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Alphabetical    [«  »]
truant 1
trubled 1
truce 1
true 1302
truer 15
truest 2
trull 1
Frequency    [«  »]
1313 most
1311 though
1302 consider
1302 true
1297 much
1288 take
1282 hope
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

true

1-500 | 501-1000 | 1001-1302

     Part, Question
1 1, 1 | can be known, save what is true; and all that is, is true. 2 1, 1 | true; and all that is, is true. But everything ~that is, 3 1, 1 | everything in ~their works to be true, merely on account of their 4 1, 2 | 1 Poster. iii) ~says is true of the first principles 5 1, 2 | Truth does not exist" is ~true: and if there is anything 6 1, 2 | and if there is anything true, there must be truth. But 7 1, 2 | existence. Now if this were true, even now ~there would be 8 1, 2 | more and some less good, true, noble and the like. ~But " 9 1, 3 | answer that, It is absolutely true that God is not a body; 10 1, 3 | another. But this cannot be true of God; because ~we call 11 1, 3 | when we say "God is," is true; and this we know from His 12 1, 3 | But this is especially true of God. ~Therefore God is 13 1, 6 | still, it is absolutely true that there is first something ~ 14 1, 7 | two contradictories are true at ~the same time), so likewise 15 1, 8 | and in this sense it is true ~that while it sees the 16 1, 8 | the seer; and thus it is true that where the soul feels 17 1, 10 | operation, which is not true of being. Now the ~protraction 18 1, 10 | may know Thee the only true God," etc. (Jn. 17:3).~Aquin.: 19 1, 10 | Job 24:19). ~Hence in hell true eternity does not exist, 20 1, 10 | Therefore in ~this sense the true and necessary are eternal, 21 1, 10 | aeviternities. Which ~of these is true, may be considered from 22 1, 10 | accidentally. Therefore the true reason why time is one, 23 1, 12 | may ~know Thee the only true God," etc. (Jn. 17:3). Therefore 24 1, 12 | they may know Thee the only true ~God," etc. Therefore if 25 1, 12 | another, this would be true if referred to the mode 26 1, 12 | see that ~what you say is true, and we both see that what 27 1, 12 | both see that what I say is true; where, I ~ask, do we see 28 1, 13 | an extreme. The same is true of relations that follow 29 1, 13 | happiness, and also to true happiness. Therefore also 30 1, 13 | applied univocally to the true God, and to God also in 31 1, 13 | word "animal" applied to a ~true animal, and to a picture 32 1, 13 | name ~"God" applied to the true God and to God in opinion 33 1, 13 | he does not ~signify the true Deity. On the other hand, 34 1, 13 | A Catholic signifies the true ~Deity when he says that 35 1, 13 | but equivocally to the true God, and to God ~according 36 1, 13 | God," as ~signifying the true God, includes the idea of 37 1, 13 | god some likeness of the true ~God. Likewise, when we 38 1, 13 | name GOD to signify the true God. For ~when the pagan 39 1, 13 | term "animal" applied to a true and a pictured animal ~is 40 1, 13 | negations about God are ~true; but affirmations are vague."~ 41 1, 13 | compound, it follows that a true affirmative ~proposition 42 1, 13 | is ~omnipotent. Therefore true affirmative propositions 43 1, 13 | Para. 1/2~I answer that, True affirmative propositions 44 1, 13 | must know that in every true affirmative proposition 45 1, 13 | understood, the proposition is true, and ~the meaning is: Any 46 1, 14 | knower, in that sense it is true that only ~the knower has 47 1, 14 | the knowledge of God is of true things. But "truth" and " 48 1, 14 | that are not actual are true in so far as they ~are in 49 1, 14 | potentiality; for it is true that they are in potentiality; 50 1, 14 | Poster. i. But this is a true conditional proposition, " 51 1, 14 | knowledge of God ~is only of true things. Now the antecedent 52 1, 14 | proposition, or to its being true or ~false. For it may be 53 1, 14 | false. For it may be just as true that I said a man is an 54 1, 14 | saying, it is composite and true; for the sense is, ~"This 55 1, 14 | applied to the ~saying, and true as applied to the thing: 56 1, 14 | is black" can never be ~true. But in forms that are inseparable 57 1, 14 | a proposition which is ~true once would be always true; 58 1, 14 | true once would be always true; which is contrary to what 59 1, 14 | sentence, "Socrates ~sits," is true when he is sitting, and 60 1, 14 | this proposition is not true, "Whatever God knew ~He 61 1, 14 | proposition is ~sometime true, and sometime false. The 62 1, 16 | knowledge is of things that are true, after the consideration 63 1, 16 | On the comparison of the true to being.~(4) On the comparison 64 1, 16 | On the comparison of the true to the good.~(5) Whether 65 1, 16 | Whether all things are true by one truth, or by many?~( 66 1, 16 | definition ~of truth, "That is true which is seen"; since it 67 1, 16 | of the earth would not be true stones, as they are ~not 68 1, 16 | the following, "That is true which is as it ~appears 69 1, 16 | follow that nothing would be true, unless someone could know 70 1, 16 | defines truth thus: "That is true which is." It seems, then, ~ 71 1, 16 | 2: Further, whatever is true, is true by reason of truth. 72 1, 16 | Further, whatever is true, is true by reason of truth. If, 73 1, 16 | intellect, nothing will be true except in so far as ~it 74 1, 16 | that whatever seems to be true is so. Consequently mutual ~ 75 1, 16 | contradictories seem to be true as seen by different persons 76 1, 16 | that our thought or word is true or ~false, as the Philosopher 77 1, 16 | says (Metaph. vi), " The true and the ~false reside not 78 1, 16 | appetite ~tends, so the true denotes that towards which 79 1, 16 | of the intellect, namely true, is in the ~intellect itself. 80 1, 16 | object is good; so, since the true is in the intellect in so ~ 81 1, 16 | understood, the aspect of the true ~must needs pass from the 82 1, 16 | understood is said to be true in so far as it has some 83 1, 16 | everything is said to be true ~absolutely, in so far as 84 1, 16 | artificial things are said to be true a ~being related to our 85 1, 16 | For a house is said to be true that ~expresses the likeness 86 1, 16 | and words are ~said to be true so far as they are the signs 87 1, 16 | natural things are said to be true in so far as they ~express 88 1, 16 | For a ~stone is called true, which possesses the nature 89 1, 16 | that a thought or a word is true "from the fact that ~a thing 90 1, 16 | not because a thing is true."~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[16] A[ 91 1, 16 | as ~the senses are always true as regards their proper 92 1, 16 | simple ~things; and this is true also of sense apprehending 93 1, 16 | Now since everything is true according as it has the ~ 94 1, 16 | it is knowing, ~must be true, so far as it has the likeness 95 1, 16 | shows ~that the sense is true of any thing, as is also 96 1, 16 | as in anything that is true; yet not as the thing known 97 1, 16 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether the true and being are convertible 98 1, 16 | OBJ 1: It seems that the true and being are not convertible 99 1, 16 | convertible terms. For ~the true resides properly in the 100 1, 16 | convertible with being. But the true extends to being and not-being; 101 1, 16 | and not-being; for ~it is true that what is, is; and that 102 1, 16 | is not. Therefore the ~true and being are not convertible.~ 103 1, 16 | be convertible. But the true appears to be ~prior to 104 1, 16 | under the aspect of ~the true. Therefore it seems they 105 1, 16 | convertible with being, so is the true. But as good ~adds to being 106 1, 16 | notion of desirable, so the true adds relation to the ~intellect.~ 107 1, 16 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: The true resides in things and in 108 1, 16 | before (A[1]). But the true that is in things is convertible 109 1, 16 | to substance; while the true that is in the intellect 110 1, 16 | the intellect, as is the ~true; although truth is primarily 111 1, 16 | it knowable. Hence the ~true is based on being, inasmuch 112 1, 16 | under the notion of the true, this can be understood 113 1, 16 | unless the idea of ~the true follows apprehension of 114 1, 16 | apprehension of being; and this is true. In the other ~way, so as 115 1, 16 | unless the idea of ~the true be apprehended also; and 116 1, 16 | and this is false. But the true cannot be ~apprehended unless 117 1, 16 | included in the idea of the true. The case is the same if 118 1, 16 | being when understood is ~true, yet the true is not understood 119 1, 16 | understood is ~true, yet the true is not understood by understanding 120 1, 16 | is logically prior to the true?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[16] A[ 121 1, 16 | is logically prior to the true. For what is ~more universal 122 1, 16 | more universal than the true, since the true is a kind 123 1, 16 | than the true, since the true is a kind of good, ~namely, 124 1, 16 | logically prior to the ~true.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[16] A[ 125 1, 16 | good is in things, but the true in the intellect ~composing 126 1, 16 | logically ~prior to the true.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[16] A[ 127 1, 16 | the good is ~prior to the true.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[16] A[ 128 1, 16 | prior logically. But the true ~is in some things wherein 129 1, 16 | mathematics. ~Therefore the true is prior to good.~Aquin.: 130 1, 16 | Although the good and the true are convertible with ~being, 131 1, 16 | And in this manner ~the true, speaking absolutely, is 132 1, 16 | reasons. First, because the true is more closely related 133 1, 16 | being than ~is good. For the true regards being itself simply 134 1, 16 | appetite. Hence, since the true regards ~knowledge, but 135 1, 16 | regards the appetite, the true must be prior in ~idea to 136 1, 16 | the universal, ~and the true as the particular; whereas 137 1, 16 | the fact, then, that the true is a ~kind of good, it follows 138 1, 16 | will be from Him. But it is true that someone sins. Therefore 139 1, 16 | person commits fornication is true" - is entirely ~from God. 140 1, 16 | to which all things are true?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[16] A[ 141 1, 16 | to which all ~things are true. For according to Augustine ( 142 1, 16 | so is that of truth to true things." But ~there is only 143 1, 16 | by which all things are true.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[16] A[ 144 1, 16 | whereby all things are true, is one, ~and in another 145 1, 16 | things, then all things are true by one ~primary truth; to 146 1, 16 | all ~things are said to be true.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[16] A[ 147 1, 16 | than the soul. Yet it is true that nothing subsisting 148 1, 16 | as things are ~said to be true by their relation to the 149 1, 16 | Further, it was always true that what is true in the 150 1, 16 | always true that what is true in the present was ~to be 151 1, 16 | it was not before, it was true that truth was not, ~and 152 1, 16 | that truth was not, ~and true, of course, by reason of 153 1, 16 | be, for it will still be true ~that truth is not. Therefore 154 1, 16 | that things are called true from the truth of the intellect. 155 1, 16 | follow that it was always true that what ~now is would 156 1, 16 | truth existed, it was not true to say ~that such a truth 157 1, 16 | truth is eternal. But it is true now to say that that truth ~ 158 1, 16 | then exist: and this is true only by reason of the truth 159 1, 16 | apprehends it. Hence it is true ~to say that truth did not 160 1, 16 | after ~every change it is true to say that a thing is, 161 1, 16 | other of these must be the true one. Therefore the truth 162 1, 16 | but things are called true in virtue of the truth ~ 163 1, 16 | there can be a change from true to ~false. If, then, there 164 1, 16 | natural things are said to be true, and this is altogether ~ 165 1, 16 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: The true and being are convertible 166 1, 16 | proposition, "Socrates sits," is ~true, as long as he is sitting, 167 1, 16 | so far as it signifies a true opinion. When Socrates ~ 168 1, 16 | the ~three propositions is true, that the same truth remains 169 1, 17 | Concerning the opposition of the true and the false.~Aquin.: SMT 170 1, 17 | Soliloq. ii, 8), "If the true is that which is, it will 171 1, 17 | 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, the true is said to exist in things 172 1, 17 | Therefore everything is true without admixture ~of falsity; 173 1, 17 | 34): "Every body is a ~true body and a false unity: 174 1, 17 | 1/3~I answer that, Since true and false are opposed, and 175 1, 17 | Soliloq. ii, 10): "The true ~tragedian is a false Hector": 176 1, 17 | anything can be ~called true, in regard to that which 177 1, 17 | our apprehension like the true:" and the Philosopher says ( 178 1, 17 | intellect is said to be true in ~respect to what it is; 179 1, 17 | it is not. Hence, ~"The true tragedian is a false Hector," 180 1, 17 | things there is neither true nor false, ~but in complex 181 1, 17 | in that which knows the true and the false.~Aquin.: SMT 182 1, 17 | essences; but it ~is either true, or it understands nothing 183 1, 17 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether true and false are contraries?~ 184 1, 17 | 1/1~OBJ 1: It seems that true and false are not contraries. 185 1, 17 | are not contraries. For true and ~false are opposed, 186 1, 17 | as contraries. Therefore true and ~false are not contrary 187 1, 17 | Hector, if he were not a true tragedian." Therefore ~true 188 1, 17 | true tragedian." Therefore ~true and false are not contraries.~ 189 1, 17 | says. Therefore false and true are not contraries.~Aquin.: 190 1, 17 | opinion is contrary to a true one.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[17] 191 1, 17 | Para. 1/1~I answer that, True and false are opposed as 192 1, 17 | Hence it is ~clear that true and false are contraries.~ 193 1, 17 | happens in either, because true ~and good are universals, 194 1, 17 | concerning Him is contrary to the true. So idols are called lies, 195 1, 17 | them is ~contrary to the true opinion of the divine unity.~ 196 1, 18 | may know Thee, the only true God." Therefore life is 197 1, 18 | the "separate" man was the true man; and that man ~as he 198 1, 19 | necessity: but this is not true of all that He wills. For 199 1, 19 | is good, we exist," are true inasmuch as His goodness 200 1, 19 | cause; and yet, it would be true that the thinker would ~ 201 1, 19 | own cause. Yet it will be true to say ~that he wills to 202 1, 19 | conditional statement is true that if God wills a thing, 203 1, 19 | comes ~to pass; and every true conditional statement is 204 1, 19 | necessarily be, ~is necessarily true.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[19] A[ 205 1, 20 | Lord, knowing this to be true, asked Peter, saying: "Simon, 206 1, 20 | names," in so far as He was true God. Nor did anything of 207 1, 21 | or our words about it are true or ~false. But when the 208 1, 21 | an artist ~is said to be true, when it is in accordance 209 1, 23 | word of the ~prophet is true - namely, "Destruction is 210 1, 25 | proposition should not be true, though both the ~antecedent 211 1, 25 | Him effect that what ~is true, by the very fact that it 212 1, 25 | the very fact that it is true, be false": and the Philosopher ~ 213 1, 25 | The sentence would then be true in this sense: "God ~cannot 214 1, 25 | substantively, this proposition is true. ~For He can always make 215 1, 26 | whatsoever beatitude, whether ~true or false, pre-exists wholly 216 1, 26 | falls short of the idea of true beatitude; and thus it is 217 1, 27 | the ~Holy Ghost would be true God: and this is contrary 218 1, 27 | That . . . we may be in His true Son. This is true God" ( 219 1, 27 | in His true Son. This is true God" (1 Jn. ~5:20). Of the 220 1, 27 | the contrary, Were this true, it would follow that the 221 1, 28 | quantity and quality, even the true idea of the ~genus itself 222 1, 28 | disposition of ~substance. But the true idea of relation is not 223 1, 29 | nature itself. Thus it is true to say ~that the name "person" 224 1, 31 | opinion that the Father is not true God alone." ~Therefore God 225 1, 31 | for, if this saying were true, "God ~alone creates," it 226 1, 31 | In ~that sense it can be true to say that the Father is 227 1, 31 | Father; and then ~it is true; for no man is that person: 228 1, 31 | univocal sense. Likewise it is true to ~say God alone creates; 229 1, 31 | may know Thee, the only true God" (Jn. ~17:3). Therefore 230 1, 31 | Therefore the Father alone is true God.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[31] 231 1, 31 | such a mode of speaking is true.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[31] A[ 232 1, 31 | form of the subject, it is true, the ~sense being "the Father 233 1, 31 | the masculine sense; but true if it excludes it in the 234 1, 31 | When we say, "Thee the only true God," we do not understand ~ 235 1, 32 | as, when ~assumed to be true, such reasons confirm it. 236 1, 33 | nearer we approach to the true idea of filiation. For God 237 1, 33 | however, does not seem true, because thus innascibility ~ 238 1, 34 | 2/3~To see how this is true, we must know that our own 239 1, 34 | Holy Ghost, so it is not true that the ~Father, Son, and 240 1, 34 | name of the Word. Nor is it true that all names which import 241 1, 35 | from it." Therefore for a true image it is required that 242 1, 36 | proposition is not always true. For we do not say that 243 1, 36 | This proposition is also true: - The one principle of 244 1, 37 | notionally. But it cannot be true if taken essentially, because 245 1, 37 | way is this ~proposition true: "'The Father and the Son 246 1, 39 | the same respect cannot be true. But affirmation and negation 247 1, 39 | affirmation and negation are true ~of essence and of person. 248 1, 39 | OBJ 3: Further, if this be true, "God begot," because the 249 1, 39 | the same reason this is true, "God does not beget," ~ 250 1, 39 | begotten does not beget," is true. ~Consequently, it does 251 1, 39 | negative of ~the proposition is true, "He begot God Who is not 252 1, 39 | affirmative proposition ~is true, and the negative is false; 253 1, 39 | false, and the negative is true. Yet Prepositivus said ~ 254 1, 39 | that this proposition is true, "Essence begets essence." 255 1, 39 | But, as was shown, it is true ~to say that "God begets 256 1, 39 | Therefore this is also true: "Essence ~begets essence."~ 257 1, 39 | ad 3), hence, as it is true to say, ~"The essence is 258 1, 39 | persons"; so likewise it is true to say, "God ~is the three 259 1, 39 | untrue, nevertheless it is true of the divine essence. This 260 1, 39 | Father is God" is of itself true, so this ~proposition "God 261 1, 39 | proposition "God is the Father" is true of itself, and by no means ~ 262 1, 41 | is the difference between true "generation," whereby one ~ 263 1, 41 | That we may be in His true Son Jesus ~Christ." Therefore 264 1, 41 | Christ." Therefore the true Son of God is not from nothing; 265 1, 41 | assimilation to Him Who is the true Son. Whence, as He is the 266 1, 41 | Whence, as He is the only ~true and natural Son of God, 267 1, 42 | in God there exist real true paternity and ~filiation. 268 1, 42 | is ~filiation. It is thus true to say that the Son possesses 269 1, 44 | conditional proposition is true, ~whether the antecedent 270 1, 45 | affirmation and negation are both true at the same ~time. Therefore 271 1, 49 | belongs to act. Hence it is true ~that evil in no way has 272 1, 50 | i, 5, text 26) would be true, to the effect that we know 273 1, 50 | corporeal ~things. But it is not true that the immaterial substances 274 1, 51 | if they were to ~assume true men; because the properties 275 1, 51 | Christ had a body of such a true nature that food could be ~ 276 1, 51 | into it; hence it was a true eating. But the food taken 277 1, 51 | consequently, it was not a ~true eating, but figurative of 278 1, 54 | which the object is "the true"; and the act "to will," 279 1, 54 | estimate of what ~is the true good; while deception in 280 1, 57 | angel; whereas ~this is not true of future things, as has 281 1, 58 | intelligence is always true." Augustine likewise says ( 282 1, 58 | that "nothing but what is true can be the object of intelligence" ~ 283 1, 58 | the ~intellect is always true as regards what a thing 284 1, 58 | what a thing is, is ~always true, save accidentally, according 285 1, 59 | of the intellect is the true, while the ~object of the 286 1, 59 | good. Now the good and the true differ, not ~really but 287 1, 59 | whiteness. But the good and the true seem to be mutually related 288 1, 59 | common to particular; for the true is a particular good, to 289 1, 59 | intellect, whose object is the true.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[59] A[ 290 1, 59 | from the notion of good and true suffices for the difference 291 1, 59 | Because the good and the true are really convertible, 292 1, 59 | the intellect as something true; ~while the true is desired 293 1, 59 | something true; ~while the true is desired by the will as 294 1, 59 | the intellect. ~Yet it is true that liberty, in so far 295 1, 60 | natural knowledge is always true, so is natural love ~well 296 1, 60 | lover's part, ~then it is true; for it would not be in 297 1, 61 | Now, this would not be true if anything had been ~created 298 1, 63 | apparent good which is not a true good; ~because in them either 299 1, 63 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 4: It is true to say that there is a middle 300 1, 64 | deprives angels and saints of true beatitude, ~because everlasting 301 1, 64 | is of the very nature of true beatitude; ~hence it is 302 1, 65 | seen are temporal," though true even as regards such ~things 303 1, 66 | argument would ~necessarily be true; for this form of corporeity 304 1, 68 | region of the air, it is true to say that it divides the 305 1, 75 | species. This cannot be ~true; for to the nature of the 306 1, 75 | born of nothing"; which is true, not only of the ~body, 307 1, 75 | beginning in generation is true of the body; for all ~animals 308 1, 75 | of earth. But it is not true of the soul. For the ~souls 309 1, 76 | administration." It is true that it moves the ~grosser 310 1, 77 | Essence itself. This cannot be true either of the ~soul, or 311 1, 77 | some say, this passage is true ~in the sense in which the 312 1, 77 | not asserting ~them as true, but relating them. However, 313 1, 37 | notionally. But it cannot be true if taken essentially, because 314 1, 37 | way is this ~proposition true: "'The Father and the Son 315 1, 39 | the same respect cannot be true. But affirmation and negation 316 1, 39 | affirmation and negation are true ~of essence and of person. 317 1, 39 | OBJ 3: Further, if this be true, "God begot," because the 318 1, 39 | the same reason this is true, "God does not beget," ~ 319 1, 39 | begotten does not beget," is true. ~Consequently, it does 320 1, 39 | negative of ~the proposition is true, "He begot God Who is not 321 1, 39 | affirmative proposition ~is true, and the negative is false; 322 1, 39 | false, and the negative is true. Yet Prepositivus said ~ 323 1, 39 | that this proposition is true, "Essence begets essence." 324 1, 39 | But, as was shown, it is true ~to say that "God begets 325 1, 39 | Therefore this is also true: "Essence ~begets essence."~ 326 1, 39 | ad 3), hence, as it is true to say, ~"The essence is 327 1, 39 | persons"; so likewise it is true to say, "God ~is the three 328 1, 39 | untrue, nevertheless it is true of the divine essence. This 329 1, 39 | Father is God" is of itself true, so this ~proposition "God 330 1, 39 | proposition "God is the Father" is true of itself, and by no means ~ 331 1, 41 | is the difference between true "generation," whereby one ~ 332 1, 41 | That we may be in His true Son Jesus ~Christ." Therefore 333 1, 41 | Christ." Therefore the true Son of God is not from nothing; 334 1, 41 | assimilation to Him Who is the true Son. Whence, as He is the 335 1, 41 | Whence, as He is the only ~true and natural Son of God, 336 1, 42 | in God there exist real true paternity and ~filiation. 337 1, 42 | is ~filiation. It is thus true to say that the Son possesses 338 1, 45 | conditional proposition is true, ~whether the antecedent 339 1, 46 | affirmation and negation are both true at the same ~time. Therefore 340 1, 50 | belongs to act. Hence it is true ~that evil in no way has 341 1, 51 | i, 5, text 26) would be true, to the effect that we know 342 1, 51 | corporeal ~things. But it is not true that the immaterial substances 343 1, 52 | if they were to ~assume true men; because the properties 344 1, 52 | Christ had a body of such a true nature that food could be ~ 345 1, 52 | into it; hence it was a true eating. But the food taken 346 1, 52 | consequently, it was not a ~true eating, but figurative of 347 1, 55 | which the object is "the true"; and the act "to will," 348 1, 55 | estimate of what ~is the true good; while deception in 349 1, 58 | angel; whereas ~this is not true of future things, as has 350 1, 59 | intelligence is always true." Augustine likewise says ( 351 1, 59 | that "nothing but what is true can be the object of intelligence" ~ 352 1, 59 | the ~intellect is always true as regards what a thing 353 1, 59 | what a thing is, is ~always true, save accidentally, according 354 1, 60 | of the intellect is the true, while the ~object of the 355 1, 60 | good. Now the good and the true differ, not ~really but 356 1, 60 | whiteness. But the good and the true seem to be mutually related 357 1, 60 | common to particular; for the true is a particular good, to 358 1, 60 | intellect, whose object is the true.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[59] A[ 359 1, 60 | from the notion of good and true suffices for the difference 360 1, 60 | Because the good and the true are really convertible, 361 1, 60 | the intellect as something true; ~while the true is desired 362 1, 60 | something true; ~while the true is desired by the will as 363 1, 60 | the intellect. ~Yet it is true that liberty, in so far 364 1, 61 | natural knowledge is always true, so is natural love ~well 365 1, 61 | lover's part, ~then it is true; for it would not be in 366 1, 62 | Now, this would not be true if anything had been ~created 367 1, 64 | apparent good which is not a true good; ~because in them either 368 1, 64 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 4: It is true to say that there is a middle 369 1, 65 | deprives angels and saints of true beatitude, ~because everlasting 370 1, 65 | is of the very nature of true beatitude; ~hence it is 371 1, 66 | seen are temporal," though true even as regards such ~things 372 1, 67 | argument would ~necessarily be true; for this form of corporeity 373 1, 69 | region of the air, it is true to say that it divides the 374 1, 74 | species. This cannot be ~true; for to the nature of the 375 1, 74 | born of nothing"; which is true, not only of the ~body, 376 1, 74 | beginning in generation is true of the body; for all ~animals 377 1, 74 | of earth. But it is not true of the soul. For the ~souls 378 1, 75 | administration." It is true that it moves the ~grosser 379 1, 76 | Essence itself. This cannot be true either of the ~soul, or 380 1, 76 | some say, this passage is true ~in the sense in which the 381 1, 76 | not asserting ~them as true, but relating them. However, 382 1, 78 | to Jn. 1:9, "He was the true light that enlighteneth ~ 383 1, 78 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: That true light enlightens as a universal 384 1, 78 | Therefore is ~it equally true to say that it is distinct 385 1, 78 | subject to judgment and true decision." Therefore the ~ 386 1, 78 | desirable; and good is something true, ~otherwise it would not 387 1, 78 | appetite may be something true, as having the aspect of 388 1, 78 | and seeds of virtue, both true ~and unchangeable." And 389 1, 81 | adheres to God, in Whom alone true happiness consists. ~Nevertheless, 390 1, 81 | wherefore even good is something true. But, again, ~truth is something 391 1, 83 | certain knowledge ~of the true nature of things. For what 392 1, 83 | the contrary, If this were true we should not need the senses 393 1, 83 | see that ~what you say is true, and if we both see that 394 1, 83 | both see that what I say is true, where ~do we see this, 395 1, 83 | intellectual soul knows all true things in the eternal ~types.~ 396 1, 83 | chance anything that was true and ~consistent with our 397 1, 84 | understands. For it is quite true that the mode ~of understanding, 398 1, 84 | that "whatever seems, is true" [*Aristotle, Metaph. iii. 399 1, 84 | consequently contradictories are true simultaneously. For if the ~ 400 1, 84 | so every judgment will be true: for instance, if ~taste 401 1, 84 | bitter, this would be equally true; ~for each would judge according 402 1, 84 | opinion would be equally true; in fact, every sort of 403 1, 84 | or Plato; and the same is true as regards time, for a child ~ 404 1, 84 | that the composition be ~true, for "man" is truly what " 405 1, 84 | the intellect is always ~true."~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[85] A[ 406 1, 84 | Further, the intellect is true in its act of understanding. 407 1, 86 | thing ~is a being, and is true, and therefore knowable, 408 1, 86 | intellectual act. It is ~true, however, that the judgment 409 1, 86 | Philosopher is universally true in every ~kind of intellect. 410 1, 86 | the proposition quoted is ~true only of separate substances; 411 1, 86 | is ~still more so," is true of things that are of the 412 1, 86 | orders the axiom is not true: ~for we may say that health 413 1, 86 | namely, ~"being" and "the true," in which the act also 414 1, 86 | every being and everything true, but "being" and "true," 415 1, 86 | everything true, but "being" and "true," as ~considered in material 416 1, 86 | OBJ 2: The "good" and the "true" which are the objects of 417 1, 86 | A[4], ad 1); for ~the true is good and the good is 418 1, 86 | is good and the good is true. Therefore the objects of 419 1, 87 | mind itself. This is ~so true that philosophers also say 420 1, 87 | Empedocles said would be true - that the soul ~needs to 421 1, 87 | can be led, according to true ~philosophical principles, 422 1, 87 | Now this opinion would be true, were immaterial substances 423 1, 87 | knowledge; for He is "the true light which ~enlighteneth 424 1, 88 | consider that while it is ~true that it is nobler in itself 425 1, 88 | intellect. If this were true, it would follow that ~when 426 1, 89 | generation; which is not true.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[90] A[ 427 1, 89 | which, ~however, is not true of other forms. The reason 428 1, 90 | is impassible. Nor is it true that something of the ~fifth 429 1, 92 | image. Therefore it is not true to say that the angels are 430 1, 92 | indivisibility. So it is not true to say that the "likeness 431 1, 92 | just as the good and the true. Wherefore, as the good ~ 432 1, 93 | 18): "To regard what ~is true as false, is not natural 433 1, 93 | false, as ~though it were true, but without the assent 434 1, 93 | object the intellect is ever true; and hence it is ~never 435 1, 103 | natural necessity. Were this true, God could not ~annihilate 436 1, 104 | two contradictories to be true at the ~same time. But this 437 1, 107 | and participation of the true dominion ~which belongs 438 1, 113 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, true miracles are wrought by 439 1, 113 | Him. Therefore it is not true that the devil ~when conquered 440 1, 114 | the first place it is not true that, given any cause whatever, ~ 441 1, 115 | that this conditional is true and necessary: "If God ~ 442 1, 116 | apprehension. This opinion is true so far as ~knowledge is 443 1, 117 | done." This would not be true if He created new ~souls 444 1, 118 | the food is changed into true human nature?~(2) Whether 445 1, 118 | the food is changed into true human nature?~Aquin.: SMT 446 1, 118 | the food is changed into true human ~nature. For it is 447 1, 118 | the food is changed into true human nature.~Aquin.: SMT 448 1, 118 | species. But what belongs to true human nature belongs to 449 1, 118 | food is not changed into true human nature.~Aquin.: SMT 450 1, 118 | food is not changed into true human nature.~Aquin.: SMT 451 1, 118 | the food were changed into true human nature, ~whatever 452 1, 118 | the food is changed into true human nature, there is ~ 453 1, 118 | food is not changed into true human ~nature.~Aquin.: SMT 454 1, 118 | of the members belongs to true ~human nature. Therefore 455 1, 118 | Therefore that ~belongs to the true nature of any thing which 456 1, 118 | matter belong to a ~thing's true nature considered in general; 457 1, 118 | that matter belong to the true nature ~considered in this 458 1, 118 | and body belong to ~the true human nature in general, 459 1, 118 | nature in general, but to the true human nature of Peter ~and 460 1, 118 | food is not changed into true human nature; we take food, 461 1, 118 | something else be changed into true ~human nature. Secondly, 462 1, 118 | food being changed into the true human nature. ~Fourthly, 463 1, 118 | principally belongs to the true human nature. But since ~ 464 1, 118 | belongs secondarily to ~the true human nature: because it 465 1, 118 | this does not belong to true ~human nature, properly 466 1, 118 | were not changed into their true nature. Secondly, because 467 1, 118 | nutritive power, imprint the true ~form of human nature on 468 1, 118 | there previously belonged to true human nature, so also ~does 469 1, 118 | really ~changed into the true human nature by reason of 470 2, 1 | whatever a man does, it is true to say that man acts ~for 471 2, 1 | the end. And this would be true if we considered but the ~ 472 2, 2 | to ~offer." But virtue's true reward is happiness itself, 473 2, 2 | contrary, Happiness is man's true good. But it happens that 474 2, 2 | deceived, His glory is always true; hence it is written (2 475 2, 2 | many, if this knowledge be true, must needs be derived from ~ 476 2, 2 | intellect is the universal ~true. Hence it is evident that 477 2, 3 | for of God alone is it true that His Being is His ~Happiness. 478 2, 3 | may know Thee, the only true God."~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[3] 479 2, 3 | i, 7: which would not be true, were not man perfected 480 2, 3 | may know Thee, the only true God." Now eternal life is 481 2, 3 | which is ordained to the true. Hence we are said to be 482 2, 3 | that which attains to the true notion of happiness; and 483 2, 3 | certain participation of true and perfect ~happiness.~ 484 2, 3 | of the intellect is the true. ~Therefore the contemplation 485 2, 3 | beings by participation, are true by participation. Now ~angels 486 2, 4 | universal objects, the ~true and the good: of which the 487 2, 4 | and the good: of which the true corresponds to vision, and 488 2, 4 | Essence ~of God, wherein is true Happiness. ~Aquin.: SMT 489 2, 5 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, True Happiness consists in seeing 490 2, 5 | this ~life: but perfect and true Happiness cannot be had 491 2, 5 | it is ~impossible to have true Happiness in this life.~ 492 2, 5 | evident that none can ~attain true and perfect Happiness in 493 2, 5 | imperfection destroys the nature of true ~Happiness. Secondly, the 494 2, 5 | imperfection does not destroy the true nature of ~Happiness; because, 495 2, 5 | above ~(Q[3], A[2]), the true nature of Happiness is taken 496 2, 5 | of a certain likeness to true Happiness. And ~thus they 497 2, 5 | Therefore it is necessary for true Happiness that man ~have 498 2, 5 | possesses. If ~this opinion be true, it follows that he never 499 2, 5 | the intellect, just as the true ~is its good, as stated 500 2, 5 | natural appetite, thus it is true that he who has all that


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