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Alphabetical    [«  »]
knowingly 28
knowledge 3622
knowledges 4
known 1375
knows 812
kolazo 1
kotos 4
Frequency    [«  »]
1401 persons
1399 regard
1390 ways
1375 known
1373 namely
1359 death
1349 rather
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

known

1-500 | 501-1000 | 1001-1375

     Part, Question
1 1, 1 | being, for nothing ~can be known, save what is true; and 2 1, 1 | But the end must first be known by men who are to ~direct 3 1, 1 | human reason should ~be made known to him by divine revelation. 4 1, 1 | discover, would only be known by a few, and that ~after 5 1, 1 | so far as they can be known by natural reason, may not 6 1, 1 | proceed from a ~principle known by the natural light of 7 1, 1 | proceed from principles ~known by the light of a higher 8 1, 1 | namely, so far as they can be known through ~divine revelation. 9 1, 1 | more ~easily led by what is known through natural reason ( 10 1, 1 | only so far ~as He can be known through creatures just as 11 1, 1 | knew ~Him - "That which is known of God is manifest in them" ( 12 1, 1 | but ~also as far as He is known to Himself alone and revealed 13 1, 2 | be self-evident which are known ~as soon as the terms are 14 1, 2 | as soon as the terms are known, which the Philosopher ( 15 1, 2 | a whole and of a part is known, it is at once recognized 16 1, 2 | predicate and subject be known to all, the proposition ~ 17 1, 2 | by ~things that are more known to us, though less known 18 1, 2 | known to us, though less known in their ~nature - namely, 19 1, 2 | by man must be ~naturally known to him. This, however, is 20 1, 2 | When an effect is better known to us than its ~cause, from 21 1, 2 | as its effects are better known to us; because since every 22 1, 2 | of His effects which are known to us.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 23 1, 2 | about God, ~which can be known by natural reason, are not 24 1, 2 | of being scientifically known and demonstrated.~Aquin.: 25 1, 2 | causes. There is no case ~known (neither is it, indeed, 26 1, 3 | He is not; (2) How He is known by ~us; (3) How He is named.~ 27 1, 6 | is ~desired unless it is known. Therefore to be good does 28 1, 7 | the extent of a power ~is known by its effect.~Aquin.: SMT 29 1, 8 | according as the thing known is in the one who knows; 30 1, 8 | will require that the thing known should be ~in the one who 31 1, 8 | in anything as the object known and loved; therefore ~only 32 1, 9 | some way mutable. Be it known therefore that a mutable 33 1, 10 | Para. 3/3~Thus eternity is known from two sources: first, 34 1, 11 | our apprehension, He is known to us by way only of privation 35 1, 12 | Para. 1/1 - HOW GOD IS KNOWN BY US (THIRTEEN ARTICLES)~ 36 1, 12 | 9) Whether what is there known is known by any similitudes?~( 37 1, 12 | Whether what is there known is known by any similitudes?~(10) 38 1, 12 | between the knower and the ~known, since the known is the 39 1, 12 | and the ~known, since the known is the perfection of the 40 1, 12 | is in itself supremely known. God is ~Infinite in this 41 1, 12 | follow that He cannot be known at ~all, but that He exceeds 42 1, 12 | superior can in no way be known;" as by the likeness of 43 1, 12 | incorporeal thing cannot be known. Much less therefore can ~ 44 1, 12 | sense; which indeed is not known by sense, but at ~once, 45 1, 12 | the ~divine presence is known by the intellect immediately 46 1, 12 | according as the thing known is in the knower. But the 47 1, 12 | the knower. But the thing known is in ~the knower according 48 1, 12 | comprehended is perfectly ~known; and that is perfectly known 49 1, 12 | known; and that is perfectly known which is known so far as 50 1, 12 | perfectly known which is known so far as it can be ~known. 51 1, 12 | known so far as it can be ~known. Thus, if anything which 52 1, 12 | demonstrable proposition is known by probable ~reason only, 53 1, 12 | it is not as ~perfectly known as it is capable of being 54 1, 12 | as it is capable of being known. Hence Augustine, in his ~ 55 1, 12 | Him so that all things are known in ~Him, than to see Him 56 1, 12 | fewer or ~the more, are known in Him. For it has been 57 1, 12 | that ~the more things are known in God according as He is 58 1, 12 | assimilated to the object known. For thus ~the intellect 59 1, 12 | intellect. For each thing is known in so far as its likeness 60 1, 12 | and then the object is known in itself. In another way 61 1, 12 | knowledge whereby things are ~known by those who see the essence 62 1, 12 | happen that many things are known, but only one is understood." 63 1, 12 | judge of other things, is known in itself to us. But even 64 1, 12 | in matter, or what can be known by such a form. Now it is 65 1, 12 | Divine essence cannot be known through the nature of material ~ 66 1, 12 | 1/1~Whether God can be known in this life by natural 67 1, 12 | Therefore God cannot be known by natural reason.~Aquin.: 68 1, 12 | Rm. 1:19), "That which is known of God," ~namely, what can 69 1, 12 | God," ~namely, what can be known of God by natural reason, " 70 1, 12 | power ~of God cannot be known; nor therefore can His essence 71 1, 12 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: God is known by natural knowledge through 72 1, 12 | Therefore God is not more known to us by grace than by ~ 73 1, 12 | attribute to Him some ~things known by divine revelation, to 74 1, 13 | creatures nothing could be known or demonstrated about ~God 75 1, 13 | science in act; for the object known is nothing as such ~unless 76 1, 13 | nothing as such ~unless it is known. Thus, though God is prior 77 1, 13 | things, on the other hand, known to us in themselves, such 78 1, 13 | Because therefore God is not known to us in His nature, but 79 1, 13 | His nature, but is made ~known to us from His operations 80 1, 13 | to creatures, ~for God is known to us only through creatures. 81 1, 14 | Further, as everything known is in the knower, and the 82 1, 14 | for the idea of the thing known is in the knower. ~Hence 83 1, 14 | who knows; ~for the thing known is in the knower according 84 1, 14 | assimilation to the object known; and the thing known is 85 1, 14 | object known; and the thing known is the perfection ~of the 86 1, 14 | proof whereof ~it must be known that although in operations 87 1, 14 | accomplished when it is known as perfectly as it ~is knowable; 88 1, 14 | proposition is comprehended ~when known by demonstration, not, however, 89 1, 14 | not, however, when it is known by some ~probable reason. 90 1, 14 | actuality; since a thing is not known according as it is ~in potentiality, 91 1, 14 | if anything is perfectly known, it follows of ~necessity 92 1, 14 | that its power is perfectly known. But the power of anything ~ 93 1, 14 | anything ~can be perfectly known only by knowing to what 94 1, 14 | consider that a thing is known in two ways: in itself, 95 1, 14 | in another. A ~thing is known in itself when it is known 96 1, 14 | known in itself when it is known by the proper species adequate ~ 97 1, 14 | universal cause, and are known by God as in their ~first 98 1, 14 | divine essence cannot be known by the created essence, 99 1, 14 | can the created essence be known by the ~divine essence. 100 1, 14 | and multitude cannot be known in its principle by proper ~ 101 1, 14 | act imperfect acts can be known not only in ~general, but 102 1, 14 | on the part of the thing known; and in that sense it is 103 1, 14 | not always know the object known according to the ~existence 104 1, 14 | knowledge of the ~object known according to the (mode of) 105 1, 14 | knowledge of the object known as it is in the knower; 106 1, 14 | more perfectly the thing known is in the knower, the more 107 1, 14 | Himself; as an effect (is known) ~through its cause. Therefore 108 1, 14 | is to ~proceed from the known to the unknown. Hence it 109 1, 14 | that when the ~first is known, the second is still unknown; 110 1, 14 | and thus the second is known ~not in the first, but from 111 1, 14 | not know by their cause, known, as it were ~previously, 112 1, 14 | future, it is on that account known by God, before it ~exists."~ 113 1, 14 | OBJ 3: Further, "The thing known is prior to knowledge, and 114 1, 14 | the knower and the ~thing known. But those things that are 115 1, 14 | Therefore what is not, cannot be known by God.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 116 1, 14 | is the cause of what is known by ~Him. But it is not the 117 1, 14 | Himself can do, all are known to God, although they are ~ 118 1, 14 | potentiality; and as ~such they are known by God.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 119 1, 14 | things in potentiality are known by God, ~although they are 120 1, 14 | either the cause of the thing known, or is caused by it. But 121 1, 14 | OBJ 3: Further, everything known is known either by its likeness, 122 1, 14 | Further, everything known is known either by its likeness, 123 1, 14 | OBJ 4: Further, what is known through another and not 124 1, 14 | itself, is ~imperfectly known. But evil is not known by 125 1, 14 | imperfectly known. But evil is not known by God; for the thing known 126 1, 14 | known by God; for the thing known must ~be in the knower. 127 1, 14 | knower. Therefore if evil is known through another, namely, ~ 128 1, 14 | through good, it would be known by Him imperfectly; which 129 1, 14 | things also; as by light is known darkness. Hence Dionysius ~ 130 1, 14 | every indivisible thing are known by ~privation of division. 131 1, 14 | intellect, they would not be known by privation. It is ~thus 132 1, 14 | thus that simple things are known by separate substances. 133 1, 14 | the good whereby evil is known.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[14] A[ 134 1, 14 | can neither be defined nor known except ~by good.~Aquin.: 135 1, 14 | incongruous that anything known by us should be unknown 136 1, 14 | is the measure of what is known. ~But it is contrary to 137 1, 14 | infinite things cannot be known by God.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 138 1, 14 | the infinite cannot ~be known; for whatever quantity of 139 1, 14 | God is the cause of things known, as said above (A[8]). ~ 140 1, 14 | OBJ 3: Further, everything known by God must necessarily 141 1, 14 | contingent future thing is known ~by God.~Aquin.: SMT FP 142 1, 14 | contingent ~things are infallibly known by God, inasmuch as they 143 1, 14 | necessary. So likewise things known by God are contingent on ~ 144 1, 14 | reduced to act in time, as known by us successively ~in time, 145 1, 14 | in time, but by God (are known) in eternity, which is above 146 1, 14 | by the way. Hence what is known by us ~must be necessary, 147 1, 14 | contingent ~in itself, cannot be known by us. Whereas what is known 148 1, 14 | known by us. Whereas what is known by God must be ~necessary 149 1, 14 | proposition, "Everything known by God must ~necessarily 150 1, 14 | proposition, 'that which is known by God is' is necessary." ~ 151 1, 14 | senses it is false. Now to be known by God is ~inseparable from 152 1, 14 | from the thing; for what is known by God cannot be known. ~ 153 1, 14 | is known by God cannot be known. ~This objection, however, 154 1, 14 | these words "that which is known" ~implied any disposition 155 1, 14 | attributed to the thing known, in ~itself (even if it 156 1, 14 | itself (even if it always be known), which is not attributed 157 1, 14 | to it inasmuch ~as it is known.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[14] A[ 158 1, 14 | in any period of time, is known by God in His eternity. 159 1, 14 | it follows that ~it is known by God from eternity. Therefore 160 1, 14 | the cause of the things known. Therefore ~the knowledge 161 1, 14 | on the part of the things known, which are not ~operable 162 1, 14 | reason of the thing itself known, is merely speculative. 163 1, 14 | knowledge is derived from things known does ~not essentially belong 164 1, 14 | obtainable only if they are known in so ~far as they are operable. 165 1, 15 | are ideas of all things known by God?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 166 1, 15 | except that things may be known through them. Therefore 167 1, 15 | mode in which it can be known. Now it can be ~known not 168 1, 15 | be known. Now it can be ~known not only as it is in itself, 169 1, 15 | Him. But evil things are known by God. Therefore there 170 1, 15 | God ideas of all things known by Him. ~Aquin.: SMT FP 171 1, 15 | ideas in God of ~all things known by Him.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 172 1, 15 | has ideas of ~all things known by Him.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 173 1, 15 | has respect to all things known by God, even though they 174 1, 15 | in so far as they are known by Him in a speculative 175 1, 15 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Evil is known by God not through its own 176 1, 15 | can neither exist, nor be ~known.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[15] A[ 177 1, 16 | is according as the thing known is ~in the knower, whilst 178 1, 16 | the likeness of the thing known, this ~being its form, as 179 1, 16 | true; yet not as the thing known in the ~knower, which is 180 1, 16 | the ~intellect is truth as known. Therefore, properly speaking, 181 1, 16 | itself whereby it can be known; ~yet it is known in so 182 1, 16 | can be known; ~yet it is known in so far as the intellect 183 1, 16 | to the number of things known. ~Whence a gloss on Ps. 184 1, 17 | the likeness of the thing known. Hence, ~as natural things 185 1, 17 | falsity does not ~exist as known, as stated above (A[2]).~ 186 1, 17 | principles are such as are ~known as soon as the terms are 187 1, 18 | things made in time are known by ~God, so are bad things, 188 1, 18 | life in God, inasmuch as known by ~Him, it seems that even 189 1, 18 | made are ~life in God, as known by Him, and this appears 190 1, 18 | their type in Him. They are known ~by God through the types 191 1, 19 | necessary relation to the thing known; not the divine will to 192 1, 19 | cause that the conclusion is known. If the understanding perceive ~ 193 1, 19 | according as the thing ~known is in the knower; while 194 1, 19 | will of man makes ~itself known, the same five are sometimes 195 1, 20 | Him from eternity, God has known ~them eternally in their 196 1, 23 | predestination would be made known to each ~predestined; which 197 1, 23 | and to make His power ~known, endured [that is, permitted] 198 1, 23 | say that, "to God alone is known the number for whom is ~ 199 1, 23 | Lord? ~[*Vulg.: 'Who hath known the mind of the Lord?'] 200 1, 24 | is done when it becomes ~known. Thus some are said to be 201 1, 24 | it not; but to ~the thing known, namely, because God knows 202 1, 25 | Further, every power is made known by its effect; otherwise 203 1, 25 | power of the agent is made known in its motion. Since then ~ 204 1, 29 | substantial forms, and make them known. Likewise, terms expressive 205 1, 32 | the divine persons can be known by natural reason?~(2) Whether 206 1, 32 | the divine persons can be known by natural reason?~Aquin.: 207 1, 32 | the divine persons can be known ~by natural reason. For 208 1, 32 | trinity of persons can be known by natural ~reason.~Aquin.: 209 1, 32 | to teach what cannot be known ~by natural reason. But 210 1, 32 | trinity of persons can be ~known by natural reason.~Aquin.: 211 1, 32 | trinity ~of persons cannot be known by reason.~Aquin.: SMT FP 212 1, 32 | composition: for they ~are known of themselves. But the divine 213 1, 32 | whereby the persons are ~known; although in God these notions 214 1, 32 | two modes a person can be ~known. Therefore the Person of 215 1, 32 | of the Father cannot be known by the fact ~that He is 216 1, 32 | source ~of another, He can be known in two ways, because as 217 1, 32 | from Him, ~the Father is known by the notion of "paternity"; 218 1, 32 | Ghost ~is from Him, He is known by the notion of "common 219 1, 32 | spiration." The Son can ~be known as begotten by another, 220 1, 32 | another, and thus He is known by "filiation"; and ~also 221 1, 32 | Holy Ghost, and thus He ~is known in the same way as the Father 222 1, 32 | same way as the Father is known, by "common spiration." ~ 223 1, 32 | The Holy Ghost can be known by the fact that He is from 224 1, 32 | from ~others; thus He is known by "procession"; but not 225 1, 32 | Further, the persons are known by the notions. But no contrary ~ 226 1, 33 | created a first principle is known in two ways; in one way ~ 227 1, 33 | therefore the ~Father is known both by paternity and by 228 1, 33 | from a ~principle He is known by the fact that He is not 229 1, 34 | everything that makes a person known may be ~called his word, 230 1, 34 | be because creatures are known by God. But God does not 231 1, 34 | Reply OBJ 3: Creatures are known to God not by a knowledge 232 1, 37 | as the former is the more known to us, we ~have been able 233 1, 39 | by things which are more known to us. Now the essential 234 1, 40 | or the ~properties, make known the distinctions of the 235 1, 43 | is sent." But the Son is known not only ~by sanctifying 236 1, 43 | be present as the object known is in the knower, and the 237 1, 43 | Although the Son can be known by us according to other ~ 238 1, 43 | that "The Father, when known by anyone in time, is ~not 239 1, 43 | invisibly, whenever He is ~known and perceived by anyone."~ 240 1, 43 | is sent, whenever He is known and perceived by ~anyone." 241 1, 43 | sent to each one when He is known and perceived by ~anyone, 242 1, 43 | anyone, so far as He can be known and perceived according 243 1, 43 | invisible things ~are made known by the visible. So those 244 1, 46 | impossible. Therefore it can be known with certainty that the 245 1, 46 | began, and not only is it known by faith.~Aquin.: SMT FP 246 1, 46 | newness of the world is known only by ~revelation; and 247 1, 48 | answer that, One opposite is known through the other, as darkness 248 1, 48 | the other, as darkness is ~known through light. Hence also 249 1, 48 | also what evil is must be known from the ~nature of good. 250 1, 50 | form; for as such is it so known by the ~intellect. Hence 251 1, 54 | thirdly, into the objects known: and fourthly, into ~the 252 1, 54 | naturally capable of being known, and sometimes to ~apprehend 253 1, 54 | the likeness of the things known, although not by ~likeness 254 1, 55 | similitude of the thing known; ~but they denote the knowing 255 1, 55 | God the species of things known, ~together with their intellectual 256 1, 55 | 2: Further, whatever is known in detail is more perfectly 257 1, 55 | detail is more perfectly known than ~what is known generically; 258 1, 55 | perfectly known than ~what is known generically; because to 259 1, 55 | on the part of the thing known, namely, that only the universal ~ 260 1, 55 | nature of the thing is known. To know a thing thus is 261 1, 55 | excellence, many things can be known through it with a proper ~ 262 1, 56 | with regard to the ~objects known by them. We shall treat 263 1, 56 | But, when the substance is known, the power is known. Therefore 264 1, 56 | substance is known, the power is known. Therefore an angel ~does 265 1, 56 | Further, one angel cannot be known to another angel by the ~ 266 1, 56 | the essence of ~the angel known, except generically; as 267 1, 56 | the essence of the angel known; because that whereby the 268 1, 56 | such an angel could not be known by the existing ~angels; 269 1, 56 | else he would have to be known by a species drawn from 270 1, 56 | according to Rm. 1:19: ~"what is known of God is manifest in them." 271 1, 56 | in mind that a thing is ~known in three ways: first, by 272 1, 56 | the image of the object known is not drawn directly ~from 273 1, 56 | In this way God is not known by any created ~intellect.~ 274 1, 57 | material objects which are known by the angels. ~Under this 275 1, 57 | Therefore they cannot be known by intellectual vision, 276 1, 57 | the ~knower to the object known. But it is not possible 277 1, 57 | singular things are ~not known in the universal except 278 1, 57 | that a discord, which is known to us, should be unknown ~ 279 1, 57 | How many things can be known by the ~same species, has 280 1, 57 | that, The future can be known in two ways. First, it can 281 1, 57 | ways. First, it can be ~known in its cause. And thus, 282 1, 57 | from their causes, are known with sure knowledge; as 283 1, 57 | majority ~of cases, are not known for certain, but conjecturally; 284 1, 57 | another way future events are known in themselves. To know the 285 1, 57 | it is in itself cannot be known by ~any created intellect.~ 286 1, 57 | angel: and so they can be known thereby. Things which ~are 287 1, 57 | consequently, they cannot be known by those species.~Aquin.: 288 1, 57 | in our imagination can be known by an angel as corporeal 289 1, 57 | as corporeal things ~are known: because the imagination 290 1, 57 | A secret thought can be known in two ways: first, in its ~ 291 1, 57 | effect. In this way it can be known not only by an angel, but 292 1, 57 | another way thoughts can be known as they are in the mind, 293 1, 57 | depend only on the will, are known to God ~alone. Now it is 294 1, 57 | one man's thought is not known by ~another owing to a twofold 295 1, 57 | ages, yet so ~that it was known to the princes and powers 296 1, 57 | other generations was not known to the sons ~of men, as 297 1, 58 | things, then, which can be known by one intelligible species, 298 1, 58 | intelligible species, are known ~as one intelligible object, 299 1, 58 | simultaneously. ~But things known by various intelligible 300 1, 58 | comes from one thing being known ~through another. But the 301 1, 58 | as they advance from one known thing to another. But, if 302 1, 58 | from the ~knowledge of a known principle they were straightway 303 1, 58 | straightway to perceive as known ~all its consequent conclusions, 304 1, 58 | whatsoever that can ~be known in them.~Aquin.: SMT FP 305 1, 58 | from something previously known one attains to ~the knowledge 306 1, 58 | knowledge of what is afterwards known, and which was previously ~ 307 1, 58 | the way in which ~they are known, affirmation and negation 308 1, 58 | truth of an affirmation is known, the falsehood of ~the opposite 309 1, 58 | the opposite negation is known also.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[58] 310 1, 58 | respecting them; or else they are known ~precisely as they exist.~ 311 1, 58 | difference of ~the objects known: hence the Philosopher says ( 312 1, 58 | the aspect of the thing known in so far as it ~is an object 313 1, 58 | differ as to the things known. If it be called ~evening 314 1, 58 | the six classes of things known by the angels; so that the 315 1, 58 | knowledge. For ~that a thing be known in itself, is not opposite 316 1, 58 | not opposite to its being known in ~its cause. Nor, again, 317 1, 58 | like manner a thing can be known by the ~angel through the 318 1, 59 | diversity of the objects known; for sense judges of particular 319 1, 59 | in so far as the object ~known is within the knower; consequently 320 1, 59 | by ~the presence of the known within the knower. Now it 321 1, 59 | intellective appetite, otherwise known as the will, is good according 322 1, 60 | loved ~except it be first known, as Augustine says (De Trin. 323 1, 60 | of conclusions, which are known by ~him not naturally, but 324 1, 60 | the inward presence of the known ~within the knower. It comes 325 1, 60 | love on the part of the one known and loved: and thus ~one 326 1, 62 | mediums, as a thing may be known at the one time ~through 327 1, 62 | but assent to naturally known principles; in the ~same 328 1, 63 | sensible pleasures, which are known ~to most men, and from forsaking 329 1, 63 | by reason, which good ~is known to the few. In the angels 330 1, 64 | knowledge refers the things known to the Creator's praise ( 331 1, 64 | knowledge: "for if they had known it, ~they would never have 332 1, 64 | whatever truth anyone knows is known either naturally, ~as we 333 1, 64 | the Word; but it was made known by some temporal effects, 334 1, 64 | they fully and certainly known that He ~was the Son of 335 1, 65 | cause ~of diverse things as known by Him, even as an artificer, 336 1, 66 | shapeless," that matter is ~known by means of form. Hence, 337 1, 66 | Platonist, held the heaven, known ~as sidereal, to be fiery, 338 1, 74 | and air, as not distinctly known by the unlettered, ~are 339 1, 74 | natural order of the things known, and not a succession in ~ 340 1, 75 | The likeness of a thing known is not of necessity actually ~ 341 1, 75 | the likeness of the thing known must be in ~the nature of 342 1, 75 | recipient. ~Now a thing is known in as far as its form is 343 1, 76 | the knower to the thing known, it follows that the same 344 1, 76 | thing may happen ~to be known by several knowers; as is 345 1, 77 | referred to the soul as known and ~loved, are substantially 346 1, 77 | or essence of the soul is known and loved. In the same way 347 1, 77 | knowing, but as loved and known. His argument proceeds in 348 1, 77 | are unknown to ~us, are known by their accidents; nothing 349 1, 77 | for ~the same thing is known by the cognitive power, 350 1, 77 | the contrary, Powers are known by their actions. But the 351 1, 37 | as the former is the more known to us, we ~have been able 352 1, 39 | by things which are more known to us. Now the essential 353 1, 40 | or the ~properties, make known the distinctions of the 354 1, 43 | is sent." But the Son is known not only ~by sanctifying 355 1, 43 | be present as the object known is in the knower, and the 356 1, 43 | Although the Son can be known by us according to other ~ 357 1, 43 | that "The Father, when known by anyone in time, is ~not 358 1, 43 | invisibly, whenever He is ~known and perceived by anyone."~ 359 1, 43 | is sent, whenever He is known and perceived by ~anyone." 360 1, 43 | sent to each one when He is known and perceived by ~anyone, 361 1, 43 | anyone, so far as He can be known and perceived according 362 1, 43 | invisible things ~are made known by the visible. So those 363 1, 47 | impossible. Therefore it can be known with certainty that the 364 1, 47 | began, and not only is it known by faith.~Aquin.: SMT FP 365 1, 47 | newness of the world is known only by ~revelation; and 366 1, 49 | answer that, One opposite is known through the other, as darkness 367 1, 49 | the other, as darkness is ~known through light. Hence also 368 1, 49 | also what evil is must be known from the ~nature of good. 369 1, 51 | form; for as such is it so known by the ~intellect. Hence 370 1, 55 | thirdly, into the objects known: and fourthly, into ~the 371 1, 55 | naturally capable of being known, and sometimes to ~apprehend 372 1, 55 | the likeness of the things known, although not by ~likeness 373 1, 56 | similitude of the thing known; ~but they denote the knowing 374 1, 56 | God the species of things known, ~together with their intellectual 375 1, 56 | 2: Further, whatever is known in detail is more perfectly 376 1, 56 | detail is more perfectly known than ~what is known generically; 377 1, 56 | perfectly known than ~what is known generically; because to 378 1, 56 | on the part of the thing known, namely, that only the universal ~ 379 1, 56 | nature of the thing is known. To know a thing thus is 380 1, 56 | excellence, many things can be known through it with a proper ~ 381 1, 57 | with regard to the ~objects known by them. We shall treat 382 1, 57 | But, when the substance is known, the power is known. Therefore 383 1, 57 | substance is known, the power is known. Therefore an angel ~does 384 1, 57 | Further, one angel cannot be known to another angel by the ~ 385 1, 57 | the essence of ~the angel known, except generically; as 386 1, 57 | the essence of the angel known; because that whereby the 387 1, 57 | such an angel could not be known by the existing ~angels; 388 1, 57 | else he would have to be known by a species drawn from 389 1, 57 | according to Rm. 1:19: ~"what is known of God is manifest in them." 390 1, 57 | in mind that a thing is ~known in three ways: first, by 391 1, 57 | the image of the object known is not drawn directly ~from 392 1, 57 | In this way God is not known by any created ~intellect.~ 393 1, 58 | material objects which are known by the angels. ~Under this 394 1, 58 | Therefore they cannot be known by intellectual vision, 395 1, 58 | the ~knower to the object known. But it is not possible 396 1, 58 | singular things are ~not known in the universal except 397 1, 58 | that a discord, which is known to us, should be unknown ~ 398 1, 58 | How many things can be known by the ~same species, has 399 1, 58 | that, The future can be known in two ways. First, it can 400 1, 58 | ways. First, it can be ~known in its cause. And thus, 401 1, 58 | from their causes, are known with sure knowledge; as 402 1, 58 | majority ~of cases, are not known for certain, but conjecturally; 403 1, 58 | another way future events are known in themselves. To know the 404 1, 58 | it is in itself cannot be known by ~any created intellect.~ 405 1, 58 | angel: and so they can be known thereby. Things which ~are 406 1, 58 | consequently, they cannot be known by those species.~Aquin.: 407 1, 58 | in our imagination can be known by an angel as corporeal 408 1, 58 | as corporeal things ~are known: because the imagination 409 1, 58 | A secret thought can be known in two ways: first, in its ~ 410 1, 58 | effect. In this way it can be known not only by an angel, but 411 1, 58 | another way thoughts can be known as they are in the mind, 412 1, 58 | depend only on the will, are known to God ~alone. Now it is 413 1, 58 | one man's thought is not known by ~another owing to a twofold 414 1, 58 | ages, yet so ~that it was known to the princes and powers 415 1, 58 | other generations was not known to the sons ~of men, as 416 1, 59 | things, then, which can be known by one intelligible species, 417 1, 59 | intelligible species, are known ~as one intelligible object, 418 1, 59 | simultaneously. ~But things known by various intelligible 419 1, 59 | comes from one thing being known ~through another. But the 420 1, 59 | as they advance from one known thing to another. But, if 421 1, 59 | from the ~knowledge of a known principle they were straightway 422 1, 59 | straightway to perceive as known ~all its consequent conclusions, 423 1, 59 | whatsoever that can ~be known in them.~Aquin.: SMT FP 424 1, 59 | from something previously known one attains to ~the knowledge 425 1, 59 | knowledge of what is afterwards known, and which was previously ~ 426 1, 59 | the way in which ~they are known, affirmation and negation 427 1, 59 | truth of an affirmation is known, the falsehood of the opposite 428 1, 59 | the opposite negation is known also.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[58] 429 1, 59 | respecting them; or else they are known ~precisely as they exist.~ 430 1, 59 | difference of ~the objects known: hence the Philosopher says ( 431 1, 59 | the aspect of the thing known in so far as it ~is an object 432 1, 59 | differ as to the things known. If it be called ~evening 433 1, 59 | the six classes of things known by the angels; so that the 434 1, 59 | knowledge. For ~that a thing be known in itself, is not opposite 435 1, 59 | not opposite to its being known in ~its cause. Nor, again, 436 1, 59 | like manner a thing can be known by the ~angel through the 437 1, 60 | diversity of the objects known; for sense judges of particular 438 1, 60 | in so far as the object ~known is within the knower; consequently 439 1, 60 | by ~the presence of the known within the knower. Now it 440 1, 60 | intellective appetite, otherwise known as the ~will, is good according 441 1, 61 | loved ~except it be first known, as Augustine says (De Trin. 442 1, 61 | of conclusions, which are known by ~him not naturally, but 443 1, 61 | the inward presence of the known ~within the knower. It comes 444 1, 61 | love on the part of the one known and loved: and thus ~one 445 1, 63 | mediums, as a thing may be known at the one time ~through 446 1, 63 | but assent to naturally known principles; in the ~same 447 1, 64 | sensible pleasures, which are known ~to most men, and from forsaking 448 1, 64 | by reason, which good ~is known to the few. In the angels 449 1, 65 | knowledge refers the things known to the Creator's praise ( 450 1, 65 | knowledge: "for if they had known it, ~they would never have 451 1, 65 | whatever truth anyone knows is known either naturally, ~as we 452 1, 65 | the Word; but it was made known by some temporal effects, 453 1, 65 | they fully and certainly known that He ~was the Son of 454 1, 66 | cause ~of diverse things as known by Him, even as an artificer, 455 1, 67 | shapeless," that matter is ~known by means of form. Hence, 456 1, 67 | Platonist, held the heaven, known ~as sidereal, to be fiery, 457 1, 73 | and air, as not distinctly known by the unlettered, ~are 458 1, 73 | natural order of the things known, and not a succession in ~ 459 1, 74 | The likeness of a thing known is not of necessity actually ~ 460 1, 74 | the likeness of the thing known must be in ~the nature of 461 1, 74 | recipient. ~Now a thing is known in as far as its form is 462 1, 75 | the knower to the thing known, it follows that the same 463 1, 75 | thing may happen ~to be known by several knowers; as is 464 1, 76 | referred to the soul as known and ~loved, are substantially 465 1, 76 | or essence of the soul is known and loved. In the same way 466 1, 76 | knowing, but as loved and known. His argument proceeds in 467 1, 76 | are unknown to ~us, are known by their accidents; nothing 468 1, 76 | for ~the same thing is known by the cognitive power, 469 1, 76 | the contrary, Powers are known by their actions. But the 470 1, 78 | to the object which is known, and to the act of ~knowledge. 471 1, 78 | eternal things already known, we judge of temporal things, 472 1, 78 | reference to ~something known for certain, it examines 473 1, 78 | about the means of making it known to others; and ~this is 474 1, 78 | speculative, but it directs the known truth to operation.~Aquin.: 475 1, 78 | those which are naturally known without any ~investigation 476 1, 78 | those principles ~naturally known, we judge of those things 477 1, 78 | subject, but ~as the thing known is in knowledge; so far 478 1, 82 | OBJ 2: Further, powers are known by their acts. But choice, 479 1, 82 | first principles, which are known of themselves ~without any 480 1, 82 | about conclusions, which are known from the principles. In 481 1, 83 | that the form of the thing known must of necessity be in 482 1, 83 | same manner as in the thing known. Then he observed that ~ 483 1, 83 | Since, therefore, like is known by like, ~it seems that 484 1, 83 | the soul ~itself cannot be known through the bodily senses. 485 1, 83 | universally admitted that "like is known ~by like." But they thought 486 1, 83 | that the form of the thing known is in the ~knower in the 487 1, 83 | same mode as in the thing known. The Platonists however ~ 488 1, 83 | that the forms of things known subsist immaterially. ~While 489 1, 83 | philosophers, observing that things known are ~corporeal and material, 490 1, 83 | material, held that things known must exist materially even ~ 491 1, 83 | potentiality. But a thing is not known according as it is in ~potentiality, 492 1, 83 | wherefore neither is a power known except through its ~act. 493 1, 83 | necessary for the thing known to exist materially in the 494 1, 83 | therefore, that material things known must needs exist ~in the 495 1, 83 | receives the form of the thing ~known, the more perfect is its 496 1, 83 | receive the form of the thing known, without matter indeed, ~ 497 1, 83 | that in which anything is known must ~itself be known more 498 1, 83 | is known must ~itself be known more and previously. But 499 1, 83 | Therefore the eternal ~types are known through creatures and not 500 1, 83 | made in themselves, and are known to the human soul.~Aquin.:


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