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partook 8
partridge 1
partridges 1
parts 1014
party 84
parvificentia 1
parvificus 1
Frequency    [«  »]
1024 consists
1022 15
1018 penance
1014 parts
1012 wisdom
1010 see
999 happiness
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

parts

1-500 | 501-1000 | 1001-1014

     Part, Question
1 1, 1 | comprehended under God, not as parts or species or accidents ~ 2 1, 1 | of ~Scripture, in other parts are taught more openly. 3 1, 3 | whatever has corporeal parts is a body. Now Scripture ~ 4 1, 3 | Scripture ~attributes corporeal parts to God. "Hast thou an arm 5 1, 3 | 1~Reply OBJ 3: Corporeal parts are attributed to God in 6 1, 3 | and so on ~with the other parts.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[3] A[1] 7 1, 3 | elements, and animals than the ~parts that compose them. Therefore 8 1, 3 | composition of quantitative parts in God, since He is not 9 1, 3 | posterior to its component ~parts, and is dependent on them; 10 1, 3 | for ~either one of the parts actuates another, or at 11 1, 3 | another, or at least all the parts are ~potential to the whole. 12 1, 3 | of any single one of its parts. And this is evident in 13 1, 3 | whole ~made up of dissimilar parts; for no part of a man is 14 1, 3 | is a man, nor any of ~the parts of the foot, a foot. But 15 1, 3 | wholes made up of similar parts, ~although something which 16 1, 3 | predicated of any of the parts; for instance, if the whole 17 1, 3 | though they are the primal parts of every ~compound. For 18 1, 7 | Philosopher says; because it has parts and matter, as ~is said 19 1, 7 | to matter, forasmuch as ~parts have the aspect of matter; 20 1, 8 | all there; for He has no ~parts. No part of Him then is 21 1, 8 | site, cannot be in many parts of place, ~or in many places; 22 1, 8 | action, cannot be ~in many parts of time. Another kind of 23 1, 8 | called with reference to its parts. Now part ~is twofold: viz. 24 1, 8 | and the matter are ~called parts of the composite, while 25 1, 8 | and difference are called ~parts of species. There is also 26 1, 8 | whole in every one of its parts." Therefore if ~there was 27 1, 8 | everywhere according to its parts ~in different places, it 28 1, 8 | place, but according to ~its parts; nor again is it everywhere 29 1, 8 | everywhere; but ~according to its parts.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[8] A[4] 30 1, 10 | Further, a whole is what has parts. But this is alien to eternity ~ 31 1, 10 | point is that which has no parts." Yet this is not to be 32 1, 10 | whole, not because it has parts, but ~because it is wanting 33 1, 10 | end, by considering its parts: ~thus we speak of the beginning 34 1, 10 | comparison with different parts of ~time. But when we say 35 1, 11 | has not being whilst its parts are ~divided, but after 36 1, 11 | whole, and is "many" in ~parts; in such a case a thing 37 1, 11 | what are ~many in their parts, are one in their whole; 38 1, 11 | homogeneous, ~composed of like parts; in another sense it is 39 1, 11 | composed of ~dissimilar parts. Now in every homogeneous 40 1, 11 | the whole is made up of ~parts having the form of the whole; 41 1, 11 | continuous thing made up of ~its parts. In every heterogeneous 42 1, 11 | have being, as also the parts of a house make up the house 43 1, 11 | gods, and also the separate parts of the world. Hence the 44 1, 12 | a kind of resolution of parts; it can by grace be raised 45 1, 12 | at the same time; as the parts of a whole are ~understood 46 1, 14 | instance, we understand the parts in the ~whole, or see different 47 1, 14 | quantity implies the order of ~parts. Therefore to know the infinite 48 1, 14 | for whatever quantity of parts be taken, there will always ~ 49 1, 14 | a certain succession of parts; and hence ~it is that the 50 1, 14 | because ~the diversity in the parts of a sentence causes a diversity 51 1, 15 | particular ideas are had of those parts of which the whole is ~made; 52 1, 15 | the idea of each of its parts. So, then, it must needs 53 1, 17 | composing a definition of parts which are mutually exclusive. 54 1, 18 | is divided except ~into parts of the same genus. But life 55 1, 21 | directed to ~another, as the parts of the whole, accident to 56 1, 22 | prudence, to which two other parts are directed - namely, ~ 57 1, 22 | the type of the order of parts ~in the whole.~Aquin.: SMT 58 1, 23 | number in the ~essential parts, which are by their very 59 1, 23 | would befit the essential parts of that ~universe - that 60 1, 23 | proportion of the principal parts to the ~good of the whole 61 1, 31 | division," which belong to the parts of a whole, are to be avoided: ~ 62 1, 42 | a whole and a part, many parts are ~more than one only, 63 1, 42 | one only, or than fewer parts; as three men are more than 64 1, 42 | idea of universal, ~the parts of which are distinguished 65 1, 45 | of their own component ~parts. Therefore composite things 66 1, 47 | there is no ~inequality of parts through any preceding inequality, 67 1, 47 | made perfect of ~different parts, the artificer seeks different 68 1, 48 | As was said above, the parts of the universe are ordered ~ 69 1, 50 | is not divisible into parts except as regarded under 70 1, 52 | according to the various parts there are various ~places. 71 1, 53 | nothing which is devoid of ~parts is moved"; because, while 72 1, 53 | But an angel is without parts. Therefore an angel cannot 73 1, 53 | that he ~can occupy the parts of two places appertains 74 1, 53 | continuous, then all the parts of the movement will be ~ 75 1, 53 | substance is susceptible of parts, but because ~his power 76 1, 54 | powers are acts of sundry parts of the body, as sight of 77 1, 54 | these are not acts of any parts of ~the body. Now the angels 78 1, 58 | several or as one; like the parts of a ~continuous whole. 79 1, 58 | whole. For if each of the parts be considered severally 80 1, 58 | the ~predicate, as forming parts of one proposition; and 81 1, 58 | for another, or when the parts ~of a definition do not 82 1, 65 | a whole consists of its ~parts.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[65] A[ 83 1, 65 | to any whole, and to the parts of that ~whole, we shall 84 1, 65 | secondly, that less ~honorable parts exist for the more honorable, 85 1, 65 | and, thirdly, that all parts are for ~the perfection 86 1, 65 | for the form, since the parts ~are, as it were, the matter 87 1, 65 | So, ~therefore, in the parts of the universe also every 88 1, 65 | entire universe, with all its parts, is ~ordained towards God 89 1, 65 | same kind in different ~parts of a building, not on account 90 1, 65 | fitness and concord of ~parts."~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[65] A[ 91 1, 68 | dissolution, because its parts are, so ~to say, not in 92 1, 68 | there are many ~distinct parts, Basil said that there are 93 1, 70 | a man lies in his proper parts ~and forms, and his adornment, 94 1, 70 | mover is made up of two parts, the moving and the moved, 95 1, 70 | union between these two parts. This, he ~says, is effected 96 1, 73 | from the whole having its ~parts complete. But the 'second' 97 1, 73 | the completeness of its parts belongs to ~the sixth day, 98 1, 74 | A[1]), namely, that the parts of the ~world had first 99 1, 74 | that inhabit it. Now the parts into ~which the corporeal 100 1, 74 | some holy ~writers, these parts being the heaven, or highest 101 1, 74 | is the sum of its aliquot parts, one, two, three; since ~ 102 1, 74 | named by Moses among the parts of the world, but ~reckoned 103 1, 74 | their adorning the various parts of the world, and therefore 104 1, 74 | animals adorn ~the same parts of the world, or different 105 1, 74 | the world, or different parts.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[74] A[ 106 1, 74 | since the day has many parts. Therefore the words, "The 107 1, 74 | not one of the permanent parts of the universe, nor of 108 1, 75 | Hence the operation of the parts is through each part ~attributed 109 1, 76 | with regard to ~those parts of the soul which use corporeal 110 1, 76 | distributed in the various ~parts of the body. But with regard 111 1, 76 | distinct from the other ~parts of the soul, "or also locally."~ 112 1, 76 | according to its various ~parts. If we suppose, however, 113 1, 76 | itself is divided into two parts, of which one moves, and 114 1, 76 | necessarily ~be in various parts of matter; for the distinction 115 1, 76 | body which is composed of ~parts belonging to various species.~ 116 1, 76 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: The parts of an animal, for instance, 117 1, 76 | various dispositions in the parts of the ~body to which it 118 1, 76 | is a ~greater variety of parts in perfect than in imperfect 119 1, 76 | species require various parts of ~matter. But various 120 1, 76 | of ~matter. But various parts of matter are unintelligible 121 1, 76 | distinct in ~its various parts, and as receptive of different 122 1, 76 | that it moves the ~grosser parts of the body by the more 123 1, 76 | body by the more subtle parts. And the first ~instrument 124 1, 76 | body causing the ~other parts to live, for each part has 125 1, 76 | since a ~whole consists of parts, a form of the whole which 126 1, 76 | existence to each of the parts of the body, is a form consisting 127 1, 76 | that which is divided into parts, there are three kinds ~ 128 1, 76 | whole ~which is divided into parts of quantity, as a whole 129 1, 76 | into logical and essential ~parts: as a thing defined is divided 130 1, 76 | defined is divided into the parts of a definition, and ~a 131 1, 76 | potential, divided into virtual parts. The first kind of ~totality 132 1, 76 | quantitative whole and its parts; as whiteness, as far as 133 1, 76 | requires variety in ~the parts, such as a soul, and specially 134 1, 76 | related to the whole and the parts: hence it is not divided ~ 135 1, 76 | soul requires variety of ~parts, its relation to the whole 136 1, 76 | as its relation to the ~parts; for to the whole it is 137 1, 76 | perfectible; but to the parts, secondarily, ~inasmuch 138 1, 76 | various powers, of which the parts of the body are the ~organs. 139 1, 77 | whole is predicated of its parts, ~being midway between the 140 1, 77 | though improperly, of all the parts together; as if we were ~ 141 1, 77 | Anima ii, 3) compares the parts or ~powers of the soul to 142 1, 77 | nutritive ~and sensitive parts. Therefore the powers which 143 1, 77 | sensitive and nutritive parts. Now accidents cannot remain 144 1, 42 | a whole and a part, many parts are ~more than one only, 145 1, 42 | one only, or than fewer parts; as three men are more than 146 1, 42 | idea of universal, ~the parts of which are distinguished 147 1, 46 | of their own component ~parts. Therefore composite things 148 1, 48 | there is no ~inequality of parts through any preceding inequality, 149 1, 48 | made perfect of ~different parts, the artificer seeks different 150 1, 49 | As was said above, the parts of the universe are ordered ~ 151 1, 51 | is not divisible into parts except as regarded under 152 1, 53 | according to the various parts there are various ~places. 153 1, 54 | nothing which is devoid of ~parts is moved"; because, while 154 1, 54 | But an angel is without parts. Therefore an angel cannot 155 1, 54 | that he ~can occupy the parts of two places appertains 156 1, 54 | continuous, then all the parts of the movement will be 157 1, 54 | substance is susceptible of parts, but because ~his power 158 1, 55 | powers are acts of sundry parts of ~the body, as sight of 159 1, 55 | these are not acts of any parts of ~the body. Now the angels 160 1, 59 | several or as one; like the parts of a ~continuous whole. 161 1, 59 | whole. For if each of the parts be considered severally 162 1, 59 | the ~predicate, as forming parts of one proposition; and 163 1, 59 | for another, or when the parts ~of a definition do not 164 1, 66 | a whole consists of its ~parts.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[65] A[ 165 1, 66 | to any whole, and to the parts of that ~whole, we shall 166 1, 66 | secondly, that less ~honorable parts exist for the more honorable, 167 1, 66 | and, thirdly, that all parts are for ~the perfection 168 1, 66 | for the form, since the parts ~are, as it were, the matter 169 1, 66 | So, ~therefore, in the parts of the universe also every 170 1, 66 | entire universe, with all its parts, is ~ordained towards God 171 1, 66 | same kind in different ~parts of a building, not on account 172 1, 66 | fitness and concord of ~parts."~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[65] A[ 173 1, 69 | dissolution, because its parts are, so ~to say, not in 174 1, 69 | there are many ~distinct parts, Basil said that there are 175 1, 71 | a man lies in his proper parts ~and forms, and his adornment, 176 1, 71 | mover is made up of two parts, the moving and the moved, 177 1, 71 | union between these two parts. This, he ~says, is effected 178 1, 72 | from the whole having its ~parts complete. But the 'second' 179 1, 72 | the completeness of its parts belongs to ~the sixth day, 180 1, 73 | A[1]), namely, that the parts of the ~world had first 181 1, 73 | that inhabit it. Now the parts into ~which the corporeal 182 1, 73 | some holy ~writers, these parts being the heaven, or highest 183 1, 73 | is the sum of its aliquot parts, one, two, three; since ~ 184 1, 73 | named by Moses among the parts of the world, but ~reckoned 185 1, 73 | their adorning the various parts of the world, and therefore 186 1, 73 | animals adorn ~the same parts of the world, or different 187 1, 73 | the world, or different parts.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[74] A[ 188 1, 73 | since the day has many parts. Therefore the words, "The 189 1, 73 | not one of the permanent parts of the universe, nor of 190 1, 74 | Hence the operation of the parts is through each part ~attributed 191 1, 75 | with regard to ~those parts of the soul which use corporeal 192 1, 75 | distributed in the various ~parts of the body. But with regard 193 1, 75 | distinct from the other ~parts of the soul, "or also locally."~ 194 1, 75 | according to its various ~parts. If we suppose, however, 195 1, 75 | itself is divided into two parts, of which one moves, and 196 1, 75 | necessarily ~be in various parts of matter; for the distinction 197 1, 75 | body which is composed of ~parts belonging to various species.~ 198 1, 75 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: The parts of an animal, for instance, 199 1, 75 | various dispositions in the parts of the ~body to which it 200 1, 75 | is a ~greater variety of parts in perfect than in imperfect 201 1, 75 | species require various parts of ~matter. But various 202 1, 75 | of ~matter. But various parts of matter are unintelligible 203 1, 75 | distinct in ~its various parts, and as receptive of different 204 1, 75 | that it moves the ~grosser parts of the body by the more 205 1, 75 | body by the more subtle parts. And the first ~instrument 206 1, 75 | body causing the ~other parts to live, for each part has 207 1, 75 | since a ~whole consists of parts, a form of the whole which 208 1, 75 | existence to each of the parts of the body, is a form consisting 209 1, 75 | that which is divided into parts, there are three kinds ~ 210 1, 75 | whole ~which is divided into parts of quantity, as a whole 211 1, 75 | into logical and essential ~parts: as a thing defined is divided 212 1, 75 | defined is divided into the parts of a definition, and ~a 213 1, 75 | potential, divided into virtual parts. The first kind of ~totality 214 1, 75 | quantitative whole and its parts; as whiteness, as far as 215 1, 75 | requires variety in ~the parts, such as a soul, and specially 216 1, 75 | related to the whole and the parts: hence it is not divided ~ 217 1, 75 | soul requires variety of ~parts, its relation to the whole 218 1, 75 | as its relation to the ~parts; for to the whole it is 219 1, 75 | perfectible; but to the parts, secondarily, ~inasmuch 220 1, 75 | various powers, of which the parts of the body are the ~organs. 221 1, 76 | whole is predicated of its parts, ~being midway between the 222 1, 76 | though improperly, of all the parts together; as if we were ~ 223 1, 76 | Anima ii, 3) compares the parts or ~powers of the soul to 224 1, 76 | nutritive ~and sensitive parts. Therefore the powers which 225 1, 76 | sensitive and nutritive parts. Now accidents cannot remain 226 1, 77 | will be ~divided into three parts: first, we shall consider 227 1, 77 | the soul are called its ~parts. But only three parts of 228 1, 77 | its ~parts. But only three parts of the soul are commonly 229 1, 77 | movement, but also in the parts of the body, to make them ~ 230 1, 77 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether the parts of the vegetative soul are 231 1, 77 | It would seem that the parts of the vegetative soul are 232 1, 78 | not in the lower. But ~the parts of the soul are its powers. 233 1, 78 | different, generically different parts of the soul are ordained." 234 1, 78 | Reply OBJ 1: We speak of parts, in whatever way a thing 235 1, 78 | lower reason are called parts; but not because they are 236 1, 78 | Philosopher postulates two lesser ~parts of the soul - namely, the " 237 1, 80 | Orth. ii, 12) assign two parts to the sensitive ~appetite, 238 1, 80 | irascible and concupiscible are parts of ~sensuality. But sensuality 239 1, 81 | irascible and concupiscible parts in the ~superior appetite?~ 240 1, 81 | irascible and ~concupiscible parts in the superior appetite, 241 1, 81 | irascible and concupiscible parts of the intellectual ~soul 242 1, 81 | and concupiscible are not parts of the ~intellectual appetite, 243 1, 81 | universal. And therefore the ~parts of the sensitive appetite 244 1, 84 | our knowledge before the parts of its definition. But ~ 245 1, 84 | universal whole, which contains parts potentially, but also of 246 1, 84 | confusedly, without its parts ~being known. But to know 247 1, 84 | thus nothing prevents the parts being known ~before the 248 1, 84 | know the whole ~before its parts. For we know a house vaguely 249 1, 84 | before we know its ~different parts. So likewise principles 250 1, 84 | be ~known at all. But as parts of the definition they are 251 1, 84 | But a whole contains many parts. Therefore the ~intellect 252 1, 84 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Parts can be understood in two 253 1, 84 | ad 3), as it knows the parts in ~the whole.~Aquin.: SMT 254 1, 84 | which is a division into parts: because ~confused knowledge 255 1, 84 | its division into logical parts, as we have said above ~( 256 1, 84 | privation "as that which has no parts"; and in like manner the ~ 257 1, 85 | actually, unless all its ~parts were counted: which is impossible.~ 258 1, 90 | in Him, not as component parts, but as "united in one ~ 259 1, 90 | but lifted up ~above other parts of the body. Thirdly, because 260 1, 92 | image, but that the other parts are excluded.~Aquin.: SMT 261 1, 92 | mind; while in ~the other parts, which the rational creature 262 1, 92 | which, in ~reference to such parts, the rational creature can 263 1, 92 | his mind; but in the other parts of his being by ~way of 264 1, 92 | will; which two things are parts of the image. Therefore ~ 265 1, 92 | of ~God. "But the other parts of man," belonging to the 266 1, 102 | government. ~But the principal parts of the world are by a certain 267 1, 102 | divides providence into three parts. The first he ascribes to ~ 268 1, 102 | of government, into three parts.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[103] A[ 269 1, 107 | and partly black, the ~two parts on the borders of white 270 1, 107 | than any other two white parts, but are less akin in ~quality; 271 1, 114 | passive virtues are in certain parts of ~corporeal things: and 272 1, 114 | the most moist of ~all the parts of the body," as Aristotle 273 1, 117 | in one of ~the principal parts of the thing generated, 274 1, 117 | foot, which are natural parts of a man. Much less, therefore, ~ 275 1, 118 | flesh, bones and such like parts. This is what the Philosopher ~ 276 1, 118 | virtue in regard to all the parts ~of the body, which virtue 277 1, 118 | solution is taken from all ~the parts of the body, and that it 278 2, 2 | perfect good; and to its parts, i.e. ~those goods by which 279 2, 2 | regard to the body and those parts of the soul which are tied ~ 280 2, 3 | perfected thereby in ~all his parts. But some parts of the soul 281 2, 3 | all his parts. But some parts of the soul are perfected 282 2, 4 | the same as that ~of other parts: for the being of the whole 283 2, 4 | is destroyed, just as the parts of an animal, when the animal 284 2, 5 | in things - one, of the parts of the universe to one another, 285 2, 5 | the ~mutual order of the parts of an army is dependent 286 2, 5 | dependent on the order of the ~parts of an army is dependent 287 2, 5 | the mutual order of the parts of the universe consists 288 2, 10 | according to the various parts of the ~soul, a thing appears 289 2, 16 | or the ~organs which are parts of the body. Now it has 290 2, 17 | its ~integral or essential parts, is one simply: because 291 2, 17 | substance simply, and the parts are being and substances 292 2, 17 | being, though he has many ~parts, is composed of soul and 293 2, 17 | whole is one, yet in its ~parts, many.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[ 294 2, 17 | that they are different parts. Because ~the parts of a 295 2, 17 | different parts. Because ~the parts of a man can be separated 296 2, 17 | things that are many in parts, but one as a whole, ~nothing 297 2, 18 | contracted. Wherefore also the parts of a definition are reduced ~ 298 2, 21 | secondarily, by all the parts of ~society. Whereas when 299 2, 23 | irascible and ~concupiscible parts. For the Philosopher says ( 300 2, 26 | powers, and also in all the parts of the body, and ~universally 301 2, 27 | in a thing, such as ~its parts, powers, and properties. 302 2, 33 | apprehension are indeed ~distinct parts, but belonging to the one 303 2, 37 | the heart ~to the other parts of the body: and this movement 304 2, 39 | We are composed ~of two parts, i.e. of a soul and a body, 305 2, 44 | spirits in the interior ~parts of the body, dilates the 306 2, 44 | accumulated in the interior parts, man cries out, as may be 307 2, 44 | spirits towards the inner parts takes place in regard ~to 308 2, 44 | from outer to the inner parts of ~the body, yet the movement 309 2, 44 | of heat towards the inner parts of the body, as though it ~ 310 2, 44 | they spread ~to the outward parts of the body: the result 311 2, 44 | the outer to the ~inner parts of the body. If, therefore, 312 2, 44 | trembles in his outward ~parts, through the heat being 313 2, 44 | the outward to the inner parts of the body, the ~result 314 2, 44 | result being that the outer parts become cold; and for this 315 2, 44 | trembling is occasioned in these parts, being caused by a lack 316 2, 44 | from the outer to the inner parts, ~the inward heat increases, 317 2, 44 | the inferior or nutritive parts. ~Consequently the humid 318 2, 45 | from the outer to the inner parts of the body, as ~occurs 319 2, 45 | withdraws to ~the inferior parts. ~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[45] A[ 320 2, 46 | as ~though they were its parts, but because they are its 321 2, 46 | irascible and concupiscible ~parts of the soul. And in this 322 2, 49 | order of that ~which has parts," as stated in Metaph. v, 323 2, 49 | order of that ~which has parts: but this happens in three 324 2, 49 | which is the order of parts in a place: "when he ~says ' 325 2, 49 | order of that which has parts either as to place, or ~ 326 2, 50 | powers of the sensitive parts?~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[50] A[ 327 2, 50 | Further, the sensitive parts are common to us and the 328 2, 50 | order of that which has ~parts." Since, therefore, angels 329 2, 50 | angels there are no essential parts: but there are ~potential 330 2, 50 | but there are ~potential parts, in so far as their intellect 331 2, 52 | body, is cold ~in several parts), or because some other 332 2, 52 | unless it be such in all its parts. And if it be ~brought to 333 2, 54 | one subject we may take parts in various ways, ~according 334 2, 54 | various dispositions of which parts there are various ~habits. 335 2, 54 | take the humors as being parts of the human body, ~according 336 2, 54 | while, if we take like parts, such as ~nerves, bones, 337 2, 54 | to be ~made up of several parts. But a habit is engendered, 338 2, 54 | whole is made up of its parts. Now many parts are ~assigned 339 2, 54 | up of its parts. Now many parts are ~assigned to one habit: 340 2, 54 | thus Tully assigns many parts of fortitude, ~temperance, 341 2, 54 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: The parts which are assigned to each 342 2, 54 | virtue, are ~not integral parts that combine to form a whole; 343 2, 54 | subjective or ~potential parts, as we shall explain further 344 2, 55 | even of the ~irrational parts; as the Philosopher says ( 345 2, 56 | concupiscible powers which are ~parts of the sensitive appetite, 346 2, 56 | themselves, in so far as they are parts of the ~sensitive appetite: 347 2, 56 | considered in ~themselves, as parts of the sensitive appetite, 348 2, 57 | iii) mentions three other parts of prudence; viz. "memory 349 2, 57 | and "{gnome}," which are parts of prudence in ~relation 350 2, 57 | are, ~as it were, integral parts thereof, in so far as they 351 2, 57 | are, moreover, subjective parts or species of ~prudence, 352 2, 57 | in a fashion, potential parts of prudence; because ~they 353 2, 60 | reason ~justice and its parts are properly about operations 354 2, 61 | community, but also towards the parts of the ~community, viz. 355 2, 63 | powers are acts of certain parts of the body, according ~ 356 2, 67 | are ~in the irrational parts of the soul, as the Philosopher 357 2, 67 | 10). Now the irrational parts of the soul are corrupted, 358 2, 67 | resurrection, the irrational parts ~will not be in the soul 359 2, 67 | and difference are not the parts of a species, else ~they 360 2, 70 | are divided into different parts, as ~is clear from the way 361 2, 71 | weakness"; and ~vice "when the parts of the body are not well 362 2, 73 | graver which affects more ~parts of the body. Hence Cicero 363 2, 74 | virtues of the ~irrational parts, as the Philosopher states ( 364 2, 74 | of the movement or of the parts surrounding the ~heart, 365 2, 77 | some disorder of the body's parts, so that the humors and ~ 366 2, 77 | account of a disorder in its parts. Now as the parts of the 367 2, 77 | in its parts. Now as the parts of the body are said ~to 368 2, 77 | order of nature, so ~too the parts of the soul are said to 369 2, 77 | ruling power of the ~soul's parts. Accordingly, when the concupiscible 370 2, 81 | the ~disorder of the lower parts of the soul and of the body 371 2, 82 | inordinate disposition of the parts of the soul. ~Consequently 372 2, 82 | soul. Now the ~different parts of the soul are different 373 2, 82 | so forth; or by several parts of the soul ~being infected 374 2, 82 | sin infects the different parts of the soul, in so ~far 375 2, 82 | so ~far as they are the parts of one whole; even as original 376 2, 82 | justice held all ~the soul's parts together in one. Consequently 377 2, 82 | man, although the various ~parts of the body are affected.~ 378 2, 82 | by original sin, all the parts of the soul are ~disordered, 379 2, 82 | the ~highest of the soul's parts, as the Philosopher states ( 380 2, 82 | is to move all the other parts to the end, as stated above ( 381 2, 82 | broken in all, and the lower parts of the ~soul are, in all, 382 2, 83 | man's will to his other parts. Now in this ~transmission 383 2, 83 | sin, in respect of those parts which can be moved by the 384 2, 83 | Consequently, ~while all the parts of the soul are said to 385 2, 85 | nature, the whole and the parts are ~uniform, as is evidently 386 2, 85 | all bodies ~with similar parts. But the good of nature 387 2, 85 | perfect ~hold over the lower parts of the soul, while reason 388 2, 86 | Reply OBJ 3: The act of sin parts man from God, which parting 389 2, 88 | analogous term into its ~parts, of which it is predicated, 390 2, 90 | itself in general; (2) its ~parts. Concerning law in general 391 2, 90 | preserve happiness and its parts for the body ~politic": 392 2, 92 | well consistent ~unless its parts be proportionate to it. 393 2, 93 | to furnish the inferior parts ~of His creation with most 394 2, 94 | is one; though, as to its parts, it is manifold. ~Therefore, 395 2, 94 | reason ~of the number of parts of human nature. The result 396 2, 94 | the inclinations of any parts whatsoever of human ~nature, 397 2, 94 | concupiscible and irascible parts, in so far as they ~are 398 2, 96 | positive law, into three parts. For some things are laid 399 2, 100 | of the Law are so ~many parts of the precepts of the decalogue.~ 400 2, 102 | offerers to be denied certain parts of the victims, ~namely, 401 2, 102 | It was divided into two parts: ~for one part was burnt; 402 2, 102 | were divided into ~three parts: for one part was burnt 403 2, 102 | tabernacle was divided into two parts: one was called the "Holy 404 2, 102 | Because the different parts of the world are thus betokened 405 2, 102 | distinguish the healthy parts ~from those that are infected. 406 2, 102 | because it is in these parts that leprosy is ~first diagnosed 407 2, 102 | the head on to the lower parts of ~the body; according 408 2, 111 | cases; and thus the two parts of ~the division are opposed 409 2, 113 | some ~of the principles and parts of a composite thing may 410 2, 1 | fitting together of distinct ~parts: wherefore the small parts 411 2, 1 | parts: wherefore the small parts of the body which fit together 412 2, 1 | Greek grammar, ~articles are parts of speech which are affixed 413 2, 1 | in rhetoric, articles are parts that fit ~together in a 414 2, 1 | as they are divided into parts, and fit together. Now the ~ 415 2, 4 | but divided into several parts.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[4] A[6] 416 2, 4 | connected with the other parts of the building: since the ~ 417 2, 4 | founded on it unless the other parts adhered to it. ~Now the 418 2, 14 | smallest ~details or the inmost parts of a thing. Hence in corporeal 419 2, 23 | an indefinite number of ~parts, and take these parts away 420 2, 23 | of ~parts, and take these parts away and add them indefinitely 421 2, 23 | may be divided into many parts, yet it has ~certain fixed 422 2, 28 | considered to have ~various parts (Ethic. v, 11). Thus it 423 2, 40 | between mutually dissentient parts of one people, as ~when 424 2, 40 | any kind, but between the parts of a ~multitude. And the 425 2, 40 | individuals, but between the parts ~of a multitude.~Aquin.: 426 2, 42 | precepts about each of the parts of ~beneficence, as may 427 2, 44 | he divides folly into two parts as it were.~Aquin.: SMT 428 2, 45 | in itself; secondly, its parts; thirdly, the corresponding 429 2, 45 | them. Accordingly the other parts of man ~are in relation 430 2, 45 | Therefore all the other parts of man are directed to reason ~ 431 2, 45 | the good disposition of parts depends on their ~relation 432 2, 46 | Out. Para. 1/1 - OF THE PARTS OF PRUDENCE (ONE ARTICLE)~ 433 2, 46 | We must now consider the parts of prudence, under which 434 2, 46 | inquiry:~(1) Which are the parts of prudence?~(2) Of its 435 2, 46 | prudence?~(2) Of its integral parts;~(3) Of its subjective parts;~( 436 2, 46 | parts;~(3) Of its subjective parts;~(4) Of its potential parts.~ 437 2, 46 | parts;~(4) Of its potential parts.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[48] A[ 438 2, 46 | Para. 1/1~Whether three parts of prudence are fittingly 439 2, 46 | It would seem that the parts of prudence are assigned ~ 440 2, 46 | Rhet. ii, 53) assigns three parts of ~prudence, namely, "memory," " 441 2, 46 | ascribes to prudence ~six parts, namely, "reasoning," "understanding," " 442 2, 46 | Therefore ~they are not parts of prudence.~Aquin.: SMT 443 2, 46 | 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, the parts do not exceed the whole. 444 2, 46 | should not ~be set down as parts of prudence.~Aquin.: SMT 445 2, 46 | been mentioned among the ~parts of prudence.~Aquin.: SMT 446 2, 46 | Para. 1/4~I answer that, Parts are of three kinds, namely, " 447 2, 46 | roof, and foundations are parts of a house; "subjective," 448 2, 46 | subjective," as ox and lion ~are parts of animal; and "potential," 449 2, 46 | and sensitive ~powers are parts of the soul. Accordingly, 450 2, 46 | of the soul. Accordingly, parts can be assigned to a ~virtue 451 2, 46 | in likeness to integral parts, so that the ~things which 452 2, 46 | virtue, are called ~the parts of that virtue. In this 453 2, 46 | above, eight may be taken as parts of prudence, namely, the 454 2, 46 | Para. 2/4~The subjective parts of a virtue are its various 455 2, 46 | species. In this way ~the parts of prudence, if we take 456 2, 46 | 47], A[2], ad 2) then its parts ~include "dialectics," " 457 2, 46 | Para. 4/4~The potential parts of a virtue are the virtues 458 2, 46 | virtue. In this way the parts of ~prudence are "good counsel," 459 2, 46 | because different ~kinds of parts are assigned, or because 460 2, 46 | these things are reckoned parts of prudence, not by ~taking 461 2, 47 | places memory among the ~parts of prudence.~Aquin.: SMT 462 2, 47 | places docility among the parts of prudence.~Aquin.: SMT 463 2, 47 | numbers reason among the parts of prudence.~Aquin.: SMT 464 2, 47 | requisite or ~quasi-integral parts of prudence, it follows 465 2, 47 | be ~numbered among these parts.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[49] A[ 466 2, 47 | number ~foresight among the parts of prudence, as stated above ( 467 2, 47 | the principal of all the parts ~of prudence, since whatever 468 2, 48 | 1/1 - OF THE SUBJECTIVE PARTS OF PRUDENCE (FOUR ARTICLES)~ 469 2, 48 | consider the subjective parts of prudence. And ~since 470 2, 49 | are its quasi-potential parts. Under this head there ~ 471 2, 49 | perfected by virtues in all his parts, and this not only ~as regards 472 2, 51 | to the various subjective parts of prudence, ~for just as 473 2, 51 | respect of the quasi-potential parts of prudence, which are virtues ~ 474 2, 51 | are ~the quasi-integral parts of prudence. Since however 475 2, 51 | are reducible to the four parts ~mentioned above. Thus incautiousness 476 2, 54 | vices as imprudence and its parts which are directly opposed 477 2, 55 | Of justice;~(2) Of its parts;~(3) Of the corresponding 478 2, 55 | legislative" as one of the parts ~of prudence. Therefore 479 2, 56 | properly speaking, not to parts and forms or powers, for ~ 480 2, 56 | due coordination of the parts of ~the soul, as stated 481 2, 56 | irascible and concupiscible parts are ~"rational by participation," 482 2, 56 | relation ~to that community as parts to a whole; while a part, 483 2, 56 | justice pertains to all the parts of the soul." Now this ~ 484 2, 56 | its command all the other parts of the soul; and accordingly ~ 485 2, 56 | justice belongs to all the parts of the soul, not directly 486 2, 56 | irascible and ~concupiscible parts. Secondly, on he part of 487 2, 59 | Out. Para. 1/2 - OF THE PARTS OF JUSTICE (FOUR ARTICLES)~ 488 2, 59 | We must now consider the parts of justice; (1) the subjective 489 2, 59 | justice; (1) the subjective parts, ~which are the species 490 2, 59 | 2) the quasi-integral parts; (3) the quasi-potential 491 2, 59 | 3) the quasi-potential parts, ~i.e. the virtues connected 492 2, 59 | will be ~twofold: (1) The parts of justice; (2) their opposite 493 2, 59 | Philosopher assigns two parts to justice and says ~(Ethic. 494 2, 59 | of the whole towards the parts, to which corresponds the 495 2, 59 | the same way in all the parts of temperance or fortitude. ~ 496 2, 61 | opposed to the aforesaid parts of ~justice. First we shall 497 2, 62 | is to be taken from the parts for the ~welfare of the 498 2, 63 | the whole body, so are the parts ~of the soul to the parts 499 2, 63 | parts ~of the soul to the parts of the body (De Anima ii, 500 2, 63 | whom the man and all his parts belong. If, however, the


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