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Alphabetical    [«  »]
finitely 1
finiteness 1
fins 4
fire 961
fire-bearers 1
fires 4
firm 77
Frequency    [«  »]
979 speaking
972 evident
966 come
961 fire
961 unless
958 sensitive
954 higher
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

fire

1-500 | 501-961

    Part, Question
1 1, 2 | which is actually hot, as fire, makes wood, which is potentially 2 1, 2 | of all in that genus; as fire, which is the maximum heat, 3 1, 3 | heat is caused in water ~by fire. Therefore, if the existence 4 1, 3 | just as that which has fire, but is not ~itself fire, 5 1, 3 | fire, but is not ~itself fire, is on fire by participation; 6 1, 3 | not ~itself fire, is on fire by participation; so that 7 1, 3 | the substantial form of fire, because it is an ~accident 8 1, 3 | the man by his hand; and, fire ~warms by its heat. Hence 9 1, 3 | which is participated; as fire in ignited objects is ~posterior 10 1, 3 | objects is ~posterior to fire that is essentially such. 11 1, 5 | last in the thing caused. Fire, e.g. heats first ~of all 12 1, 5 | it reproduces the form of fire; though the heat in the 13 1, 5 | though the heat in the fire ~follows from its substantial 14 1, 6 | excellently than it is in fire. Therefore as good is in 15 1, 6 | the first perfection of fire ~consists in its existence, 16 1, 7 | infinite in ~magnitude, as fire or air, yet this could not 17 1, 8 | is the proper effect of fire. Now God causes this ~effect 18 1, 10 | Douay: ~'everlasting'] fire" (Mt. 25:41). Therefore 19 1, 10 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: The fire of hell is called eternal, 20 1, 12 | is to receive the form of fire, it must be prepared by 21 1, 12 | disposition to the form of fire can be natural only to ~ 22 1, 13 | to burn, for our God is a fire consuming all malice; ~or 23 1, 14 | only as beings. For ~as fire, if it knew the nature of 24 1, 15 | man generates a man, or fire generates fire. Whereas 25 1, 15 | a man, or fire generates fire. Whereas in ~other agents ( 26 1, 19 | that comes first which is fire by ~its essence. But God 27 1, 19 | nature, and not by will. For fire is the cause ~of heat, as 28 1, 19 | becomes good to sit by the fire; though it was not so ~before. 29 1, 23 | beginning under the form of ~fire, another under the form 30 1, 29 | example, we may say that fire is a ~simple, hot, and dry 31 1, 34 | something made. For it is said, "Fire, hail, snow, ice, the storms 32 1, 36 | acts; as, for instance, ~fire heats through heat. So if 33 1, 37 | action. For we say that fire ~warms by heating, although 34 1, 37 | which is the form of ~the fire, but is an action proceeding 35 1, 37 | action proceeding from the fire; and we say that a ~tree 36 1, 42 | may ~be said to be like fire in heat; but they cannot 37 1, 43 | 4): "In my ~meditation a fire shall flame forth." Thus 38 1, 43 | whoever saw the dove and the fire, saw them by their eyes. ~ 39 1, 43 | whereas the dove and the fire ~suddenly appeared to signify 40 1, 44 | iron becomes ~ignited by fire. Now it has been shown above ( 41 1, 44 | thing ignited is reduced to fire, as stated above ~(A[1]). 42 1, 45 | their own ~likeness, for fire generates fire, and man 43 1, 45 | likeness, for fire generates fire, and man begets man. Therefore 44 1, 45 | and ignite by the power of fire. ~And so some have supposed 45 1, 45 | agent intends to induce, as fire intends to reduce the ~matter 46 1, 45 | action; for it must be ~fire that generates fire. And 47 1, 45 | be ~fire that generates fire. And therefore to create 48 1, 45 | form; as smoke represents fire. Such a representation is ~ 49 1, 45 | similitude of ~its form, as fire generated represents fire 50 1, 45 | fire generated represents fire generating; and a statue 51 1, 48 | permitted no evil to exist; for fire would not be ~generated 52 1, 48 | of matter to the form of fire is diminished or remitted, 53 1, 49 | instance, when on the form of fire there follows ~the privation 54 1, 49 | as the more ~perfect the fire is in strength, so much 55 1, 49 | from ~the perfection of the fire: but this is accidental; 56 1, 49 | this is accidental; because fire does not ~aim at the privation 57 1, 49 | the proper effect of the fire - as, for instance, ~that 58 1, 49 | receive the action of the ~fire, the agent. But this very 59 1, 49 | thus the goodness of the fire causes evil to the ~water, 60 1, 49 | say that the nature of fire was evil because it burnt 61 1, 50 | species, ~either of air, or of fire, or of something else. But 62 1, 50 | know earth ~by earth, and fire by fire. But the intelligible 63 1, 50 | earth ~by earth, and fire by fire. But the intelligible form 64 1, 50 | instance, if we say that fire ~is more perfect than air: 65 1, 51 | disappear; nor again from fire, otherwise they ~would burn 66 1, 53 | substantial generation of fire, there is no last ~instant 67 1, 53 | privation of the form of fire: but a last time can be ~ 68 1, 53 | the ~air, or the form of fire in the matter. And so illumination 69 1, 56 | principle of heating in the fire, so ~is the species of the 70 1, 57 | lower, as the sun does to fire. Even in this way there 71 1, 60 | what is good for itself; as fire seeks to ~mount upwards. 72 1, 60 | devoid of ~knowledge: for fire has a natural inclination 73 1, 61 | everything ignited is caused by fire. Consequently ~the angels, 74 1, 62 | principle. Thus it is clear that fire has a natural ~tendency 75 1, 62 | forth heat, and to generate fire; whereas to generate ~flesh 76 1, 62 | beyond the natural power of fire; consequently, fire has 77 1, 62 | power of fire; consequently, fire has no ~tendency thereto, 78 1, 63 | connected with it; thus ~fire has this evil connected 79 1, 63 | instant of its creation; as fire begins to move upwards in 80 1, 63 | just as upward movement in fire ~comes of its productive 81 1, 63 | the midst of the stones of fire; ~thou wast perfect . . .'] 82 1, 63 | means "those who are on fire," or "who set on fire." ~ 83 1, 63 | on fire," or "who set on fire." ~Consequently Cherubim 84 1, 63 | cursed, into everlasting fire, which was ~prepared for 85 1, 64 | punished with the pain of fire. But there ~is no fire in 86 1, 64 | of fire. But there ~is no fire in the darksome atmosphere. 87 1, 64 | actually bound within the fire of hell while they are in ~ 88 1, 64 | upon James 3:6: "They carry fire of hell with them wherever 89 1, 65 | receive their heat from fire. But being is found to be 90 1, 65 | that is ~composite, as this fire is generated by that fire. 91 1, 65 | fire is generated by that fire. Corporeal forms, ~therefore, 92 1, 66 | corporeal thing in act, as fire, air, water, or some intermediate ~ 93 1, 66 | are named. That air and fire are not mentioned ~by name 94 1, 66 | the word heaven is meant fire, for he held ~heaven to 95 1, 66 | heaven to be composed of fire, as Augustine relates (De 96 1, 66 | agreeing with Plato, ~says that fire is signified by the word 97 1, 66 | darkness, since, said he, fire ~does not shine in its own 98 1, 66 | actual being, such as air or fire. But supposing that no ~ 99 1, 67 | light is a ~species of fire." But fire is a body, and 100 1, 67 | a ~species of fire." But fire is a body, and therefore 101 1, 67 | in ~other words, to be fire, the noblest of the four 102 1, 67 | Aristotle pronounces light to be fire existing in its own ~proper 103 1, 67 | proper matter: just as fire in aerial matter is "flame," 104 1, 67 | in water removed from the fire. But light does ~not remain 105 1, 67 | the ~substantial form of fire, so light is an active quality 106 1, 67 | water is converted into fire. When, ~however, substantial 107 1, 67 | towards perfecting the form of fire, as an ~instrumental cause, 108 1, 68 | held that element to be fire. Others, again, have held 109 1, 68 | production of the element of ~fire. This production, however, 110 1, 68 | Hence in the same context, fire, hail, ~and other like creatures, 111 1, 68 | the intervening region of ~fire, wherein all vapor must 112 1, 68 | contains two elements, namely, fire and air, and in ~each of 113 1, 68 | heavens. The higher region of ~fire he calls the fiery heaven; 114 1, 72 | carelessly fall into the fire, or wound himself with a 115 1, 74 | OBJ 2: Further, air and fire are nobler elements than 116 1, 74 | devoted to the ~distinction of fire and air.~Aquin.: SMT FP 117 1, 74 | 2 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: Fire and air, as not distinctly 118 1, 74 | the earth," is added, ~"fire, hail, snow, and ice."~Aquin.: 119 1, 76 | actual ~being - for instance, fire or air, or something of 120 1, 76 | to a most subtle body, to fire, for instance, and ~not 121 1, 76 | to a mixed body, in which fire was in excess; ~because 122 1, 76 | body by light," that is, by fire, "and by air, which is ~ 123 1, 76 | most akin to a spirit." But fire and air are bodies. Therefore 124 1, 77 | compared to the form of ~fire) as the power of the soul 125 1, 37 | action. For we say that fire ~warms by heating, although 126 1, 37 | which is the form of ~the fire, but is an action proceeding 127 1, 37 | action proceeding from the fire; and we say that a ~tree 128 1, 42 | may ~be said to be like fire in heat; but they cannot 129 1, 43 | 4): "In my ~meditation a fire shall flame forth." Thus 130 1, 43 | whoever saw the dove and the fire, saw them by their eyes. ~ 131 1, 43 | whereas the dove and the fire ~suddenly appeared to signify 132 1, 45 | iron becomes ~ignited by fire. Now it has been shown above ( 133 1, 45 | thing ignited is reduced to fire, as stated above ~(A[1]). 134 1, 46 | their own ~likeness, for fire generates fire, and man 135 1, 46 | likeness, for fire generates fire, and man begets man. Therefore 136 1, 46 | and ignite by the power of fire. ~And so some have supposed 137 1, 46 | agent intends to induce, as fire intends to reduce the ~matter 138 1, 46 | action; for it must be ~fire that generates fire. And 139 1, 46 | be ~fire that generates fire. And therefore to create 140 1, 46 | form; as smoke represents fire. Such a representation is ~ 141 1, 46 | similitude of ~its form, as fire generated represents fire 142 1, 46 | fire generated represents fire generating; and a statue 143 1, 49 | permitted no evil to exist; for fire would not be ~generated 144 1, 49 | of matter to the form of fire is diminished or remitted, 145 1, 50 | instance, when on the form of fire there follows ~the privation 146 1, 50 | as the more ~perfect the fire is in strength, so much 147 1, 50 | from ~the perfection of the fire: but this is accidental; 148 1, 50 | this is accidental; because fire does not ~aim at the privation 149 1, 50 | the proper effect of the fire - as, for instance, ~that 150 1, 50 | receive the action of the ~fire, the agent. But this very 151 1, 50 | thus the goodness of the fire causes evil to the ~water, 152 1, 50 | say that the nature of fire was evil because it burnt 153 1, 51 | species, ~either of air, or of fire, or of something else. But 154 1, 51 | know earth ~by earth, and fire by fire. But the intelligible 155 1, 51 | earth ~by earth, and fire by fire. But the intelligible form 156 1, 51 | instance, if we say that fire ~is more perfect than air: 157 1, 52 | disappear; nor again from fire, otherwise they ~would burn 158 1, 54 | substantial generation of fire, there is no last ~instant 159 1, 54 | privation of the form of fire: but a last time can be ~ 160 1, 54 | the ~air, or the form of fire in the matter. And so illumination 161 1, 57 | principle of heating in the fire, so ~is the species of the 162 1, 58 | lower, as the sun does to fire. Even in this way there 163 1, 61 | what is good for itself; as fire seeks to ~mount upwards. 164 1, 61 | devoid of ~knowledge: for fire has a natural inclination 165 1, 62 | everything ignited is caused by fire. Consequently ~the angels, 166 1, 63 | principle. Thus it is clear that fire has a natural ~tendency 167 1, 63 | forth heat, and to generate fire; whereas to generate ~flesh 168 1, 63 | beyond the natural power of fire; consequently, fire has 169 1, 63 | power of fire; consequently, fire has no ~tendency thereto, 170 1, 64 | connected with it; thus ~fire has this evil connected 171 1, 64 | instant of its creation; as fire begins to move upwards in 172 1, 64 | just as upward movement in fire ~comes of its productive 173 1, 64 | the midst of the stones of fire; ~thou wast perfect . . .'] 174 1, 64 | means "those who are on fire," or "who set on fire." ~ 175 1, 64 | on fire," or "who set on fire." ~Consequently Cherubim 176 1, 64 | cursed, into everlasting fire, which was ~prepared for 177 1, 65 | punished with the pain of fire. But there ~is no fire in 178 1, 65 | of fire. But there ~is no fire in the darksome atmosphere. 179 1, 65 | actually bound within the fire of hell while they are in ~ 180 1, 65 | upon James 3:6: "They carry fire of hell with them wherever 181 1, 66 | receive their heat from fire. But being is found to be 182 1, 66 | that is ~composite, as this fire is generated by that fire. 183 1, 66 | fire is generated by that fire. Corporeal forms, ~therefore, 184 1, 67 | corporeal thing in act, as fire, air, water, or some intermediate ~ 185 1, 67 | are named. That air and fire are not mentioned ~by name 186 1, 67 | the word heaven is meant fire, for he held ~heaven to 187 1, 67 | heaven to be composed of fire, as Augustine relates (De 188 1, 67 | agreeing with Plato, ~says that fire is signified by the word 189 1, 67 | darkness, since, said he, fire ~does not shine in its own 190 1, 67 | actual being, such as air or fire. But supposing that no ~ 191 1, 68 | light is a ~species of fire." But fire is a body, and 192 1, 68 | a ~species of fire." But fire is a body, and therefore 193 1, 68 | in ~other words, to be fire, the noblest of the four 194 1, 68 | Aristotle pronounces light to be fire existing in its own ~proper 195 1, 68 | proper matter: just as fire in aerial matter is "flame," 196 1, 68 | in water removed from the fire. But light does ~not remain 197 1, 68 | the ~substantial form of fire, so light is an active quality 198 1, 68 | water is converted into fire. When, ~however, substantial 199 1, 68 | towards perfecting the form of fire, as an ~instrumental cause, 200 1, 69 | held that element to be fire. Others, again, have held 201 1, 69 | production of the element of ~fire. This production, however, 202 1, 69 | Hence in the same context, fire, hail, ~and other like creatures, 203 1, 69 | the intervening region of ~fire, wherein all vapor must 204 1, 69 | contains two elements, namely, fire and air, and in ~each of 205 1, 69 | heavens. The higher region of ~fire he calls the fiery heaven; 206 1, 71 | carelessly fall into the fire, or wound himself with a 207 1, 73 | OBJ 2: Further, air and fire are nobler elements than 208 1, 73 | devoted to the ~distinction of fire and air.~Aquin.: SMT FP 209 1, 73 | 2 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: Fire and air, as not distinctly 210 1, 73 | the earth," is added, ~"fire, hail, snow, and ice."~Aquin.: 211 1, 75 | actual ~being - for instance, fire or air, or something of 212 1, 75 | to a most subtle body, to fire, for instance, and ~not 213 1, 75 | to a mixed body, in which fire was in excess; ~because 214 1, 75 | body by light," that is, by fire, "and by air, which is ~ 215 1, 75 | most akin to a spirit." But fire and air are bodies. Therefore 216 1, 76 | compared to the form of ~fire) as the power of the soul 217 1, 79 | every form: for example, fire, by its form, is inclined 218 1, 80 | productive of harm. For ~example, fire has a natural inclination, 219 1, 83 | that ~those who thought fire to be the principle of all, 220 1, 83 | soul had ~the nature of fire; and in like manner as to 221 1, 83 | why, for instance, if by fire the ~soul knows fire, that 222 1, 83 | by fire the ~soul knows fire, that fire also which is 223 1, 83 | the ~soul knows fire, that fire also which is outside the 224 1, 83 | should not have ~knowledge of fire.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[84] A[ 225 1, 83 | instance, that which is on fire ~is reduced to fire as the 226 1, 83 | is on fire ~is reduced to fire as the cause thereof. But 227 1, 87 | as heating to heat and fire. In both ~these ways the 228 1, 90 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, fire and air are nobler than 229 1, 90 | rather have been made of fire and air than of the slime 230 1, 90 | that the ~higher elements, fire and air, predominate in 231 1, 90 | there is heat, which is from fire; and where ~there is humor, 232 1, 90 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: If fire and air, whose action is 233 1, 90 | Creation no mention is made of fire ~and air, which are not 234 1, 92 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: As fire is said to be specifically 235 1, 92 | nevertheless, one kind of fire is more subtle than ~another; 236 1, 92 | also ashes are a trace of fire, and desolation of the land 237 1, 98 | of matter: thus a small fire cannot burn ~green wood. 238 1, 101 | the moon is the region of fire, which would consume the ~ 239 1, 103 | for some time after the fire ~has ceased to heat. Much 240 1, 103 | guards from ~falling into the fire. In this way God preserves 241 1, 103 | the natural activity of fire; thus a ~builder constructs 242 1, 103 | when man begets man, and ~fire causes fire. Thus whenever 243 1, 103 | begets man, and ~fire causes fire. Thus whenever a natural 244 1, 103 | after the cessation of the ~fire's action; while, on the 245 1, 103 | matter susceptive of the fire's heat in the same way as 246 1, 103 | way as it ~exists in the fire. Wherefore if it were to 247 1, 103 | to the perfect ~form of fire, it would retain that form 248 1, 103 | whereas if it has the ~form of fire imperfectly and inchoately, 249 1, 104 | is generated by man, and ~fire by fire. Secondly, by being 250 1, 104 | generated by man, and ~fire by fire. Secondly, by being virtually 251 1, 104 | results from that form; for fire not only ~generates fire, 252 1, 104 | fire not only ~generates fire, but it also heats and moves 253 1, 104 | instance, that it is not ~fire that gives heat, but God 254 1, 104 | gives heat, but God in the fire, and so forth. But this 255 1, 107 | expressed by the word ardor or fire. Hence ~Dionysius (Coel. 256 1, 107 | according to the ~properties of fire, containing an excess of 257 1, 107 | an excess of heat. Now in fire we may ~consider three things. 258 1, 107 | which is not found in fire ~simply, but exists with 259 1, 107 | Thirdly we ~consider in fire the quality of clarity, 260 1, 107 | denominated as it is from the fire of love. The ~lowest order 261 1, 109 | matter; as ~appears when fire begets fire. Therefore much 262 1, 109 | appears when fire begets fire. Therefore much more efficaciously 263 1, 109 | composite itself, as when ~fire begets fire, or because 264 1, 109 | itself, as when ~fire begets fire, or because the whole "composite" 265 1, 109 | when by regulating the fire ~according to the prescription 266 1, 109 | produces a dish that the fire ~could not have produced 267 1, 109 | effects, as a workman employs fire to soften iron.~Aquin.: 268 1, 110 | His ministers a flame ~of fire" (Heb. 1:7), the gloss notes 269 1, 110 | gloss notes that "they are fire, as being ~spiritually fervent, 270 1, 111 | described as purifying by fire the prophet's lips, not 271 1, 113 | serpents and frogs. And "when fire came down from ~heaven and 272 1, 114 | qualities of corporeal fire, "it shows its greatness 273 1, 114 | according to him, it is not fire ~that heats, but a spiritual 274 1, 114 | penetrates, by means of the fire. ~And this opinion seems 275 1, 114 | Wherefore if the form of fire were separate, as the ~Platonists 276 1, 114 | ignition. But this form of fire which is in this corporeal 277 1, 114 | some terrestrial body take ~fire in the higher regions of 278 1, 114 | alight on this matter and set fire to it, is ~not caused by 279 1, 117 | but by ~themselves; thus fire by itself generates fire. 280 1, 117 | fire by itself generates fire. But living bodies, as ~ 281 1, 118 | prevent its being consumed by fire.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[119] A[ 282 1, 118 | of some other things, as fire is multiplied ~by the addition 283 1, 118 | and renewed: thus in ~the fire of a furnace, the form of 284 1, 118 | of a furnace, the form of fire remains, but the matter 285 1, 118 | directly transformed into fire, then fire is said to be ~ 286 1, 118 | transformed into fire, then fire is said to be ~generated 287 1, 118 | matter is transformed into a fire already ~existing, then 288 1, 118 | already ~existing, then fire is said to be fed. Wherefore 289 1, 118 | together loses the form of fire, and another matter transformed 290 1, 118 | matter transformed into ~fire, there will be another distinct 291 1, 118 | will be another distinct fire. But if, while one piece 292 1, 118 | consumed, the same identical fire will remain all the time: ~ 293 2, 4 | that heat is necessary for fire. And in this way ~delight 294 2, 6 | thus it is natural for fire to produce heat. Secondly, ~ 295 2, 9 | begin to wish to make the fire. But this ~movement of the 296 2, 10 | always: as "being ~hot" is in fire. But no movement is always 297 2, 10 | actually, as heat is in fire. ~But that which is natural 298 2, 10 | not always ~in them. Thus fire does not always move upwards, 299 2, 10 | Aristotelian theory was that fire's proper ~place is the fiery 300 2, 13 | making any choice. Just as ~fire is moved upwards and not 301 2, 15 | bricks are hardened by the fire, and frozen water is ~hardened 302 2, 23 | their species or nature, as fire differs from ~water; secondly, 303 2, 28 | 8:6) that "its lamps are fire and flames." Therefore love 304 2, 29 | thus heat is becoming to fire and unbecoming to water: 305 2, 31 | is good in relation ~to fire, the latter, in relation 306 2, 32 | thus to ~warm himself at a fire is suitable to man in winter 307 2, 32 | person remains near the fire, the more he is warmed and ~ 308 2, 35 | said to be a species of fire, because in each of ~them 309 2, 35 | each of ~them the nature of fire is applied to a foreign 310 2, 41 | upward movement is natural to fire, and to grow ~is the natural 311 2, 45 | small heart; just as a fire does not heat a large house 312 2, 46 | quickest; for ~it is like fire. Consequently he that is 313 2, 48 | stammers, the countenance takes fire, the eyes grow ~fierce, 314 2, 48 | is likened to the heat of fire and of the bile, and for ~ 315 2, 48 | its fervor: for as a great fire is soon spent having burnt ~ 316 2, 48 | stammers, the countenance takes fire, the eyes grow fierce." 317 2, 51 | man, and it is natural to fire to have an upward tendency. 318 2, 51 | its act: for instance in fire there is only the active 319 2, 51 | Whence we see that because fire ~cannot at once overcome 320 2, 53 | of its proper form; thus fire causes heat. Secondly, ~ 321 2, 60 | the univocal ~effect of fire is of necessity something 322 2, 60 | something in the species of fire. ~Sometimes, however, the 323 2, 62 | partakes of ~the nature of fire: and thus, after a fashion, 324 2, 66 | For otherwise the heat of fire would be more noble than ~ 325 2, 72 | Ps. 79:17, "Things set on fire ~and dug down," says that " 326 2, 72 | under the same head, that fire gives forth heat, and that 327 2, 72 | form; thus we may say that ~fire is lighter than air. Hence 328 2, 74 | disposition to the form of fire: sometimes it is neither 329 2, 75 | resulting negation: thus fire by causing heat ~in virtue 330 2, 77 | 79:17, "Things set on ~fire and dug down," says that " 331 2, 79 | softens the ~affections by the fire of charity. And since two 332 2, 81 | received from another: thus fire heats ~better than hot water 333 2, 83 | heat is in the heating fire more than in the hot water. 334 2, 88 | although as to the pain of fire, the punishments ~may perhaps 335 2, 89 | shall be saved ~yet so as by fire" (1 Cor. 3:15). But sometimes 336 2, 89 | will not be saved, even by fire, e.g. when a man dies in ~ 337 2, 89 | shall be saved yet so as by fire," so that he ~will suffer 338 2, 89 | shall be saved yet so as by fire." ~Consequently wood, hay, 339 2, 89 | and for them, man suffers fire, either of ~temporal trials 340 2, 89 | stubble, shall be saved as by fire, but only those who build " 341 2, 89 | will not be saved so as by fire.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[89] A[ 342 2, 89 | which remains longer in the fire; "stubble," which is burnt 343 2, 89 | venial sins are ~removed by fire, quickly or slowly, according 344 2, 89 | disposes to the form of fire.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[89] A[ 345 2, 90 | subordination to that ~thing: thus fire, which is chief among hot 346 2, 90 | as they have a ~share of fire. Consequently, since the 347 2, 94 | according to its form: ~thus fire is inclined to give heat. 348 2, 98 | out of the midst of the fire, because He loved thy ~fathers, 349 2, 100 | them to pass through the fire: . . . neither let ~there 350 2, 102 | also they were burnt with ~fire: because it is by being 351 2, 102 | was entirely consumed by fire: this was called "a ~holocaust, 352 2, 102 | human nature; baked in the fire, ~i.e. formed by the Holy 353 2, 102 | world; and consumed ~by fire on the cross as on a gridiron.~ 354 2, 102 | scarlet twice dyed, signifying fire: and ~this because matter 355 2, 102 | flesh was roasted ~at the fire to signify Christ's Passion 356 2, 102 | Likewise it was burnt by fire, either because God appeared 357 2, 102 | appeared to ~Moses in a fire, and the Law was given from 358 2, 102 | given from the midst of fire; or to ~denote that idolatry, 359 2, 102 | cedar-wood" was added to the fire, to signify the earth, on 360 2, 102 | Christ ~should be burnt with fire, i.e. they should be understood 361 2, 109 | no matter how perfectly fire has heat, it would not bring 362 2, 109 | heat when heated by the fire. And thus the human ~understanding 363 2, 111 | more excellent, even as in fire, the heat, ~which manifests 364 2, 112 | impossible that ~anything save fire should enkindle.~Aquin.: 365 2, 113 | operate with the form; as fire, the instant it is generated 366 2, 113 | ungodly, ~even as nothing save fire can heat water. Hence the 367 2, 2 | action, even as the ~heat of fire acts by virtue of the substantial 368 2, 2 | the substantial form of fire. Accordingly ~neither nature 369 2, 14 | according ~to Ps. 57:9, "Fire," i.e. of concupiscence, " 370 2, 17 | cursed, into everlasting fire, which was prepared for 371 2, 22 | mountains, he goes through fire, in order to avoid poverty'" ~( 372 2, 23 | charity is compared to fire, according to ~Cant 8:6: " 373 2, 23 | i.e. of charity, "are fire and flames." ~Now fire ever 374 2, 23 | are fire and flames." ~Now fire ever mounts upward so long 375 2, 24 | hates a ~wolf, and water fire. Therefore charity does 376 2, 26 | sake, just as the power of fire is so much the stronger, 377 2, 26 | stronger, as it is able to ~set fire to a less inflammable matter.~ 378 2, 26 | 4/4~Yet just as the same fire acts with greater force 379 2, 28 | corporeal things. For, though fire by ~heating, both liquefies 380 2, 28 | there are not two powers in fire, ~one of liquefaction, the 381 2, 28 | other of rarefaction: and fire produces all such ~actions 382 2, 29 | are nearest to it: thus fire heats most what is next 383 2, 56 | heat makes a thing hot, but fire by heat, although such ~ 384 2, 70 | shall be in danger of hell fire." Therefore railing or reviling 385 2, 70 | heap ~not wood upon his fire."~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[72] A[ 386 2, 71 | Augustine in a homily On the Fire of Purgatory [*Serm. ~civ 387 2, 74 | Augustine in ~a homily On the Fire of Purgatory [*Serm. civ 388 2, 77 | and shall be cast into the fire"; and this on account ~of 389 2, 80 | charity is represented by fire, while ~devotion is signified 390 2, 80 | which is the material of fire [*Cant. ~8:6; Ps. 52:6]. 391 2, 80 | 4): "In my meditation a fire ~shall flame out." But spiritual 392 2, 80 | flame out." But spiritual fire causes devotion. Therefore ~ 393 2, 92 | have forced men to worship fire, or by Ninus, ~who caused 394 2, 92 | have ~imagined either the fire, or the wind, or the swift 395 2, 93 | the air "aeromancy," if in fire "pyromancy," if in the entrails 396 2, 93 | stands ~(thus smoke signifies fire whereby it is caused), or 397 2, 93 | is called, and trial by fire and water, which are called ~" 398 2, 102 | thus wood is not burnt by fire if ~a stronger force of 399 2, 106 | For ~example, Elias made fire descend on those who were 400 2, 116 | shall be saved, yet so as by fire." Therefore ~covetousness 401 2, 121 | something else: thus the end of fire in heating is to introduce ~ 402 2, 123 | in the ~pool burning with fire and brimstone which is the 403 2, 128 | the action and movement of fire, which surpass ~the active 404 2, 133 | baunos}, ~because, like the fire in the furnace, it consumes 405 2, 133 | apyrokalia}, i.e. lacking good fire, since like fire it consumes ~ 406 2, 133 | lacking good fire, since like fire it consumes ~all, but not 407 2, 145 | concupiscence, quenches the ~fire of lust, kindles the true 408 2, 163 | cursed into everlasting fire, which was prepared for 409 2, 163 | condemned to everlasting ~fire on account of his sin: and 410 2, 169 | light is in the sun, and in fire; secondly, by way of a ~ 411 2, 172 | consumed at the ~approach of fire, so the bands with which 412 2, 175 | conversation burneth as fire." ~Thirdly, because as a 413 2, 178 | heavenly home, because the fire of love which ~begins to 414 3, 2 | thing, as it is natural to fire to mount; ~secondly, we 415 3, 5 | as from the presence of fire it may be concluded that ~ 416 3, 5 | that ~the body, in which fire adheres, is warm.~Aquin.: 417 3, 7 | have the greatest grace; as fire which is the cause of heat 418 3, 7 | Christ most perfectly; as in fire there are not all the ~modes 419 3, 7 | power; hence as the force of fire, no matter how much it increases, 420 3, 7 | existence, viz. the heat of fire. But on ~the part of the 421 3, 7 | e.g. if we say the heat of fire cannot be increased because 422 3, 7 | heat than that to which fire attains. Now the ~proper 423 3, 7 | disposition to the form of fire, is an ~effect flowing from 424 3, 7 | form of already existing fire. Now the human ~nature in 425 3, 8 | is the same heat whereby fire is hot and whereby it heats. 426 3, 9 | heat to receive the form of fire, ~and, when this comes, 427 3, 13 | heats, by heat borrowed from fire. Hence there would be no 428 3, 13 | perfection and strength it had in fire. ~Therefore, since the soul 429 3, 14 | as it is necessary for fire to heat), or ~the matter ( 430 3, 19 | the proper operation of fire, but not of a smith, except 431 3, 19 | far as he makes use of fire for heating iron. But the 432 3, 19 | form, as stated above of fire. And hence the action of ~ 433 3, 19 | operation of the species: thus ~fire has two operations specifically 434 3, 19 | the illumination ~of the fire that illuminates at one 435 3, 22 | does not receive light; fire gives but does not receive ~ 436 3, 27 | proceeds from the form of fire is more ~perfect than that 437 3, 27 | disposed to the form of fire. Thirdly, there is ~the 438 3, 27 | the end: for instance when fire has its qualities in ~the 439 3, 29 | she shall be burnt with fire."~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[29] A[ 440 3, 32 | For we do not say that fire generated ~is the son of 441 3, 32 | generated ~is the son of the fire generating it, except, perhaps, 442 3, 34 | unless it is hindered. Thus fire, as soon as it is generated, 443 3, 39 | heaven is laid open by the fire of the ~Holy Ghost, to those 444 3, 39 | not of a dove, but of ~fire. Therefore neither should 445 3, 39 | dove, but in the form of fire.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[39] A[ 446 3, 39 | descended under the form of fire, for ~two reasons. First, 447 3, 39 | when ~He was baptized; by fire, coming upon the disciples 448 3, 39 | without guile: and from the fire, that their ~simplicity 449 3, 39 | this is signified by the fire.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[39] A[ 450 3, 44 | You are not come to a fire that may ~be touched and 451 3, 44 | touched, and ~a burning fire'], and a whirlwind, and 452 3, 46 | and afterwards consumed by fire. Therefore it seems ~that 453 3, 46 | rather by the ~sword or by fire.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[46] A[ 454 3, 46 | While, instead of material fire, there was the spiritual 455 3, 46 | there was the spiritual fire of ~charity in Christ's 456 3, 50 | contrary to ~such order: thus fire, which is the principle 457 3, 56 | are more remote; just as fire first heats the nearest 458 3, 62 | effect is likened; just as fire by its own heat ~makes something 459 3, 66 | special ~characteristic of fire. Therefore Baptism should 460 3, 66 | should be conferred with fire ~rather than with water: 461 3, 66 | you in the ~Holy Ghost and fire."~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[66] A[ 462 3, 66 | 1 Para. 1/2~Reply OBJ 1: Fire enlightens actively. But 463 3, 66 | water is more suitable, than fire, for ~Baptism.~Aquin.: SMT 464 3, 66 | you in the Holy Ghost and ~fire," we may understand fire, 465 3, 66 | fire," we may understand fire, as Jerome says (In Matth. 466 3, 66 | to ~be "perfected by the fire of the judgment."~Aquin.: 467 3, 66 | to ~its proper matter, as fire to a combustible; in which 468 3, 68 | shall be saved, yet so as by fire" as is stated 1 Cor. 3:15.~ 469 3, 68 | is saved, yet "so as by fire," as stated above (A[2], 470 3, 69 | just as from the same fire, he receives more heat who 471 3, 69 | nearest ~to it, although the fire, as far as it is concerned, 472 3, 72 | manner under the ~form of fire, refers to the same signification 473 3, 72 | oil: except in so far ~as fire has an active power, while 474 3, 72 | matter and incentive of fire. And this was quite fitting: 475 3, 75 | thing into itself; just as fire begins anew to be in some 476 3, 75 | when air is changed ~into fire, the form of the air remains 477 3, 75 | as if the air, from which fire is generated, be not there 478 3, 75 | when air is changed into fire not already existing, the 479 3, 75 | already existing, the form of fire ~begins anew to be in the 480 3, 75 | of bread, by the power of fire baking the matter made ~ 481 3, 75 | transmutation white after black, ~or fire after air); and that the 482 3, 75 | Christ's body, and air into fire; whereas non-being is not 483 3, 75 | of Christ," ~or, "Air is fire," or, "White is black." 484 3, 75 | Christ," and "out ~of air, fire," and "out of white, black." 485 3, 75 | black," or that "air can be fire"; ~although the latter is 486 3, 75 | it is ~said, "Air can be fire," it is verified by synecdoche 487 3, 77 | thus if air be turned into fire, the air cannot ~return 488 3, 77 | cannot ~return without the fire being again changed into 489 3, 79 | wood, but wood united to fire; so also the bread of ~communion 490 3, 79 | Like ~lions breathing forth fire, thus do we depart from 491 3, 79 | De Fide Orth. iv): "The fire of that ~desire which is 492 3, 79 | and made godlike." But the fire of our desire or love ~is 493 3, 80 | have passed through the fire ~unscorched."~Aquin.: SMT 494 3, 83 | except they be devastated by fire, or defiled by ~shedding 495 3, 87 | shall be saved, yet so as by fire." Now the above ~things 496 Suppl, 14| though not as to the pain of fire. But neither will this ~ 497 Suppl, 14| because as the pain of fire is equal to the guilt, so 498 Suppl, 15| 8), even as "the same ~fire makes gold glisten and straw 499 Suppl, 17| of the other, as heat, in fire, is directed to make a thing 500 Suppl, 17| different effects, even as fire in one respect is ~said


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