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startled 2
starts 2
starvation 2
state 1582
state-law 1
stated 4716
statement 95
Frequency    [«  »]
1604 done
1589 know
1586 baptism
1582 state
1581 whom
1574 use
1561 whole
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

state

1-500 | 501-1000 | 1001-1500 | 1501-1582

     Part, Question
1 1, 1 | directed to the good of the State. But the purpose of ~this 2 1, 1 | Writ ought to be able to state the truth without any fallacy. 3 1, 2 | except by something in a state of actuality. Thus that ~ 4 1, 4 | agent, as such, is in the state ~of actuality. Hence, the 5 1, 4 | perfect in proportion ~to its state of actuality, because we 6 1, 5 | e.g. a place or ~form; or a state of rest in that thing. Thus, 7 1, 12 | God?~(11) Whether in the state of this life any man can 8 1, 12 | intellect of our soul in the state of its present life, united 9 1, 12 | contemplation, ~above the ordinary state.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[12] A[ 10 1, 14 | creatures exist in ~a higher state in God Himself (Q[4], A[ 11 1, 14 | the fact of its being in a state of potentiality makes it 12 1, 23 | to life eternal from the state of misery or not. Although 13 1, 23 | substituted for another in the state of grace, also receives 14 1, 23 | proportionate to the common state of ~nature is to be found 15 1, 23 | that exceeds the common state of nature is to be found 16 1, 23 | God, exceeds the common state of ~nature, and especially 17 1, 24 | they have fallen from that state of ~righteousness, they 18 1, 26 | Boethius (De Consol. iv) "is a state made perfect by the ~aggregation 19 1, 29 | may exist in a separate state, yet since it ever retains 20 1, 43 | the acquisition of a ~new state of grace; as, for example, 21 1, 46 | mover was always in the same state: but the first ~movable 22 1, 51 | air as long as it is in a state of rarefaction has ~neither 23 1, 56 | as ~his words expressly state. In this way God is not 24 1, 60 | the public weal of ~the state; and if man were a natural 25 1, 61 | changing the matter from a state of potentiality to actuality; ~ 26 1, 62 | which ~the angel had in the state of innocence.~Aquin.: SMT 27 1, 62 | created only in a natural state, while ~others maintain 28 1, 62 | apart. But the beatific state of the angels is very far 29 1, 64 | likewise return from their state of malice to the state of ~ 30 1, 64 | their state of malice to the state of ~justice.~Aquin.: SMT 31 1, 64 | condition of their nature or state. For as Damascene says ~( 32 1, 64 | manner and condition of their state, as has been said.~Aquin.: 33 1, 66 | first of all in an imperfect state, and ~afterwards brought 34 1, 66 | reason can be drawn ~from the state of glory itself. For in 35 1, 66 | are movable in the present state ~of the world, for by the 36 1, 66 | empyrean heaven, having the state of glory for its ordained 37 1, 67 | returns in time to its natural state. ~But light is not produced 38 1, 68 | exist ~outside it in a solid state, as a mass of ice, and that 39 1, 69 | Thirdly, ~the formless state of the earth is touched 40 1, 69 | said (A[1]), the formless state of ~the earth comes to an 41 1, 69 | comes to an end. But this state is described as twofold. 42 1, 69 | either respect this formless ~state ends on the third day: first, 43 1, 74 | seventh day upon a new ~state, in that nothing new was 44 1, 74 | added to the world ~a fresh state of perfection.~Aquin.: SMT 45 1, 75 | thus what the governor of a state ~does, the state is said 46 1, 75 | governor of a state ~does, the state is said to do. In this way 47 1, 43 | the acquisition of a ~new state of grace; as, for example, 48 1, 47 | mover was always in the same state: but the first ~movable 49 1, 52 | air as long as it is in a state of rarefaction has ~neither 50 1, 57 | as ~his words expressly state. In this way God is not 51 1, 61 | the public weal of ~the state; and if man were a natural 52 1, 62 | changing the matter from a state of potentiality to actuality; ~ 53 1, 63 | which ~the angel had in the state of innocence.~Aquin.: SMT 54 1, 63 | created only in a natural state, while ~others maintain 55 1, 63 | apart. But the beatific state of the angels is very far 56 1, 65 | likewise return from their state of malice to the state of ~ 57 1, 65 | their state of malice to the state of ~justice.~Aquin.: SMT 58 1, 65 | condition of their nature or state. For as Damascene says ~( 59 1, 65 | manner and condition of their state, as has been said.~Aquin.: 60 1, 67 | first of all in an imperfect state, and ~afterwards brought 61 1, 67 | reason can be drawn ~from the state of glory itself. For in 62 1, 67 | are movable in the present state ~of the world, for by the 63 1, 67 | empyrean heaven, having the state of glory for its ordained 64 1, 68 | returns in time to its natural state. ~But light is not produced 65 1, 69 | exist ~outside it in a solid state, as a mass of ice, and that 66 1, 70 | Thirdly, ~the formless state of the earth is touched 67 1, 70 | said (A[1]), the formless state of ~the earth comes to an 68 1, 70 | comes to an end. But this state is described as twofold. 69 1, 70 | either respect this formless ~state ends on the third day: first, 70 1, 73 | seventh day upon a new ~state, in that nothing new was 71 1, 73 | added to the world ~a fresh state of perfection.~Aquin.: SMT 72 1, 74 | thus what the governor of a state ~does, the state is said 73 1, 74 | governor of a state ~does, the state is said to do. In this way 74 1, 78 | intelligible species is in a middle state, between ~potentiality and 75 1, 83 | considered them to be ever in a ~state of flux, they were of opinion 76 1, 83 | For what is in a continual state of flux, ~cannot be grasped 77 1, 83 | of man, ~in the present state of life, does not know the 78 1, 83 | the soul, in the present state of life, cannot see all 79 1, 83 | answer that, In the present state of life in which the soul 80 1, 83 | we know, in the present state of life, only by way of 81 1, 83 | things. But ~in the present state of life whatever we understand, 82 1, 84 | intellect proceeds from a state of ~potentiality to a state 83 1, 84 | state of ~potentiality to a state of actuality; and every 84 1, 84 | thing indistinctly is in a state of ~potentiality as regards 85 1, 84 | who knows ~"genus" is in a state of potentiality as regards " 86 1, 84 | intellect in its present state is the ~quiddity of a material 87 1, 85 | intellect, which in its present state has a natural ~aptitude 88 1, 85 | intellect will be removed by the state of glory, when we shall ~ 89 1, 86 | object ~since, in the present state of life, our intellect's 90 1, 86 | of our intellect, in this state of ~life, is not every being 91 1, 87 | human soul in the present state of life can understand ~ 92 1, 87 | human soul in the present state of life can understand ~ 93 1, 87 | human soul in the present state of life ~can understand 94 1, 87 | intellect ~in its present state of life has a natural relationship 95 1, 87 | passive intellect in that state of happiness understands 96 1, 87 | according to the present state of life, extend ~to material 97 1, 87 | intellect. Hence in the ~present state of life we cannot understand 98 1, 87 | intellect, in the present state of ~life, is such that it 99 1, 87 | intellect, in our present state of life, so that ~it cannot 100 1, 87 | intellect in the present state of life ~cannot understand 101 1, 88 | proves; but the soul in that state understands by ~means of 102 1, 88 | objects; hence in that ~state it understands itself through 103 1, 88 | Therefore the soul in the ~state of separation cannot produce 104 1, 88 | above (A[5]), and since the state of the separated soul ~is 105 1, 88 | produced by the ~different state of the intelligent soul; 106 1, 88 | souls ~departed are in a state of separation from the living, 107 1, 88 | kind when in a happier ~state; and again by the fact that 108 1, 88 | even if ~ignorant of their state; just as we care for the 109 1, 88 | we are ignorant of their state. Moreover, ~the affairs 110 1, 89 | this production; (3) the state and ~condition of the first 111 1, 89 | human soul is sometimes in a state ~of potentiality to the 112 1, 89 | in ~their perfect natural state, as their species required. 113 1, 91 | among men excluded ~by the state of innocence, as we shall 114 1, 93 | Out. Para. 1/2 - OF THE STATE AND CONDITION OF THE FIRST 115 1, 93 | ARTICLES)~We next consider the state or condition of the first 116 1, 93 | or enigma. But man in the state of innocence "saw God ~immediately," 117 1, 93 | Therefore man in ~the primitive state saw God through His Essence.~ 118 1, 93 | first man in the primitive ~state of his natural life did 119 1, 93 | we ~consider the ordinary state of that life; unless, perhaps, 120 1, 93 | knowledge in the ~present state, and the knowledge we shall 121 1, 93 | corporeal. But in his present state man is impeded as regards 122 1, 93 | wished to have, while in the ~state of merit, what had been 123 1, 93 | 1/1~Whether Adam in the state of innocence saw the angels 124 1, 93 | would seem that Adam, in the state of innocence, saw the ~angels 125 1, 93 | the soul in the present state is impeded from the ~knowledge 126 1, 93 | 1/4~I answer that, The state of the human soul may be 127 1, 93 | and in ~this point the state of the separate soul is 128 1, 93 | distinguished from the ~state of the soul joined to the 129 1, 93 | the body. Secondly, the state of the soul is ~distinguished 130 1, 93 | integrity and corruption, the state of ~natural existence remaining 131 1, 93 | remaining the same: and thus the state of innocence is ~distinct 132 1, 93 | innocence is ~distinct from the state of man after sin. For man' 133 1, 93 | For man's soul, in the state of ~innocence, was adapted 134 1, 93 | substances. We, in our present state, ~fall short on account 135 1, 93 | 3: Further, the present state of life is given to man 136 1, 93 | advanced in merit ~in that state of life; therefore also 137 1, 93 | produced in their ~perfect state to be the principles as 138 1, 93 | produced in his ~perfect state, as regards his body, for 139 1, 93 | established in a perfect state to instruct and govern others.~ 140 1, 93 | direction ~of human life in that state. But those things which 141 1, 93 | Whether man in his first state could be deceived?~Aquin.: 142 1, 93 | that man in his primitive state could have been ~deceived. 143 1, 93 | have been the case in the state of innocence. ~Wherefore 144 1, 93 | themselves. But in the state of innocence man would have 145 1, 93 | integrity of the ~primitive state of life; because, as Augustine 146 1, 93 | Dei xiv, ~10), in that state of life "sin was avoided 147 1, 93 | So that, as long as the state of innocence ~continued, 148 1, 93 | rectitude of the primitive state, by ~virtue of which, while 149 1, 93 | rectitude of the primitive state was ~incompatible with deception 150 1, 93 | thoughts, man in the primitive state ~would not have believed 151 1, 94 | grace?~(2) Whether in the state of innocence he had passions 152 1, 94 | created men and angels in ~the state of natural free-will only; 153 1, 94 | man possessed grace in the state of innocence.~Aquin.: SMT 154 1, 94 | rectitude of the primitive state, wherewith man was endowed ~ 155 1, 94 | in grace, but only in a state of ~nature. We may also 156 1, 94 | this did not happen in the state of innocence. Therefore 157 1, 94 | innocence. Therefore in the ~state of innocence there were 158 1, 94 | And since in the primitive state, evil was neither ~present 159 1, 94 | not down, existed ~in the state of innocence; otherwise, 160 1, 94 | some extent. But in ~the state of innocence the inferior 161 1, 94 | reason: so that in that state the passions of the soul 162 1, 94 | which could not occur in the state of innocence.~Aquin.: SMT 163 1, 94 | body was impassible in the state of innocence as ~regards 164 1, 94 | by fortitude. But in the ~state of innocence no immoderation 165 1, 94 | passions did not exist in the state of innocence, as stated 166 1, 94 | unhappiness. But in the state of ~innocence neither sin 167 1, 94 | it did not exist in the state of ~innocence; for it implies 168 1, 94 | perfection of the primitive state.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[95] A[ 169 1, 94 | 2~I answer that, in the state of innocence man in a certain 170 1, 94 | rectitude of the primitive ~state, that reason was subject 171 1, 94 | rectitude of the primitive state ~required that man should 172 1, 94 | exist in the primitive state absolutely, both in habit 173 1, 94 | perfection of the primitive state, such virtues ~necessarily 174 1, 94 | necessarily existed in that state; as faith, which is of things 175 1, 94 | the perfection of that ~state did not extend to the vision 176 1, 94 | could exist in the primitive state, both as to habit and as 177 1, 94 | perfection of the primitive state, could exist in that state 178 1, 94 | state, could exist in that state as a habit, ~but not as 179 1, 94 | perfection of ~the primitive state. Wherefore such virtues 180 1, 94 | perfection of the primitive state, if that evil be in the 181 1, 94 | perfection of the ~primitive state; for in that state man could 182 1, 94 | primitive state; for in that state man could hate the demons' 183 1, 94 | could exist in the primitive state, in habit and in act. ~Virtues, 184 1, 94 | exist in the ~primitive state in act, but only in habit, 185 1, 94 | could exist in the primitive state, so far as it moderates 186 1, 94 | grace than was man in the state of innocence. Therefore 187 1, 94 | meritorious than in the ~primitive state.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[95] A[ 188 1, 94 | conclude therefore that in the state of innocence man's works 189 1, 94 | inasmuch as in the primitive ~state there was no interior impulse 190 1, 94 | evil, as in our present state. ~Hence man was more able 191 1, 95 | BELONGING TO MAN IN THE STATE OF INNOCENCE (FOUR ARTICLES)~ 192 1, 95 | which belonged to man in the state of ~innocence. Under this 193 1, 95 | 1) Whether man in the state of innocence was master 194 1, 95 | creatures?~(3) Whether in the state of innocence all men were 195 1, 95 | equal?~(4) Whether in that state man would have been master 196 1, 95 | 1/1~Whether Adam in the state of innocence had mastership 197 1, 95 | It would seem that in the state of innocence Adam had no ~ 198 1, 95 | animals. Therefore in the state ~of innocence man had no 199 1, 95 | to him. Therefore in the state of innocence, before man 200 1, 95 | kill others, would, in that state, have been tame, not only 201 1, 95 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: In the state of innocence man would not 202 1, 95 | accord, as in the present state some ~domestic animals obey 203 1, 95 | It would seem that in the state of innocence man would not 204 1, 95 | it have obeyed man in the state of innocence.~Aquin.: SMT 205 1, 95 | mastership, it seems that in ~the state of innocence man had no 206 1, 95 | angels in the ~primitive state; so when we read "all creatures," 207 1, 95 | by commanding. So in the state of innocence man had ~mastership 208 1, 95 | them. ~Thus also in the state of innocence man's mastership 209 1, 95 | Whether men were equal in the state of innocence?~Aquin.: SMT 210 1, 95 | It would seem that in the state of innocence all would have 211 1, 95 | inequality." But in the state of innocence there was no 212 1, 95 | to himself." Now in that state there was among ~men an 213 1, 95 | Therefore all were ~equal in the state of innocence.~Aquin.: SMT 214 1, 95 | the case in the primitive state. Therefore, etc.~Aquin.: 215 1, 95 | Therefore in the primitive state, which was most proper and 216 1, 95 | admit that in the primitive state there ~would have been some 217 1, 95 | Para. 1/1~Whether in the state of innocence man would have 218 1, 95 | It would seem that in the state of innocence man would not 219 1, 95 | not ~have existed in the state of innocence. But man was 220 1, 95 | power." Therefore in the state of innocence ~man would 221 1, 95 | have been lacking in the state of ~innocence, "where nothing 222 1, 95 | been master over man in the state of innocence.~Aquin.: SMT 223 1, 95 | condition of man in the state of innocence was not ~more 224 1, 95 | beneath the dignity of the state of innocence that ~one man 225 1, 95 | called a master. In the state of ~innocence man could 226 1, 95 | and consequently in the state of ~innocence such a mastership 227 1, 95 | would have existed in the state of innocence between man 228 1, 95 | social being, and ~so in the state of innocence he would have 229 1, 96 | INDIVIDUAL IN THE PRIMITIVE STATE (FOUR ARTICLES)~We next 230 1, 96 | what belongs to the bodily state of the first man: ~first, 231 1, 96 | 1) Whether man in the state of innocence was immortal?~( 232 1, 96 | Para. 1/1~Whether in the state of innocence man would have 233 1, 96 | It would seem that in the state of innocence man was not ~ 234 1, 96 | corruptible in the present state.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[97] A[ 235 1, 96 | man were immortal in the state of innocence, this ~would 236 1, 96 | was not ~immortal in the state of innocence.~Aquin.: SMT 237 1, 96 | was not created in the ~state of reward, but that he might 238 1, 96 | was ~not immortal in the state of innocence.~Aquin.: SMT 239 1, 96 | incorruptible and immortal in ~the state of innocence. For, as Augustine 240 1, 96 | was bestowed on man in the state of innocence.~Aquin.: SMT 241 1, 96 | Para. 1/1~Whether in the state of innocence man would have 242 1, 96 | It would seem that in the state of innocence man was passible. ~ 243 1, 96 | of passion." But in the state of innocence man ~would 244 1, 96 | passion. Now, man slept in the state ~of innocence, according 245 1, 96 | man was passible in the state of ~innocence, and was passive 246 1, 96 | OBJ 4: Man's body in the state of innocence could be preserved ~ 247 1, 96 | Para. 1/1~Whether in the state of innocence man had need 248 1, 96 | It would seem that in the state of innocence man did not 249 1, 96 | seems unsuitable to the state of innocence. Therefore 250 1, 96 | take food in the primitive state.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[97] A[ 251 1, 96 | 2~I answer that, In the state of innocence man had an 252 1, 96 | 2~Thus in the primitive state, the rational soul communicated 253 1, 96 | operations befitted man in the state of innocence. ~But in the 254 1, 96 | innocence. ~But in the final state, after the resurrection, 255 1, 96 | whereas he required it in the ~state of innocence.~Aquin.: SMT 256 1, 96 | immortality of the primitive state was based on a ~supernatural 257 1, 96 | 4: Some say that in the state of innocence man would not 258 1, 96 | decorous and ~suitable to the state.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[97] A[ 259 1, 96 | Para. 1/1~Whether in the state of innocence man would have 260 1, 96 | observe that ~in the primitive state man possessed, for the preservation 261 1, 97 | generation; secondly, of the state of the offspring. Under 262 1, 97 | inquiry:~(1) Whether in the state of innocence there would 263 1, 97 | Para. 1/1~Whether in the state of innocence generation 264 1, 97 | been no generation in the state of ~innocence. For, as stated 265 1, 97 | been no corruption in the state of innocence. Therefore 266 1, 97 | last for ever. But in ~the state of innocence man would have 267 1, 97 | ever. Therefore in the ~state of innocence there would 268 1, 97 | been no generation in the state of innocence.~Aquin.: SMT 269 1, 97 | have been generation in the state of innocence.~Aquin.: SMT 270 1, 97 | 3~I answer that, In the state of innocence there would 271 1, 97 | of offspring even in the state of ~innocence.~Aquin.: SMT 272 1, 97 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: In the state of innocence the human body 273 1, 97 | Although generation in the state of innocence might not ~ 274 1, 97 | Reply OBJ 3: In our present state a division of possessions 275 1, 97 | Politic. ii, ~5). In the state of innocence, however, the 276 1, 97 | which they were ~masters - a state of things to be observed 277 1, 97 | Para. 1/1~Whether in the state of innocence there would 278 1, 97 | not have existed ~in the state of innocence. For, as Damascene 279 1, 97 | angel." ~But in the future state of the resurrection, when 280 1, 97 | 1~OBJ 4: Further, in the state of innocence there would 281 1, 97 | been no such thing in the state of innocence.~Aquin.: SMT 282 1, 97 | generation also ~in the state of innocence.~Aquin.: SMT 283 1, 97 | generation in our present state, concluded that ~in the 284 1, 97 | concluded that ~in the state of innocence generation 285 1, 97 | there are, in the present state ~of life, two things to 286 1, 97 | concupiscence, which in the ~state of innocence would not have 287 1, 97 | moderate concupiscence. In ~the state of innocence nothing of 288 1, 97 | intensity ~of pleasure from the state of innocence, but ardor 289 1, 97 | been ~praiseworthy in the state of innocence, whereas it 290 1, 97 | praiseworthy in our ~present state, not because it removes 291 1, 97 | inordinate desire. In that state fecundity would have been 292 1, 97 | Civ. Dei xiv, 26): In that state ~"intercourse would have 293 1, 98 | inquiry:~(1) Whether in the state of innocence children would 294 1, 98 | Para. 1/1~Whether in the state of innocence children would 295 1, 98 | It would seem that in the state of innocence children would 296 1, 98 | weakness of mind." But in ~the state of innocence there would 297 1, 98 | before sin. Therefore, in the state of innocence, children would ~ 298 1, 98 | of ~infancy. But in the state of innocence there would 299 1, 98 | first imperfect. But in the ~state of innocence children would 300 1, 98 | therefore, in the primitive state it was impossible to find 301 1, 98 | for the acts befitting the state of infancy, such ~as suckling, 302 1, 98 | those acts which befit the state of infancy; as ~is clear 303 1, 98 | was befitting to their state of life.~Aquin.: SMT FP 304 1, 98 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 4: In the state of innocence man would have 305 1, 98 | corruption. Therefore in that state there could have been ~certain 306 1, 98 | Whether, in the primitive state, women would have been born?~ 307 1, 98 | seem that in the primitive state woman would not have ~been 308 1, 98 | of nature. But in that state nothing would have been 309 1, 98 | generation. Therefore in that state women would not have been 310 1, 98 | Since, ~therefore, in the state of innocence man's active 311 1, 98 | 1~OBJ 3: Further, in the state of innocence generation 312 1, 98 | ever. Therefore, in the state of innocence, ~there was 313 1, 98 | Therefore also in the state of innocence male and female 314 1, 98 | have been lacking in the state of innocence. And as different ~ 315 1, 98 | nature. Therefore in the state of ~innocence, both sexes 316 1, 98 | was this the case in the ~state of innocence, when the body 317 1, 99 | would have been born in a state of righteousness?~(2) Whether 318 1, 99 | would have been born in a state of righteousness?~Aquin.: 319 1, 99 | It would seem that in the state of innocence men would not 320 1, 99 | not have ~been born in a state of righteousness. For Hugh 321 1, 99 | not have occurred in the state of innocence. But ~individual 322 1, 99 | Para. 1/1~Whether in the state of innocence children would 323 1, 99 | It would seem that in the state of innocence children would 324 1, 99 | seem possible that in the state of innocence ~children would 325 1, 99 | attained to that happy ~state of seeing God in His Essence, 326 1, 100 | inquiry:~(1) Whether in the state of innocence children would 327 1, 100 | Para. 1/1~Whether in the state of innocence children would 328 1, 100 | It would seem that in the state of innocence children would 329 1, 100 | it would have been in the state ~of innocence. Therefore 330 1, 100 | conclude then, that, in ~the state of innocence, children would 331 1, 100 | of reason in our present ~state, is due to the soul being 332 1, 100 | therefore, ~would men in the state of innocence have had perfect 333 1, 100 | reason. Therefore, in the state of innocence, ~children 334 1, 100 | regarding that particular state, as ~explained above regarding 335 1, 101 | keeping with his original state of immortality.~Aquin.: 336 1, 101 | a fitting abode for the state of beatitude, which is ~ 337 1, 101 | transferred ~thither in the state of his final beatitude.~ 338 1, 101 | existed in paradise in the state of innocence. But the cultivation ~ 339 1, 101 | incorruptibility of the primitive state. Now this incorruptibility 340 1, 102 | belongs to their nature or state. ~Therefore they are justly 341 1, 103 | brought into existence from a state of ~non-existence, clearly 342 1, 105 | the truth concerning the state of nature, of grace, ~and 343 1, 106 | Moral. xviii) that, in the state of the resurrection "each ~ 344 1, 107 | will be abolished ~in that state.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[108] A[ 345 1, 108 | Now grace has a twofold state, the imperfect, which is ~ 346 1, 110 | intellect in its present state can understand ~only by 347 1, 112 | guardian, at least in the state of ~innocence: for then 348 1, 112 | that, Man while in this state of life, is, as it were, 349 1, 112 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: In the state of innocence man was not 350 1, 114 | instance, that a man in a ~state of delirium should speak 351 1, 115 | which are nigh to God have a state of immobility, and ~exceed 352 1, 116 | OBJ 3: Certain men in this state of life are greater than 353 1, 118 | required. And this matter, they state, belongs secondarily to ~ 354 2, 2 | iii), happiness is "a ~state of life made perfect by 355 2, 3 | iii) that happiness is "a ~state made perfect by the aggregate 356 2, 3 | of all good things." But state does ~not indicate operation. 357 2, 3 | saying that happiness is "a state made perfect by the ~aggregate 358 2, 3 | thus implying that the state of a happy ~man consists 359 2, 3 | is established in this ~state, and that it is by some 360 2, 3 | according to their present state of life, ~the final perfection 361 2, 3 | this reason in the present state of life, perfect happiness ~ 362 2, 3 | fails: ~because in that state of happiness, man's mind 363 2, 3 | iii) that happiness is "a ~state made perfect by the aggregate 364 2, 3 | other powers, as we shall state further on ~(Q[9], AA[1], 365 2, 4 | iii): happiness is "a ~state made perfect by the aggregate 366 2, 5 | 2: To man in the present state of life the natural way 367 2, 5 | phantasms. But after this state ~of life, he has another 368 2, 5 | therefore did the Philosopher state (Ethic. i, 10) that some 369 2, 6 | the passion, as we shall state later on (Q[10], A[3]; ~ 370 2, 7 | sake of the delivery of the state, or of Christendom, or some ~ 371 2, 9 | moves by grace, as we shall state later on (Q[109], A[2]).~ 372 2, 13 | some high ~position in the state, he chooses to name that 373 2, 17 | But because, as we shall state later on, the effect of 374 2, 19 | R.O. 1 Para. 2/2~But in the state of glory, every one will 375 2, 25 | principal passion, as we shall state further on (Reply OBJ 3).~ 376 2, 28 | being cast down ~into a state of debasement; thus a man 377 2, 28 | result of love, as we shall state further ~on (Q[29], A[2]).~ 378 2, 29 | predominant in it; ~wherefore the state is said to do what the king 379 2, 29 | the king were ~the whole state. Now it is clear that man 380 2, 30 | is twofold, as we ~shall state later on (Q[31], AA[3],4): 381 2, 31 | latter are established in the state becoming ~their nature, 382 2, 31 | follows, which consists in a state of completion, as observed 383 2, 31 | effects; since "they alter the state of the ~body, and in some 384 2, 31 | contrary griefs, as we shall state ~farther on (Q[35], A[5]).~ 385 2, 32 | contrary sorrow, as we shall state later on (Q[35], A[5]). 386 2, 34 | case was different in the state of innocence.~Aquin.: SMT 387 2, 34 | external things, as we shall state further on (Q[57], A[3]). ~ 388 2, 38 | according to his ~actual state, he feels a certain amount 389 2, 38 | bodily nature to its due state of ~vital movement, is opposed 390 2, 38 | nature back to its normal ~state, are causes of pleasure; 391 2, 46 | for instance, when the state injures ~an individual. 392 2, 46 | individual. ~When the whole state hurts us, the whole state 393 2, 46 | state hurts us, the whole state is reckoned as one ~individual [* 394 2, 49 | point of its being in a state of potentiality; and thus 395 2, 49 | habit, one is ~still in a state of potentiality, but otherwise 396 2, 49 | operation. It is, however, in a state of ~potentiality in respect 397 2, 49 | that that which is in a state of potentiality ~in regard 398 2, 49 | Whence if something be in a state of potentiality ~in regard 399 2, 49 | that matter is not in a state of ~potentiality to another 400 2, 49 | heavenly body is not in a ~state of potentiality to more 401 2, 50 | a subject which is in a state of potentiality either to ~ 402 2, 50 | its essence, as we shall state later on (Q[110], A[4]).~ 403 2, 52 | affects virtues we shall state further on (Q[66], A[1]~).~ 404 2, 59 | though not actually in a state of sin, ~may have been so 405 2, 59 | according to the present ~state of life.~Aquin.: SMT FS 406 2, 62 | of them all, as we ~shall state further on (SS, Q[23], A[ 407 2, 63 | considered in its perfect state. But actual sin, ~even mortal, 408 2, 64 | to its essence, is a mean state," in so far as the rule 409 2, 65 | as regards his general ~state, in other words, with regard 410 2, 65 | regard to some ~eminent state, such as magnificence and 411 2, 65 | moral virtue in its perfect state, "it makes its possessor ~ 412 2, 65 | ways; first in an inchoate state; secondly, as complete virtues. ~ 413 2, 67 | life. For in the future state of glory men will be like 414 2, 67 | concerning him in respect of that state of ~life: and his appetitive 415 2, 67 | pertaining to that same state. Hence Augustine ~says ( 416 2, 67 | OBJ 3: There is a twofold state after this life; one before 417 2, 67 | to their ~bodies. In this state of resurrection, the irrational 418 2, 67 | obey the reason. But in the state preceding the resurrection, 419 2, 67 | remains after death, in the state of glory?~Aquin.: SMT FS 420 2, 67 | remains after death, in the state of ~glory. Because hope 421 2, 67 | and filial, as we shall state ~further on (SS, Q[19], 422 2, 67 | liberality to remain. But in the state of glory not only is the ~ 423 2, 68 | incompatible with the heavenly state. Therefore ~these gifts 424 2, 68 | gifts will not remain in the state of glory.~Aquin.: SMT FS 425 2, 68 | Holy Ghost will be in the ~state of glory.~Aquin.: SMT FS 426 2, 68 | have no operation ~in the state of glory. Considered in 427 2, 68 | will not remain in ~the state of glory; just as we have 428 2, 68 | compatible with the present state: for it is thus that they 429 2, 68 | temptations. But in the state of glory, where all ~evil 430 2, 68 | passes away with the present state, and something that remains 431 2, 68 | that remains in the ~future state. For he says that "wisdom 432 2, 68 | necessary even in the future state. Of fortitude he ~says that 433 2, 68 | which refers to the present state. When, however, he adds " 434 2, 68 | which ~belongs to the future state. Of piety he says that " 435 2, 68 | refer only ~to the present state: yet the inward regard for 436 2, 68 | belongs also to the future state, when piety will ~achieve, 437 2, 68 | which ~refers to the present state, and that "it strengthens 438 2, 68 | also belongs to the present state, as regards ~hope, but may 439 2, 68 | also refer to the future state, as regards being ~"strengthened" 440 2, 70 | contingency of the married ~state is said to be signified 441 2, 72 | higher reason, as we shall state further on (Q[74], A[7]). ~ 442 2, 73 | grievous the sin, as we shall state further on (A[6]). ~Now 443 2, 74 | be in those who are in a state of grace," in whom, however, 444 2, 76 | matters ~regarding his duty or state. Meanwhile there are other 445 2, 77 | happens that man, while ~in a state of passion, confesses that 446 2, 77 | this way, a man who is in a state of ~passion, fails to consider 447 2, 77 | so that a man who is in a state of passion, ~may indeed 448 2, 77 | excellence, as we shall ~state further on (Q[84], A[2]; 449 2, 81 | again shortly, as we shall state more fully in the TP (XP, 450 2, 81 | impassibility, ~in the original state, were a result, not of the 451 2, 86 | not at once return to the state in which he was before, 452 2, 87 | a member either of the ~state or of the household; thirdly, 453 2, 87 | there was no need, in the state of ~innocence, for penal 454 2, 88 | commits ~fornication in a state of such ignorance, commits 455 2, 89 | could sin venially in the state of innocence?~(4) Whether 456 2, 89 | commit a venial sin in the state of innocence?~Aquin.: SMT 457 2, 89 | commit a venial sin in the state of ~innocence. Because on 458 2, 89 | integrity of the ~original state, than venial sin is. Now 459 2, 89 | integrity of the original state. Therefore he could ~also 460 2, 89 | penal ~was possible in the state of innocence, as Augustine 461 2, 89 | not deprive him ~of that state of integrity. But venial 462 2, 89 | sin does not change man's state. ~Therefore he could not 463 2, 89 | commit a ~venial sin in the state of innocence. This, however, 464 2, 89 | of the perfection of his state, the sin ~which is venial 465 2, 89 | excellence of the original state. We must therefore understand 466 2, 89 | integrity of ~the original state by sinning mortally.~Aquin.: 467 2, 89 | 72], A[5]). Now, in ~the state of innocence, as stated 468 2, 89 | is ~evident that, in the state of innocence, man could 469 2, 89 | integrity of the original ~state in the fact of its destroying 470 2, 89 | fact of its destroying that state: this a venial sin cannot ~ 471 2, 89 | integrity of the primitive state is incompatible with ~any 472 2, 89 | of man ~in the primitive state. But man could not sin venially 473 2, 89 | venially in the primitive ~state, and much less, therefore, 474 2, 89 | sins. Secondly, from the state of the sinner. ~Because 475 2, 89 | But an unbeliever in ~the state of original sin, can commit 476 2, 89 | pain of sense as we shall state further on (SS, ~Q[69], 477 2, 90 | body ~politic": since the state is a perfect community, 478 2, 90 | just as the sovereign of a state governs the state, so ~every 479 2, 90 | sovereign of a state governs the state, so ~every father of a family 480 2, 90 | But the sovereign of a state can make laws for the state. 481 2, 90 | state can make laws for the state. Therefore every father 482 2, 90 | penalties, as we shall ~state further on (Q[92], A[2], 483 2, 90 | household is a ~part of the state: and the state is a perfect 484 2, 90 | part of the state: and the state is a perfect community, 485 2, 90 | to the good of a single state, which is a perfect community. ~ 486 2, 91 | Gal. 3:24,25) compares the state of man under the Old ~Law 487 2, 91 | under a pedagogue"; but the state under the New ~Law, to that 488 2, 91 | effective in ~the primitive state, that nothing either beside 489 2, 92 | every man is a part of ~the state, it is impossible that a 490 2, 92 | the common good of ~the state cannot flourish, unless 491 2, 93 | what is to be done in a state flows from the king's command 492 2, 93 | already lost, are not in the state of merit. Therefore they 493 2, 93 | are maintained in a happy state, others in an unhappy state. ~ 494 2, 93 | state, others in an unhappy state. ~Accordingly both the blessed 495 2, 95 | Further, just as, in the state, there are princes, priests 496 2, 95 | to other offices of the state.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[95] A[ 497 2, 95 | law, according as ~each state decides on what is best 498 2, 95 | the ~common good of the state. In this respect human law 499 2, 95 | governs the community of the state, as shown above (Q[90], 500 2, 95 | monarchy," i.e. when the state is governed by one; and


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