinction in bodies ~previously existing, as 281 1, 74 | waters, nor had the heavenly bodies been formed, which is the 282 1, 75 | contact is only between bodies. Since, therefore, the soul 283 1, 75 | they asserted ~that only bodies were real things; and that 284 1, 75 | that nothing existed ~but bodies, they maintained that every 285 1, 75 | principles of which all bodies are formed in ~order to 286 1, 75 | formed in ~order to know all bodies.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[75] A[ 287 1, 75 | would be unable to know all bodies. Now ~every body has its 288 1, 75 | impede knowledge of all bodies; as when a certain ~determinate 289 1, 75 | are corrupted, ~when their bodies are corrupted; while the 290 1, 75 | Wherefore the heavenly bodies, since they have no matter 291 1, 75 | substances separated from bodies, as will appear later on ( 292 1, 76 | according to the number of bodies; or is there one intelligence 293 1, 76 | according to the number ~of bodies?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[76] A[ 294 1, 76 | according to the number of bodies, but that there is one intellect 295 1, 76 | according to the number of ~bodies, it follows that the bodies 296 1, 76 | bodies, it follows that the bodies being removed, the number 297 1, 76 | the multiplicity of the ~bodies; yet, after the dissolution 298 1, 76 | after the dissolution of the bodies, the souls retain their ~ 299 1, 76 | in a body. But various ~bodies cannot be in the same place. 300 1, 76 | souls. ~Therefore since the bodies of other animals are naturally 301 1, 76 | spirit." But fire and air are bodies. Therefore the soul ~is 302 1, 76 | to say that some other ~bodies must intervene between the 303 1, 76 | existence of some mediate bodies between the soul and body 304 1, 77 | common to higher and lower bodies. But ~sound is audible in 305 1, 43 | the spiritual images of ~bodies. But whoever saw the dove 306 1, 45 | existed except sensible ~bodies. And those among them who 307 1, 45 | transmutation to take place in bodies in regard to essential ~ 308 1, 46 | creates the matter of inferior bodies. And in the same manner 309 1, 47 | world, as the celestial bodies and all intellectual ~substances. 310 1, 47 | souls separated from their bodies return again thither after 311 1, 48 | God were bound ~down to bodies according to the diversity 312 1, 48 | creation and diversity of bodies. But according to ~this 313 1, 48 | same applies to the other bodies which are part of the world.~ 314 1, 49 | subject. ~Thus, if opaque bodies were interposed to infinity 315 1, 51 | to be limited belongs to bodies. ~Therefore, every creature 316 1, 51 | imagination. And because bodies alone fall under ~imagination, 317 1, 51 | no being existed except bodies, as the ~Philosopher observes ( 318 1, 51 | local limits belongs to bodies only; ~whereas to be circumscribed 319 1, 51 | movements of the heavenly bodies. But the movements of the 320 1, 51 | movements of the heavenly ~bodies fall within some small determined 321 1, 51 | movements of the ~heavenly bodies.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[50] A[ 322 1, 51 | requirements of the ~first bodies - that is, of the heavenly 323 1, 51 | of heavenly movements or bodies, as ~Aristotle held (Metaph. 324 1, 51 | created by God. Now, as in ~bodies such excess is observed 325 1, 51 | fact, ~that incorruptible bodies, exceed corruptible bodies 326 1, 51 | bodies, exceed corruptible bodies almost incomparably ~in 327 1, 51 | comparison with the heavenly bodies. Hence it is ~reasonable 328 1, 51 | matter, nor according to bodies, but according ~to the divine 329 1, 51 | understands the heavenly ~bodies, which he supposed to be 330 1, 52 | ANGELS IN COMPARISON WITH BODIES (THREE ARTICLES)~We next 331 1, 52 | about their comparison with bodies; secondly, of ~the angels 332 1, 52 | 1) Whether angels have bodies naturally united to them?~( 333 1, 52 | 2) Whether they assume bodies?~(3) Whether they exercise 334 1, 52 | functions of life in the bodies assumed?~~Aquin.: SMT FP 335 1, 52 | Whether the angels have bodies naturally united to them?~ 336 1, 52 | would seem that angels have bodies naturally united to them. ~ 337 1, 52 | is akin to that of aerial bodies." But ~the nature of demons 338 1, 52 | same. Therefore angels have bodies ~naturally united to them.~ 339 1, 52 | Therefore angels ~have bodies naturally united to them.~ 340 1, 52 | Therefore the angels ~animate bodies which are naturally united 341 1, 52 | that, The angels have not bodies naturally united to them. 342 1, 52 | substances are united ~to bodies; but some are quite separated 343 1, 52 | are quite separated from bodies, and these we call ~angels.~ 344 1, 52 | existing except as united to ~bodies; so much so that some even 345 1, 52 | 1~Whether angels assume bodies?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[51] A[ 346 1, 52 | that angels do not assume bodies. For there is ~nothing superfluous 347 1, 52 | for the angels to ~assume bodies, because an angel has no 348 1, 52 | it would follow that all bodies moved by the angels are 349 1, 52 | the angels do not assume bodies.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[51] A[ 350 1, 52 | Further, angels do not assume bodies from the earth or water, 351 1, 52 | the angels do not assume bodies.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[51] A[ 352 1, 52 | to Abraham under assumed bodies.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[51] A[ 353 1, 52 | the angels never assume ~bodies, but that all that we read 354 1, 52 | since the angels are not bodies, nor have they bodies ~naturally 355 1, 52 | not bodies, nor have they bodies ~naturally united with them, 356 1, 52 | that they sometimes assume bodies.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[51] A[ 357 1, 52 | Moreover that angels assumed bodies under the Old Law was a ~ 358 1, 52 | by Divine power sensible bodies are so fashioned by ~angels 359 1, 52 | Even so the angels assume bodies of ~air, condensing it by 360 1, 52 | functions of life in the bodies assumed?~Aquin.: SMT FP 361 1, 52 | functions of life in ~assumed bodies. For pretence is unbecoming 362 1, 52 | to move in their assumed bodies. For it was said (Gn. ~18: 363 1, 52 | functions of life in assumed bodies.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[51] A[ 364 1, 52 | angels spoke in assumed bodies. Therefore in their assumed 365 1, 52 | Therefore in their assumed bodies they ~exercise functions 366 1, 52 | appeared in their assumed bodies they ate, and ~Abraham offered 367 1, 52 | functions of life in assumed ~bodies.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[51] A[ 368 1, 52 | angels in their assumed bodies; for it is related: "After 369 1, 52 | functions in their assumed bodies.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[51] A[ 370 1, 52 | 1/1~On the contrary, The bodies assumed by angels have no 371 1, 52 | of life through assumed bodies.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[51] A[ 372 1, 52 | be performed in assumed ~bodies by the angels, as to that 373 1, 52 | that through their assumed ~bodies they appear to be living 374 1, 52 | are really not. For ~the bodies are assumed merely for this 375 1, 52 | organs of their ~assumed bodies. Yet such bodies are not 376 1, 52 | assumed bodies. Yet such bodies are not fashioned in vain; 377 1, 52 | function of ~life; but the bodies assumed by the angels are 378 1, 52 | accidentally, when ~such bodies are moved, since they are 379 1, 52 | according to the movement of the bodies assumed. But ~they are not 380 1, 52 | movement of the heavenly bodies, even ~though they be in 381 1, 52 | moved, because the ~heavenly bodies do not change place in their 382 1, 52 | talk through their ~assumed bodies; yet there is a semblance 383 1, 52 | nor from their ~assumed bodies, but from the seed of men 384 1, 53 | same place. For several bodies cannot be at the same time 385 1, 53 | obsess souls, ~do obsess bodies occasionally; and thus the 386 1, 55 | Now the angels have no bodies naturally joined to them, 387 1, 55 | that angels and demons have bodies ~naturally united to them. 388 1, 56 | substances. The highest bodies ~have in their nature a 389 1, 56 | form; ~whereas in the lower bodies the potentiality of matter 390 1, 56 | as they are the forms of bodies: and consequently from ~ 391 1, 56 | intelligible ~perfection from bodies, and through bodies; otherwise 392 1, 56 | from bodies, and through bodies; otherwise they would be ~ 393 1, 56 | they would be ~united with bodies to no purpose. On the other 394 1, 56 | are utterly free from bodies, and ~subsist immaterially 395 1, 58 | vision, whereby the images of bodies are apprehended, ~and by 396 1, 58 | sensible vision, which regards bodies in themselves. Now there 397 1, 58 | apprehends only the images of bodies. The intellect alone ~apprehends 398 1, 58 | intellect as shapes do to bodies. But when the body is seen 399 1, 59 | higher, namely, the heavenly, bodies have ~no potentiality to 400 1, 59 | because even the ~heavenly bodies are at times in potentiality 401 1, 59 | shape be likened to ~many bodies.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[58] A[ 402 1, 59 | substances which the heavenly bodies hold ~among corporeal substances: 403 1, 59 | between heavenly and earthly ~bodies is this, that earthly bodies 404 1, 59 | bodies is this, that earthly bodies obtain their last perfection 405 1, 59 | movement: while the heavenly bodies have their last perfection ~ 406 1, 60 | as plants and inanimate ~bodies. Such inclination towards 407 1, 60 | Hence we see in natural bodies that the ~inclination to 408 1, 62 | their power in touch with bodies.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[61] A[ 409 1, 62 | created among the inferior bodies.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[61] A[ 410 1, 63 | creation, for even natural bodies begin to be moved in ~the 411 1, 64 | higher than the heavenly bodies. But ~philosophers say that 412 1, 64 | be evil in the heavenly bodies. ~Therefore neither can 413 1, 64 | Reply OBJ 2: The heavenly bodies have none but a natural 414 1, 64 | pleasures as appertain to bodies, but only by such as are 415 1, 64 | presiding over the lower bodies, the higher over the higher ~ 416 1, 64 | higher over the higher ~bodies; and the highest to stand 417 1, 66 | 4) Whether the forms of bodies are from the angels or immediately 418 1, 66 | continue for ever." But visible bodies do not continue for ever, ~ 419 1, 66 | God did not ~make visible bodies.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[65] A[ 420 1, 66 | one cause, as different bodies that are hot ~receive their 421 1, 66 | for instance, the heavenly bodies; or ~the affections, as 422 1, 66 | And this could ~not be, if bodies were essentially evil and 423 1, 66 | bound to different kinds of bodies according to the degree 424 1, 66 | order to show ~that all bodies were created immediately 425 1, 66 | 1/1~Whether the forms of bodies are from the angels?~Aquin.: 426 1, 66 | would seem that the forms of bodies come from the angels. For ~ 427 1, 66 | matter are the forms of ~bodies. Therefore, the forms of 428 1, 66 | Therefore, the forms of bodies are from spiritual substances.~ 429 1, 66 | causation than ~the heavenly bodies. But the heavenly bodies 430 1, 66 | bodies. But the heavenly bodies give form to things here ~ 431 1, 66 | the corporeal forms that bodies had when first produced 432 1, 66 | Reply OBJ 3: The heavenly bodies inform earthly ones by movement, 433 1, 67 | Therefore the matter of all bodies is the same.~Aquin.: SMT 434 1, 67 | same potentiality. But all bodies have the same form, ~corporeity. 435 1, 67 | corporeity. Therefore all bodies have the same matter.~Aquin.: 436 1, 67 | But heavenly and earthly bodies do not act upon each other ~ 437 1, 67 | Aristotle held that all bodies are ~of the nature of the 438 1, 67 | followed that the matter of all bodies is the same. But the fact 439 1, 67 | incorruptibility of some bodies was ascribed by Plato, not 440 1, 67 | as saying to the heavenly bodies: "By your own nature you 441 1, 67 | the natural movements of ~bodies. For since, he says, the 442 1, 67 | since, he says, the heavenly bodies have a natural movement, ~ 443 1, 67 | proper to ~the heavenly bodies, is not by contraries, whereas 444 1, 67 | whereas the ~elemental bodies have contrariety in their 445 1, 67 | corruptible, the heavenly bodies are incorruptible. But in 446 1, 67 | unity ~of matter in all bodies, arguing from their unity 447 1, 67 | forms that ~distinguish bodies from each other supervene, 448 1, 67 | immutably and so far all bodies would be incorruptible. 449 1, 67 | that the substratum of ~bodies was some actual being, such 450 1, 67 | form exists in corruptible bodies which remains subsisting 451 1, 67 | corruptible and incorruptible bodies is not the same. For matter, 452 1, 67 | therefore impossible that bodies by nature ~corruptible, 453 1, 67 | understood, which the heavenly bodies are not, being sensible. 454 1, 67 | the matter of the heavenly bodies, considered in ~itself, 455 1, 67 | the matter of the heavenly bodies and of the elements is not 456 1, 67 | the unity of order, as all bodies are one in the order of 457 1, 67 | is but one genus of all bodies, ~since they are all included 458 1, 67 | one and the same in all ~bodies, being no other than the 459 1, 67 | the various forms by which bodies are ~distinguished, as stated 460 1, 67 | matter of the celestial bodies is ~different from that 461 1, 67 | sensible body. But all sensible bodies are movable, and the ~empyrean 462 1, 67 | iii, 4) that "the lower bodies ~are governed by the higher 463 1, 67 | heaven is the highest of bodies, it must necessarily exercise ~ 464 1, 67 | exercise ~some influence on bodies below it. But this does 465 1, 67 | Further, among the heavenly bodies exists a body, partly ~transparent 466 1, 67 | consummated, the movement of bodies will cease. And such must 467 1, 67 | not ~influence inferior bodies of another order - those, 468 1, 67 | that it ~does influence bodies that are moved, though itself 469 1, 68 | takes the first place among bodies."Therefore ~light is a body.~ 470 1, 68 | reflection, belong ~properly to bodies; and all these are attributes 471 1, 68 | impossible unless they are bodies. ~Therefore light is a body.~ 472 1, 68 | 1/1~On the contrary, Two bodies cannot occupy the same place 473 1, 68 | naturally speaking, for any two ~bodies of whatever nature, to exist 474 1, 68 | movement that whereas all bodies ~have their natural determinate 475 1, 68 | the light of ~the heavenly bodies is a cause of substantial 476 1, 68 | substantial forms of earthly bodies, ~and also gives to colors 477 1, 68 | for by the rays of the sun bodies are warmed, and ~natural 478 1, 68 | the diverse ~natures of bodies.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[67] A[ 479 1, 68 | by virtue of the heavenly bodies, towards producing ~substantial 480 1, 68 | terrestrial and ~celestial bodies. But as in knowledge we 481 1, 68 | proportion as it affects various ~bodies, and by its variations is 482 1, 69 | generation of ~composite bodies, according to the relation 483 1, 69 | stand towards perfect. But bodies of composite nature have 484 1, 69 | 7) that whatever divides bodies from bodies can be said 485 1, 69 | whatever divides bodies from bodies can be said to divide ~waters 486 1, 69 | tendency in light and ~rarefied bodies to drift to one spot beneath 487 1, 69 | support of this opinion, that bodies may be ~rarefied infinitely, 488 1, 69 | infinitely, since natural bodies cannot be infinitely rarefied ~ 489 1, 69 | understand the matter of bodies to be ~signified.~Aquin.: 490 1, 69 | cause whereby ~different bodies are generated or corrupted, 491 1, 69 | the heat of the ~celestial bodies, as Basil supposes (Hom. 492 1, 69 | waters from ~waters. For bodies that are of one and the 493 1, 69 | the primary element of all bodies. Thus in the words, "Darkness 494 1, 69 | the principle of all other bodies. ~These philosophers also 495 1, 69 | that is to say, from all bodies under the heaven, since 496 1, 69 | divides the lower transparent bodies from ~the higher, and the 497 1, 69 | the air and other similar bodies being ~invisible, Moses 498 1, 69 | Moses includes all such bodies under the name of water, 499 1, 70 | corporeal, so the higher bodies are ~nobler than the lower. 500 1, 70 | formation of the higher bodies is ~indicated in the second


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