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bello 1
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belong 1183
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1206 moved
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1197 work
1183 belong
1177 14
1175 pleasure
1174 precepts
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

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belong

1-500 | 501-1000 | 1001-1183

     Part, Question
1 1, 1 | human morality. But these belong to separate philosophical ~ 2 1, 1 | extends to things which ~belong to different philosophical 3 1, 3 | something which does not ~belong to the essence of white; 4 1, 4 | that perfection does not belong to God. For we say a ~thing 5 1, 5 | species and order seem to belong to the nature of being, 6 1, 5 | that which they ought to belong. Therefore ~they are called 7 1, 6 | that to be good does not belong to God. For goodness ~consists 8 1, 6 | But these do not seem to belong to ~God; since God is immense 9 1, 6 | Therefore ~to be good does not belong to God.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 10 1, 6 | Therefore to be good does not belong to God.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 11 1, 6 | good and of desirableness belong to Him; and hence ~Dionysius ( 12 1, 6 | good; otherwise it would belong to every good. But ~everything 13 1, 6 | essentially good does not belong to God ~alone. For as "one" 14 1, 7 | i), finite and ~infinite belong to quantity. But there is 15 1, 7 | Therefore it does not belong ~to Him to be infinite.~ 16 1, 7 | every kind of multitude must belong ~to a species of multitude. 17 1, 8 | in every place does not belong to God, to ~Whom it does 18 1, 8 | God, to ~Whom it does not belong to be in place at all; for " 19 1, 8 | of ~indivisible does not belong to the continuous, as a 20 1, 8 | things; for He does not belong to the essence of anything. 21 1, 8 | to be everywhere does not belong to God alone. For ~the universal, 22 1, 8 | to be everywhere does not belong to God alone.~Aquin.: SMT 23 1, 8 | to be everywhere does not belong to God alone.~Aquin.: SMT 24 1, 8 | everywhere does not ~appear to belong to God alone.~Aquin.: SMT 25 1, 8 | to be everywhere does not belong to God alone.~Aquin.: SMT 26 1, 8 | according to part does not belong to it ~primarily; thus if 27 1, 8 | absolutely when it ~does not belong to it to be everywhere accidentally, 28 1, 9 | as movement and ~change belong to a thing existing in potentiality, 29 1, 9 | to be immutable does not belong to God alone. For ~the Philosopher 30 1, 9 | to be immutable does not belong to God ~alone.~Aquin.: SMT 31 1, 9 | Therefore it does not belong to ~God alone to be immutable.~ 32 1, 10 | defective, and this ~does not belong to eternity. Therefore in 33 1, 10 | protraction of duration seems to belong to operation rather than 34 1, 10 | Therefore to be eternal does not belong to God.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 35 1, 10 | God. Therefore it does not belong to Him to be eternal.~Aquin.: 36 1, 10 | It seems that it does not belong to God alone to be eternal. 37 1, 10 | some ~aeviternal things belong to the corporeal genus, 38 1, 11 | Something therefore would belong to one which did ~not belong 39 1, 11 | belong to one which did ~not belong to another. And if this 40 1, 11 | undivided. Now ~both of these belong to God. For He is supremely 41 1, 12 | But to God alone does it belong to be His own subsistent 42 1, 12 | seeing God, however, does not belong to the created intellect ~ 43 1, 12 | and their deeds does not belong to the perfection of the ~ 44 1, 12 | Him what must necessarily belong to Him, as the first cause 45 1, 12 | Him by natural reason can belong ~to both good and bad; and 46 1, 13 | consideration of those things which belong to the divine ~knowledge, 47 1, 13 | But concrete ~names do not belong to God, since He is simple, 48 1, 13 | nor do abstract names ~belong to Him, forasmuch as they 49 1, 13 | Therefore none ~of these names belong to God in their literal 50 1, 13 | signified ~by these names, they belong properly to God, and more 51 1, 13 | more properly than they ~belong to creatures, and are applied 52 1, 13 | name signifies does not belong to Him in the ~ordinary 53 1, 13 | of things to which ~they belong but the meaning of the relations 54 1, 13 | things." But all these ~names belong to operation. Therefore 55 1, 14 | habit; and habit does not belong to God, since it is the 56 1, 14 | Existence in nature does not belong to primary matter, ~which 57 1, 14 | kind of discursion ~cannot belong to God. For many things, 58 1, 14 | idea of causality does not belong unless the will is joined 59 1, 14 | understand ~other things which belong to him, but we understand 60 1, 14 | things; ~which does not belong to the divine knowledge. 61 1, 14 | known does ~not essentially belong to speculative knowledge, 62 1, 15 | called a "type," and may belong to speculative ~knowledge 63 1, 16 | comprised also those that belong to the intellect; and conversely. ~ 64 1, 17 | affirmation and negation do not belong to ~the senses. Therefore 65 1, 18 | arise:~(1) To whom does it belong to live?~(2) What is life?~( 66 1, 18 | light, movement does not ~belong, except in so far as they 67 1, 18 | to any kind of operation, belong naturally. To live, ~accordingly, 68 1, 18 | But movement does not belong to God. Neither therefore 69 1, 19 | accidental points, that belong to its ~manner of being. 70 1, 19 | counsel, and prohibition belong to rational creatures only. ~ 71 1, 21 | Therefore justice does not belong to God.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 72 1, 21 | essence. But justice cannot ~belong to this. For Boethius says ( 73 1, 21 | Therefore justice does not belong to God.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 74 1, 21 | business. ~This does not belong to God, since, as the Apostle 75 1, 21 | the powers that properly belong ~to it."~Aquin.: SMT FP 76 1, 21 | but it does most properly belong to ~Him to dispel that misery, 77 1, 22 | providence would seem to belong. Concerning God's ~providence 78 1, 22 | gives good ~counsel, cannot belong to God, Who never has any 79 1, 22 | Therefore providence cannot belong to God.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 80 1, 22 | which He possesses, does belong to God, according to Ps. 81 1, 22 | prudence and providence belong to God. Although at the 82 1, 22 | answer that, Two things belong to providence - namely, 83 1, 23 | salvation; and to this belong both election and love: - 84 1, 23 | The crown may be said to belong to a person in two ways; ~ 85 1, 23 | God, who knows those who belong to Him." ~Therefore the 86 1, 24 | something which does not belong to him by nature; and again 87 1, 25 | movement and passiveness ~belong to everything. But this 88 1, 26 | that beatitude does not belong to God. For beatitude ~according 89 1, 26 | Therefore beatitude does not belong to ~God.~Aquin.: SMT FP 90 1, 26 | actions. All of these things belong in a most excellent manner 91 1, 27 | of the word, so does it ~belong to love. Hence it is said, 92 1, 28 | although these two names belong to the processions ~or origins 93 1, 29 | themselves; for actions belong to singulars. Therefore ~ 94 1, 29 | For soul, flesh, and bone belong to the nature ~of man; whereas 95 1, 29 | this flesh and this bone belong to the nature ~of this man. 96 1, 29 | from the fact that they ~belong to genera and species comprised 97 1, 29 | this name "person" may not belong to God as ~regards the origin 98 1, 29 | general, ~nevertheless do belong to the meaning of a particular 99 1, 30 | opposite they must needs belong to ~the same person. Since 100 1, 30 | opposite ~relations, they belong necessarily to two persons. 101 1, 30 | therefore these two cannot belong to one person: ~hence either 102 1, 30 | either one of them must belong to both of the aforesaid 103 1, 30 | aforesaid persons; or ~one must belong to one person, and the other 104 1, 30 | Now, ~procession cannot belong to the Father and the Son, 105 1, 30 | property, because it does not belong to only one person; nor 106 1, 30 | multitude, which does not belong to a genus, but is transcendental ~ 107 1, 31 | and "division," which belong to the parts of a whole, 108 1, 32 | from Him. For this does not belong to His dignity, as it ~belongs 109 1, 32 | mystery the ~notions assuredly belong. But contrary opinions must 110 1, 33 | persons. For as body and soul ~belong to the nature of man, so 111 1, 33 | of this particular man ~belong this particular soul and 112 1, 33 | term "unbegotten" ~does not belong at all to the Holy Ghost, 113 1, 33 | subsisting person; nor does it belong to the divine ~essence, 114 1, 34 | person alone in God does it belong to be spoken in the same 115 1, 34 | intellectual being, does not belong to our nature. ~But in God " 116 1, 35 | Therefore Image does not belong to the Son alone.~Aquin.: 117 1, 35 | so to be Image does not belong to the Son ~alone.~Aquin.: 118 1, 35 | this ~does not essentially belong to love, although it may 119 1, 35 | to love, although it may belong to that love ~which is the 120 1, 36 | to no ~creature does it belong to be a principle as regards 121 1, 36 | not make two persons, ~but belong only to the one person of 122 1, 36 | that one property cannot belong to two subjects. Therefore 123 1, 37 | Reply OBJ 4: As it does not belong to the Son, though He understands, 124 1, 37 | term, still it does not belong to Him to spirate love, ~ 125 1, 38 | divine person is ~said to belong to another, either by origin, 126 1, 38 | fittingly, that a gift ~must belong in a way to the giver. But 127 1, 39 | things considered which belong to the divine persons absolutely, ~ 128 1, 39 | said absolutely, seems to ~belong to substance. But it is 129 1, 39 | the things which properly belong to the persons, can be ~ 130 1, 39 | persons because actions ~belong to "supposita." So "nature 131 1, 39 | supposed either that ~such belong only to the person to whom 132 1, 39 | appropriated or that they ~belong to Him in a fuller degree 133 1, 39 | and thus the things which belong to ~the intellect are appropriated 134 1, 39 | Who am." These appear to belong to the Son, and are not 135 1, 39 | procession, which seems more to belong to ~the nature of a natural 136 1, 40 | notional acts: ~and acts belong to a "suppositum." Now, 137 1, 41 | of creatures from Him, ~belong to His essence. Another 138 1, 41 | nor can active ~power belong to one person as regards 139 1, 42 | But paternity ~does not belong to the Son. Therefore the 140 1, 43 | sent; but this can only belong to the Son and to the Holy 141 1, 43 | But all gifts of grace belong to the Holy Ghost, according ~ 142 1, 43 | grace, still it does not belong to ~Him to be from another, 143 1, 43 | Son, those, namely, which belong to the intellect, and in 144 1, 44 | without that which does not belong to its essence, as a man 145 1, 44 | something. But ~it does not belong to the First Agent, Who 146 1, 44 | patient. But this does not belong to God, ~and therefore He 147 1, 45 | that to be created does not belong to composite and ~subsisting 148 1, 45 | properly speaking does not belong to ~subsisting and composite 149 1, 45 | and to be created properly belong to whatever ~being belongs; 150 1, 45 | would seem that it does not belong to God alone to create, ~ 151 1, 45 | wisdom - and thus ~does not belong to one more than to another. 152 1, 45 | appropriated goodness, to ~which belong both government, which brings 153 1, 45 | be made and to be created belong properly to a subsisting 154 1, 45 | above (A[4]), it does not belong to forms to be made or ~ 155 1, 46 | before" and "after" ~belong to time, according as they 156 1, 47 | that all things should ~belong to one world. Therefore 157 1, 49 | OBJ 2: Privation and habit belong naturally to the same subject. ~ 158 1, 51 | essence of an animal, does not belong to every animal. Now since 159 1, 54 | individual, and which ~does not belong to the whole species, results 160 1, 54 | enlighten another does ~not belong to the notion of an active 161 1, 54 | intellect: neither does it belong ~to the passive intellect 162 1, 54 | only intellect and will can belong to them.~Aquin.: SMT FP 163 1, 54 | mind; although it cannot belong to them in so far as it 164 1, 56 | would not ~act, since acts belong to single subsistences. 165 1, 56 | vision through a mirror belong to the angels, since ~they 166 1, 57 | in this world; since acts belong to individuals: and this 167 1, 57 | the Divinity, does ~not belong to the angels. But to know 168 1, 57 | is proper to God does not belong to the angels. ~But it is 169 1, 58 | morning and evening knowledge belong to the day, that ~is, to 170 1, 59 | endowments of the angels belong to them ~according to degrees 171 1, 59 | sensible pleasures, which ~belong to the concupiscible faculty. 172 1, 62 | contrary, Merit and progress belong to this present condition 173 1, 63 | in the demons which can belong to ~a spiritual nature. 174 1, 64 | unhappiness: for this ~seems to belong to great happiness, insomuch 175 1, 65 | power, and, as such, can belong to no ~creature.~Aquin.: 176 1, 67 | intersection, reflection, belong ~properly to bodies; and 177 1, 70 | fourthly, such matters as belong to the seventh day.~Aquin.: 178 1, 70 | seemingly, those ~things that belong to them intrinsically, but 179 1, 70 | Reply OBJ 1: Certain things belong to the adornment of the 180 1, 72 | OBJ 3: Further, as animals belong to a determinate genus and 181 1, 73 | 1/1 - ON THE THINGS THAT BELONG TO THE SEVENTH DAY (THREE 182 1, 73 | consider the things that belong to the seventh day. Under ~ 183 1, 73 | are done in this ~world belong to the Divine works. But 184 1, 73 | the Divine works does not belong to the seventh ~day.~Aquin.: 185 1, 73 | completion of the works does not ~belong to the seventh day.~Aquin.: 186 1, 74 | distinction and adornment belong to the work by which the 187 1, 75 | a living thing, does not belong to a body as such; since, 188 1, 75 | under a given species, must belong to the ~substance of the 189 1, 75 | attributed to man would belong to the ~soul only; and whatever 190 1, 75 | subject and to be changed belong to matter by ~reason of 191 1, 75 | generation and corruption belong to a ~thing, just as existence 192 1, 75 | contrary, since ~contraries belong to the same knowledge. Therefore 193 1, 75 | difference: therefore they belong to the same species.~Aquin.: 194 1, 75 | it seems that it does not belong to its species. Therefore ~ 195 1, 76 | existence of a form does not belong to the form by itself. But ~ 196 1, 76 | intellectual power does ~not belong to a corporeal organ, as 197 1, 76 | one in species, should ~belong to animals of different 198 1, 76 | intellectual soul should belong to several individuals.~ 199 1, 76 | impossible for one intellect to belong ~to all men. This is clear 200 1, 76 | so those accidents which belong to ~existence are understood 201 1, 77 | OF THOSE THINGS WHICH BELONG TO THE POWERS OF THE SOUL 202 1, 77 | consider those things which belong to the powers of the ~soul; 203 1, 77 | Further, whatever does not belong to the essence is an accident. ~ 204 1, 77 | to another act, does ~not belong to it according to its essence, 205 1, 77 | For the 'proper' does ~not belong to the essence of a thing, 206 1, 77 | movements; and those which ~belong to a higher order acquire 207 1, 77 | But various objects which belong to ~various powers, belong 208 1, 77 | belong to ~various powers, belong also to some one power; 209 1, 77 | power; as sound and color belong ~to sight and hearing, which 210 1, 77 | the other contrary would belong to another power. But the ~ 211 1, 77 | aspects; therefore they can belong to ~various powers of the 212 1, 77 | is that various objects belong to ~various lower powers; 213 1, 77 | All the powers are said to belong to the soul, not as their ~ 214 1, 77 | always in that to which they belong; and are never ~separated 215 1, 77 | the powers of ~the soul belong to the soul alone as their 216 1, 77 | principle. But some powers ~belong to the soul alone as their 217 1, 37 | Reply OBJ 4: As it does not belong to the Son, though He understands, 218 1, 37 | term, still it does not belong to Him to spirate love, ~ 219 1, 38 | divine person is ~said to belong to another, either by origin, 220 1, 38 | fittingly, that a gift ~must belong in a way to the giver. But 221 1, 39 | things considered which belong to the divine persons absolutely, ~ 222 1, 39 | said absolutely, seems to ~belong to substance. But it is 223 1, 39 | the things which properly belong to the persons, can be ~ 224 1, 39 | persons because actions ~belong to "supposita." So "nature 225 1, 39 | supposed either that ~such belong only to the person to whom 226 1, 39 | appropriated or that they ~belong to Him in a fuller degree 227 1, 39 | and thus the things which belong to ~the intellect are appropriated 228 1, 39 | Who am." These appear to belong to the Son, and are not 229 1, 39 | procession, which seems more to belong to ~the nature of a natural 230 1, 40 | notional acts: ~and acts belong to a "suppositum." Now, 231 1, 41 | of creatures from Him, ~belong to His essence. Another 232 1, 41 | nor can active ~power belong to one person as regards 233 1, 42 | But paternity ~does not belong to the Son. Therefore the 234 1, 43 | sent; but this can only belong to the Son and to the Holy 235 1, 43 | But all gifts of grace belong to the Holy Ghost, according ~ 236 1, 43 | grace, still it does not belong to ~Him to be from another, 237 1, 43 | Son, those, namely, which belong to the intellect, and in 238 1, 45 | without that which does not belong to its essence, as a man 239 1, 45 | something. But ~it does not belong to the First Agent, Who 240 1, 45 | patient. But this does not belong to God, ~and therefore He 241 1, 46 | that to be created does not belong to composite and ~subsisting 242 1, 46 | properly speaking does not belong to ~subsisting and composite 243 1, 46 | and to be created properly belong to whatever ~being belongs; 244 1, 46 | would seem that it does not belong to God alone to create, ~ 245 1, 46 | wisdom - and thus ~does not belong to one more than to another. 246 1, 46 | appropriated goodness, to ~which belong both government, which brings 247 1, 46 | be made and to be created belong properly to a subsisting 248 1, 46 | above (A[4]), it does not belong to forms to be made or ~ 249 1, 47 | before" and "after" ~belong to time, according as they 250 1, 48 | that all things should ~belong to one world. Therefore 251 1, 50 | OBJ 2: Privation and habit belong naturally to the same subject. ~ 252 1, 52 | essence of an animal, does not belong to every animal. Now since 253 1, 55 | individual, and which ~does not belong to the whole species, results 254 1, 55 | enlighten another does ~not belong to the notion of an active 255 1, 55 | intellect: neither does it belong ~to the passive intellect 256 1, 55 | only intellect and will can belong to them.~Aquin.: SMT FP 257 1, 55 | mind; although it cannot belong to them in so far as it 258 1, 57 | would not ~act, since acts belong to single subsistences. 259 1, 57 | vision through a mirror belong to the angels, since ~they 260 1, 58 | in this world; since acts belong to individuals: and this 261 1, 58 | the Divinity, does ~not belong to the angels. But to know 262 1, 58 | is proper to God does not belong to the angels. ~But it is 263 1, 59 | morning and evening knowledge belong to the day, that ~is, to 264 1, 60 | endowments of the angels belong to them ~according to degrees 265 1, 60 | sensible pleasures, which ~belong to the concupiscible faculty. 266 1, 63 | contrary, Merit and progress belong to this present condition 267 1, 64 | in the demons which can belong to ~a spiritual nature. 268 1, 65 | unhappiness: for this ~seems to belong to great happiness, insomuch 269 1, 66 | power, and, as such, can belong to no ~creature.~Aquin.: 270 1, 68 | intersection, reflection, belong ~properly to bodies; and 271 1, 71 | fourthly, such matters as belong to the seventh day.~Aquin.: 272 1, 71 | seemingly, those ~things that belong to them intrinsically, but 273 1, 71 | Reply OBJ 1: Certain things belong to the adornment of the 274 1, 71 | OBJ 3: Further, as animals belong to a determinate genus and 275 1, 72 | 1/1 - ON THE THINGS THAT BELONG TO THE SEVENTH DAY (THREE 276 1, 72 | consider the things that belong to the seventh day. Under ~ 277 1, 72 | are done in this ~world belong to the Divine works. But 278 1, 72 | the Divine works does not belong to the seventh ~day.~Aquin.: 279 1, 72 | completion of the works does not ~belong to the seventh day.~Aquin.: 280 1, 73 | distinction and adornment belong to the work by which the 281 1, 74 | a living thing, does not belong to a body as such; since, 282 1, 74 | under a given species, must belong to the ~substance of the 283 1, 74 | attributed to man would belong to the ~soul only; and whatever 284 1, 74 | subject and to be changed belong to matter by ~reason of 285 1, 74 | generation and corruption belong to a ~thing, just as existence 286 1, 74 | contrary, since ~contraries belong to the same knowledge. Therefore 287 1, 74 | difference: therefore they belong to the same species.~Aquin.: 288 1, 74 | it seems that it does not belong to its species. Therefore ~ 289 1, 75 | existence of a form does not belong to the form by itself. But ~ 290 1, 75 | intellectual power does ~not belong to a corporeal organ, as 291 1, 75 | one in species, should ~belong to animals of different 292 1, 75 | intellectual soul should belong to several individuals.~ 293 1, 75 | impossible for one intellect to belong ~to all men. This is clear 294 1, 75 | so those accidents which belong to ~existence are understood 295 1, 76 | OF THOSE THINGS WHICH BELONG TO THE POWERS OF THE SOUL 296 1, 76 | consider those things which belong to the powers of the ~soul; 297 1, 76 | Further, whatever does not belong to the essence is an accident. ~ 298 1, 76 | to another act, does ~not belong to it according to its essence, 299 1, 76 | For the 'proper' does ~not belong to the essence of a thing, 300 1, 76 | movements; and those which ~belong to a higher order acquire 301 1, 76 | But various objects which belong to ~various powers, belong 302 1, 76 | belong to ~various powers, belong also to some one power; 303 1, 76 | power; as sound and color belong ~to sight and hearing, which 304 1, 76 | the other contrary would belong to another power. But the ~ 305 1, 76 | aspects; therefore they can belong to ~various powers of the 306 1, 76 | is that various objects belong to ~various lower powers; 307 1, 76 | All the powers are said to belong to the soul, not as their ~ 308 1, 76 | always in that to which they belong; and are never ~separated 309 1, 76 | the powers of ~the soul belong to the soul alone as their 310 1, 76 | principle. But some powers ~belong to the soul alone as their 311 1, 78 | and ~second senses, which belong to primary matter. But in 312 1, 78 | impossible that one same power belong to various ~substances.~ 313 1, 78 | Therefore memory does not belong to the ~intellectual part 314 1, 78 | to time. But it does not belong to the ~same power to be 315 1, 78 | what is attained thereby belong to ~different habits: as 316 1, 78 | indemonstrable principles belong to the ~habit of the intellect; 317 1, 78 | which we draw from them ~belong to the habit of science. 318 1, 78 | that both ~medium and term belong to it. For the act of the 319 1, 78 | which Damascene enumerates belong to one ~power - namely, 320 1, 78 | which guide our judgment belong to the reason as ~to its 321 1, 78 | bestowed on us by nature do not belong to a special power, but 322 1, 78 | on us by nature, do not belong to a ~special power, but 323 1, 78 | powers; and various acts can belong to ~one power.~Aquin.: SMT 324 1, 80 | But the bodily senses belong to the apprehensive powers. ~ 325 1, 80 | and lower reason, which belong to knowledge. Therefore 326 1, 80 | and proposing sin, which ~belong to the cognitive power. 327 1, 80 | apprehensive ~power, to which belong the higher and lower reason, 328 1, 80 | arises from hatred, it may belong to the ~irascible appetite.~ 329 1, 81 | that a thing must be may belong to it by ~an intrinsic principle - 330 1, 81 | concupiscence ~which cannot belong to the sensitive appetite, 331 1, 81 | certain anger which cannot belong to ~the sensitive appetite, 332 1, 81 | this sense, they do not belong to different powers, but 333 1, 82 | it does not of necessity belong ~to liberty that what is 334 1, 82 | choose. But ~choice seems to belong to knowledge, because it 335 1, 82 | different acts: yet they belong to the same power, as also 336 1, 83 | extend to those things that belong to the higher power; whereas ~ 337 1, 83 | manner those things which ~belong to the lower power.~Aquin.: 338 1, 84 | intellect. But it does not belong to the passive intellect 339 1, 84 | Likewise, ~the things which belong to the species of a material 340 1, 84 | principles which do not belong to the notion of the ~species. 341 1, 84 | these bones," which do not belong to the species as such, ~ 342 1, 84 | all ~intelligible species belong to one genus, because they 343 1, 84 | which the ~species represent belong to different genera. Therefore 344 1, 84 | Further, opinion and reasoning belong to the intellect. But ~falsehood 345 1, 84 | would seem that they do not belong to ~the same species.~Aquin.: 346 1, 85 | of its own; for actions ~belong to singulars. Therefore 347 1, 86 | both angels and human souls belong to the genus of ~intellectual 348 1, 86 | But habit as such does not belong to the order of objects 349 1, 87 | or in ~matter; but they belong to the same logical genus, 350 1, 89 | properly ~speaking, it does not belong to any non-existing form 351 1, 90 | the male and female sex belong to the body, while the ~ 352 1, 92 | 2~But equality does not belong to the essence of an image; 353 1, 92 | these do not of themselves belong to the nature of the Divine 354 1, 92 | Now all these ~things belong more to the unity of the 355 1, 92 | of things temporal will belong to the image of ~God. This 356 1, 92 | to which representation belong immortality and ~indivisibility. 357 1, 92 | innocence ~and righteousness belong to grace. Therefore it is 358 1, 92 | sense "likeness" is said to ~belong to "the love of virtue": 359 1, 92 | Essence in those things which belong to the intellectual ~nature; 360 1, 94 | Difficulty and struggle belong to the degree of merit ~ 361 1, 98 | And as different ~grades belong to the perfection of the 362 1, 100 | even in those matters which belong to man at ~all ages.~Aquin.: 363 1, 104 | one and the same movement belong to two movable ~things. 364 1, 104 | nature, since they do not belong to that order.~Aquin.: SMT 365 1, 105 | and perfecting seem to belong to the will: for the former 366 1, 106 | may understand does not belong to the ~perfection of my 367 1, 107 | Whether all the angels belong to one hierarchy?~(2) Whether 368 1, 107 | seem that all the angels belong to one hierarchy. For ~since 369 1, 107 | seems that all the angels belong to one hierarchy.~Aquin.: 370 1, 107 | Therefore all the angels belong to one hierarchy.~Aquin.: 371 1, 107 | the same ~way by a prince belong to different principalities: 372 1, 107 | angels, and some of them belong to ~one hierarchy, as will 373 1, 107 | are unequal. But equals ~belong to one order. Therefore 374 1, 107 | Power," and "Principality" belong ~to government in different 375 1, 107 | Further, certain offices belong to the orders of the angels, 376 1, 107 | which do ~not appear to belong to the souls of the saints. 377 1, 108 | some demons are said to belong to an ~order, as falling 378 1, 109 | do those ~angels seem to belong who preside over purely 379 1, 112 | guardianship of men does not belong only ~to the lowest order 380 1, 112 | attributed ~to the angels; who belong to the lowest order, according 381 1, 116 | same intelligible species belong to all men. ~Consequently 382 1, 117 | which existence does not belong as proper to them, ~but 383 1, 117 | the same identical form to belong to different ~species. Secondly, 384 1, 117 | substances before all others belong to the ~perfection of the 385 1, 118 | radical humor" seems to belong to the reality of ~human 386 1, 118 | form and the common matter belong to a ~thing's true nature 387 1, 118 | individualized by that matter belong to the true nature ~considered 388 1, 118 | individual. Thus a soul and body belong to ~the true human nature 389 1, 118 | nature of Peter ~and Martin belong this soul and this body.~ 390 1, 118 | the first parent, does not belong to the truth of human nature, 391 1, 118 | the food, this does not belong to true ~human nature, properly 392 2, 1 | would seem that it does not belong to man to act for an end. ~ 393 2, 1 | causality. Therefore it does not belong to ~man to act for an end.~ 394 2, 1 | reason. Therefore it does not belong to things ~that lack reason.~ 395 2, 1 | to an end. And this can belong to an irrational ~nature, 396 2, 1 | be desired by the will, belong, as such, to one ~genus, 397 2, 2 | in respect of his soul, belong to his last ~end: since 398 2, 3 | answer that, A thing may belong to happiness in three ways: ( 399 2, 3 | operation of ~sense cannot belong to happiness essentially. 400 2, 3 | operations of the senses can belong to happiness, both ~antecedently 401 2, 3 | follows that it does not belong to it as its act.~Aquin.: 402 2, 3 | understanding," which all belong to ~the consideration of 403 2, 4 | comprehension and delight belong to the will, since ~it is 404 2, 4 | notice that something may belong to a thing's ~perfection 405 2, 4 | and keenness of perfection belong to ~man's perfection. Wherefore 406 2, 4 | though the body does not belong in the first ~way to the 407 2, 4 | certain operations which belong to human life, which ~we 408 2, 5 | reason, thus it does not ~belong to Happiness, to have certain 409 2, 5 | desires; rather does ~it belong to unhappiness, in so far 410 2, 7 | have a relation to acts, belong to the agent ~otherwise 411 2, 7 | person; whereas ~others belong to the agent by reason of 412 2, 7 | causes of an act seem to belong to its substance. Therefore 413 2, 8 | place, those acts which belong to the will itself immediately, 414 2, 8 | proper to it and means that belong properly to that art.~Aquin.: 415 2, 9 | arts or powers to which belong the particular ends ~included 416 2, 10 | that do not of themselves belong to ~the thing in which they 417 2, 10 | all ~those things which belong to the willer according 418 2, 11 | for the same reason it can belong to the natural appetite. 419 2, 11 | for it has been said to belong to the appetitive power. ~ 420 2, 13 | Further, ignorance does not belong to the will but to the ~ 421 2, 13 | seems that choice does not belong to the will ~but to the 422 2, 13 | the ~conclusion seems to belong to the act of choice, as 423 2, 15 | the act does not always belong to ~the higher reason. For " 424 2, 15 | consent to the act does not belong only to the higher reason.~ 425 2, 15 | consent to an act does not belong to the higher reason alone.~ 426 2, 17 | and the ~irascible," which belong to the sensitive appetite. 427 2, 17 | generation and nutrition belong ~to what are called natural 428 2, 18 | accident. But good and ~evil belong to an action in respect 429 2, 18 | that are added to it, can ~belong to two species, as stated 430 2, 18 | accidents, which ~does not belong to him by reason of his 431 2, 20 | OBJ 2: Action and passion belong to the moral order, in so 432 2, 22 | 2: Although it does not belong to the soul in itself to 433 2, 22 | But affections ~manifestly belong to the appetitive, and not 434 2, 23 | of the soul, those that belong to different powers, differ ~ 435 2, 23 | good ~or evil absolutely, belong to the concupiscible power; 436 2, 23 | difficult to obtain or avoid, ~belong to the irascible faculty; 437 2, 24 | external act; so also does it belong to the perfection of moral ~ 438 2, 24 | moral good and evil can belong to the ~species of a passion, 439 2, 24 | good: for thus passions belong to the same species as the ~ 440 2, 26 | the natural powers, which belong ~to the vegetal soul. Therefore 441 2, 30 | former pleasure seems to belong to soul alone: whereas the ~ 442 2, 31 | all these names seem to belong to joy; for we do not employ ~ 443 2, 32 | s own good: because they belong to men who are ~wise and 444 2, 33 | Therefore expansion seems to belong to desire rather than to 445 2, 33 | But contraction ~seems to belong to pleasure, for the hand 446 2, 35 | faculty. But pain does not belong to the appetitive, but rather 447 2, 35 | appetite. But pain does not belong to the animal appetite, 448 2, 35 | that pleasure and pain belong to the appetite.~Aquin.: 449 2, 35 | bodily weariness, does not belong to the same genus, ~wherefore 450 2, 35 | which both these ~pains belong: while the latter belongs 451 2, 35 | sorrow: wherefore it does not belong to these species. Jealousy ~ 452 2, 40 | contrary, To different powers belong different species of ~passions. 453 2, 40 | difficulty: and this makes hope belong to another ~power, viz. 454 2, 40 | But ~awaiting seems to belong to the cognitive power, 455 2, 40 | confidence, like faith, seems to ~belong to the cognitive power. 456 2, 40 | to fear ~rather than to belong to hope. Yet security does 457 2, 45 | 1]), all these passions belong to the appetitive power. 458 2, 45 | Now these four things belong to four passions, since 459 2, 47 | because those who are injured belong in some way ~to us: either 460 2, 47 | honor and grief for a slight belong to the ~same subject. But 461 2, 49 | the nature of ~a thing, belong to habits or dispositions: 462 2, 49 | quality), although they belong to passion and ~movement, 463 2, 49 | have relation to an act may belong to habit, both in ~regard 464 2, 50 | through the body, they ~belong principally to the soul, 465 2, 50 | temperance and fortitude, "belong to the irrational ~part."~ 466 2, 50 | refraining, which seems to belong to the notion of habit: 467 2, 51 | beginning of a habit, does not belong to the habit, but rather 468 2, 51 | whereas reason itself and will belong to the nature of man.~Aquin.: 469 2, 51 | power, while it cannot belong to the power itself. For 470 2, 51 | to the angels, it cannot belong to the intellective power 471 2, 51 | belonging to a natural habit can belong to the power.~Aquin.: SMT 472 2, 54 | dispositions to ~operation, and belong properly to the powers; 473 2, 54 | specifically ~different acts, can belong to one power.~Aquin.: SMT 474 2, 54 | things that differ in matter belong ~to different genera): so, 475 2, 54 | that differ generically belong to different ~departments 476 2, 54 | same. ~But the same act can belong to different habits of virtue, 477 2, 54 | the same object can also ~belong to different habits. Therefore 478 2, 54 | of cognoscibility, they belong to one ~cognitive habit.~ 479 2, 54 | knowledge. But many conclusions belong to but one science, ~to 480 2, 55 | that as health and beauty ~belong to the body, so virtue belongs 481 2, 55 | namely, the rational forces, belong to man alone. And therefore, 482 2, 55 | are speaking now, cannot belong to the body, but ~belongs 483 2, 55 | righteousness seems to belong to justice; whence the ~ 484 2, 56 | Therefore virtue does not belong to the power, any more than 485 2, 56 | And thus one virtue can belong to ~several powers, so that 486 2, 56 | Reply OBJ 1: One act cannot belong to several powers equally, 487 2, 56 | says that "these virtues belong to the irrational part of 488 2, 60 | so does their inclination belong to the ~appetite which is 489 2, 60 | the direction of ~reason belong to various species, according 490 2, 60 | external operations seems to ~belong to justice. Now justice 491 2, 60 | other passions; for some belong to the irascible, others 492 2, 60 | stated above: and so they belong to the same virtue.~Aquin.: 493 2, 60 | of a house or of a horse ~belong to the one same virtue of 494 2, 60 | all objects of pleasure belong to one species of ~virtue: 495 2, 60 | to diverse powers, always belong ~to diverse virtues, as 496 2, 60 | sexual intercourse, it will belong to the virtue of ~"temperance." 497 2, 60 | obtain, in which way they ~belong to the irascible part: which 498 2, 61 | the intellectual virtues ~belong to that which is essentially 499 2, 61 | whereas the moral virtues ~belong to that which is rational 500 2, 61 | first of these seems to belong to prudence which ~is rectitude


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