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imposition 52
impossibilities 5
impossibility 17
impossible 840
impotence 21
impotent 8
impoverish 1
Frequency    [«  »]
847 towards
842 likeness
841 gregory
840 impossible
836 actions
835 present
830 last
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

impossible

1-500 | 501-840

    Part, Question
1 1, 1 | Fide Orth. i, iv): ~"It is impossible to define the essence of 2 1, 2 | potentially cold. It is therefore impossible that in the same respect 3 1, 2 | prior to itself, which ~is impossible. Now in efficient causes 4 1, 2 | and not to be. But it is impossible for these always to ~exist, 5 1, 2 | existence, it would have been impossible for anything ~to have begun 6 1, 2 | another, or not. Now it is impossible to go on to infinity in 7 1, 3 | Being. It ~is therefore impossible that in God there should 8 1, 3 | infinity; it is therefore impossible that God should be a ~body. 9 1, 3 | noble of beings. Now it is ~impossible for a body to be the most 10 1, 3 | the body. Therefore it is impossible that God should be a body.~ 11 1, 3 | 1/1~I answer that, It is impossible that matter should exist 12 1, 3 | potentiality. Hence it is impossible that ~God should be composed 13 1, 3 | participated good. Hence it is impossible that God should be composed 14 1, 3 | essential principles. Now it is impossible for a thing's existence 15 1, 3 | efficient cause. Therefore it is impossible that in ~God His existence 16 1, 3 | added to potentiality, it is impossible that He ~should be in any 17 1, 7 | infinite." Therefore it is not ~impossible for a thing to be infinite 18 1, 7 | quantity. Therefore it is not impossible for some magnitude to be ~ 19 1, 7 | determinate quantity. Hence it is impossible for a natural body ~to be 20 1, 7 | possible. For it ~is not impossible for a potentiality to be 21 1, 7 | them. Therefore it is not impossible for ~others also to coexist 22 1, 7 | Algazel, said that it was impossible for an actually ~infinite 23 1, 7 | infinite ~multitude was not impossible. A multitude is said to 24 1, 7 | may ~exist. Now this is impossible; because it would entail 25 1, 7 | come to be, because it is impossible to pass through an ~infinite 26 1, 7 | Para. 3/3~This, however, is impossible; since every kind of multitude 27 1, 7 | measured by one. Hence it is impossible for ~there to be an actually 28 1, 7 | number. Therefore it is impossible for an actually infinite ~ 29 1, 9 | it is evident that ~it is impossible for God to be in any way 30 1, 10 | to be. Since then it is impossible for aeviternal ~things not 31 1, 10 | been, it follows that it is impossible for them not to ~be in the 32 1, 10 | actually infinite; which is impossible. ~Therefore aeviternity 33 1, 11 | God, and He is this God. Impossible is it ~therefore that many 34 1, 11 | be ~without it. So it is impossible for many gods to exist. 35 1, 12 | 1/1~I answer that, It is impossible for God to be seen by the 36 1, 12 | 1/1~I answer that, It is impossible for any created intellect 37 1, 12 | light to see God; which is impossible. Therefore ~it is not necessary 38 1, 12 | divine nature; which is impossible. ~But by this light the 39 1, 12 | 1/2~I answer that, It is impossible for any created intellect 40 1, 12 | infinite, it is clearly impossible for any created intellect 41 1, 12 | infinite degree. Hence it is impossible that it should ~comprehend 42 1, 12 | His essence. Hence ~it is impossible for the soul of man in this 43 1, 12 | Coel. Hier. i) that "it is ~impossible for the divine ray to shine 44 1, 13 | univocal ~predication of them impossible, as in the case of those 45 1, 13 | Univocal predication is impossible between God and ~creatures. 46 1, 14 | act, which is altogether ~impossible; because the act of understanding 47 1, 14 | nobler than He; ~which is impossible.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[14] A[ 48 1, 19 | moved by another; which is ~impossible.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[19] A[ 49 1, 19 | is His will. But this is impossible. ~Therefore God does not 50 1, 19 | being: and that ~this is impossible has been already shown ( 51 1, 19 | cause of all ~things, it is impossible that the divine will should 52 1, 19 | opposed to good, it is ~impossible that any evil, as such, 53 1, 19 | ii, 3), it is manifestly impossible for Him to will the evil 54 1, 21 | object of the ~will, it is impossible for God to will anything 55 1, 23 | in ~general. Thus, it is impossible that the whole of the effect 56 1, 23 | what is possible, nothing impossible follows. ~But it is possible 57 1, 23 | thwarted. This then, is not impossible. Therefore ~predestination 58 1, 25 | infinite effect, but this is impossible.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[25] A[ 59 1, 25 | everything. But this is impossible with God, for He is ~immovable, 60 1, 25 | possible which it judges to be impossible." Whence it would seem that ~ 61 1, 25 | to be judged possible or impossible in reference to inferior ~ 62 1, 25 | possible; nothing, therefore impossible. But if we take away the ~ 63 1, 25 | But if we take away the ~impossible, then we destroy also the 64 1, 25 | what necessarily ~exists is impossible not to exist. Therefore 65 1, 25 | said: "No word shall be impossible with God" (Lk. ~1:37).~Aquin.: 66 1, 25 | said to be possible or ~impossible absolutely, according to 67 1, 25 | Socrates sits; and absolutely impossible when the ~predicate is altogether 68 1, 25 | saying: "No word ~shall be impossible with God." For whatever 69 1, 25 | the antecedent of which is impossible - as, for instance, if ~ 70 1, 25 | antecedent and consequent are impossible: as if one were to say: " 71 1, 25 | foolish, because what is ~impossible to nature, it judges to 72 1, 25 | nature, it judges to be impossible to God. So it is clear ~ 73 1, 25 | have been. For what is ~impossible in itself is much more impossible 74 1, 25 | impossible in itself is much more impossible than that which is only ~ 75 1, 25 | than that which is only ~impossible accidentally. But God can 76 1, 25 | But God can do what is impossible in itself, as ~to give sight 77 1, 25 | more can He do what is only impossible accidentally. Now for the 78 1, 25 | past not ~to have been is impossible accidentally: thus for Socrates 79 1, 25 | running is accidentally impossible, from the fact that his 80 1, 25 | Reply OBJ 1: Although it is impossible accidentally for the past 81 1, 25 | should not have been is impossible, not only in itself, ~but 82 1, 25 | contradiction. Thus, it is more ~impossible than the raising of the 83 1, 25 | because this is reckoned impossible in reference to some ~power, 84 1, 25 | natural power; for such impossible things do ~come beneath 85 1, 25 | from her; as also is it impossible that the fact of having 86 1, 26 | 2],4). But it is ~quite impossible that there should be many 87 1, 32 | De ~Fide ii, 5), "It is impossible to know the secret of generation. 88 1, 32 | 1/2~I answer that, It is impossible to attain to the knowledge 89 1, 32 | what faith teaches is not impossible. Hence it is said by Dionysius ( 90 1, 35 | image of ~two; which is impossible. Hence it follows that the 91 1, 36 | material distinction; which is impossible.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[36] A[ 92 1, 39 | the Father, even if by an ~impossible hypothesis, the other persons 93 1, 40 | Body Para. 4/4~But this is impossible, for two reasons: first, 94 1, 40 | Father; ~for this would be impossible, since "being unbegotten" 95 1, 42 | not be ~one God; which is impossible. We must therefore admit 96 1, 42 | movement; which is quite impossible. Therefore we conclude that 97 1, 44 | consequent be possible or impossible.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[44] A[ 98 1, 44 | a man ~without matter is impossible. Therefore although this 99 1, 44 | after exist in Him; which is impossible.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[44] A[ 100 1, 45 | principle be considered, it is impossible that any ~being should be 101 1, 45 | potentiality. Therefore it is impossible for anything to be made 102 1, 45 | having been made. But this is impossible, ~unless there is a subject 103 1, 45 | sustained. Therefore ~it is impossible that anything should be 104 1, 45 | answer that, Not only is it impossible that anything should be 105 1, 45 | term of creation. ~This is impossible, because the subject is 106 1, 45 | creature. Therefore it is ~not impossible for a creature to create.~ 107 1, 45 | agent. So therefore it is impossible for any creature to ~create, 108 1, 46 | otherwise it would be ~impossible for it to exist. If therefore 109 1, 46 | began to exist: ~which is impossible.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[46] A[ 110 1, 46 | was a vacuum; which is ~impossible.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[46] A[ 111 1, 46 | before the world, which is impossible.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[46] A[ 112 1, 46 | this statement is ~far from impossible to uphold: for it has been 113 1, 46 | to exist in some quite ~impossible manner. This appears in 114 1, 46 | sense possible is opposed to impossible, as appears from the ~Philosopher ( 115 1, 46 | this present day. But it is impossible to pass ~through an infinite 116 1, 46 | actually now exist, which is ~impossible. Therefore it can be known 117 1, 46 | In efficient causes it is impossible to proceed to infinity ~" 118 1, 46 | infinity. But it is ~not impossible to proceed to infinity " 119 1, 46 | generator. Hence it is not impossible for a man to be ~generated 120 1, 46 | but such a thing would be impossible if the ~generation of this 121 1, 46 | For some do not think it impossible for there to be an ~actual 122 1, 47 | thing of chance, which is impossible.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[47] A[ 123 1, 49 | per se' cause of evil is impossible. And ~to say that evil is 124 1, 50 | cannot be. Therefore it is impossible that ~corporeal and spiritual 125 1, 50 | Para. 3/4~It is, further, impossible for an intellectual substance 126 1, 50 | Body Para. 2/2~But this is impossible. For such things as agree 127 1, 50 | it follows that it is impossible for two angels to be of ~ 128 1, 50 | species; just as it would be impossible for there to be several ~ 129 1, 50 | said above ~(A[2]), it is impossible for its substance to be 130 1, 52 | of ~this is because it is impossible for two complete causes 131 1, 53 | is divisible; which is impossible. Therefore during the whole 132 1, 53 | movement. Consequently it is impossible to say ~that he is in any 133 1, 54 | 1/3~I answer that, It is impossible for the action of an angel, 134 1, 54 | of an essence. Now it is impossible for anything which is not 135 1, 55 | imagined ~forms; which is impossible, since the angel has no 136 1, 58 | 1~OBJ 2: Further, it is impossible for one faculty to have 137 1, 60 | the universal good, it is impossible that whoever ~sees Him in 138 1, 62 | be attained, then it is ~"impossible"; thus it is impossible 139 1, 62 | impossible"; thus it is impossible for a man to fly. In another 140 1, 62 | form of goodness. Now it is impossible for ~any man either to will 141 1, 62 | towards the end. For it is impossible that as the rational ~creature 142 1, 63 | knowledge he knew that this was impossible: and there was no ~habit 143 1, 63 | lead him to choose what was impossible by failing in some ~particular; 144 1, 63 | another. Consequently it is ~impossible for one angel of lower degree 145 1, 63 | upon the ~other, it seems impossible for each operation to terminate 146 1, 63 | on the contrary, it was impossible for the ~angel to sin in 147 1, 65 | before the perfect: and it is impossible that ~anything should be 148 1, 65 | by another, for that is impossible; but ~rather such that by 149 1, 66 | on account of its being impossible for Moses to make the idea 150 1, 66 | corruptibility. It is therefore impossible that bodies by nature ~corruptible, 151 1, 66 | motive force. For it is ~impossible to suppose any being in 152 1, 67 | and separated, which seems impossible unless they are bodies. ~ 153 1, 67 | form, but this also seems ~impossible for two reasons. First, 154 1, 67 | second place, because it is impossible that what is the ~substantial 155 1, 67 | this nebula. This, too, is impossible ~to those at least who believe 156 1, 70 | naturally incorruptible. Equally impossible is it that the functions 157 1, 75 | nature. Therefore it is impossible for ~the intellectual principle 158 1, 75 | be a body. It is likewise impossible for it ~to understand by 159 1, 75 | its entirety, then it is impossible ~that any part of it should 160 1, 75 | accidentally. Now it is impossible for any substance ~to be 161 1, 75 | per se." This, indeed, is impossible, ~not only as regards the 162 1, 75 | separated from it. But it is impossible for a form ~to be separated 163 1, 75 | itself; and therefore it is impossible for a ~subsistent form to 164 1, 75 | knowledge. Therefore it is impossible for ~the intellectual soul 165 1, 76 | to individuals. But it is impossible that a soul, one in species, 166 1, 76 | species. Therefore it is impossible that ~one individual intellectual 167 1, 76 | answer that, It is absolutely impossible for one intellect to belong ~ 168 1, 76 | likewise clear that this is impossible if, according to the ~opinion 169 1, 76 | form of man. For it is ~impossible for many distinct individuals 170 1, 76 | have one form, as it is ~impossible for them to have one existence, 171 1, 76 | 4~Again, this is clearly impossible, whatever one may hold as 172 1, 76 | therefore, that it is altogether impossible and unreasonable ~to maintain 173 1, 76 | species; while it is quite impossible ~for many angels to be of 174 1, 76 | thing ~in general will be impossible. But if the species be abstracted 175 1, 76 | as its ~form, it is quite impossible for several essentially 176 1, 76 | Secondly, this is proved to be impossible by the manner in which one ~ 177 1, 76 | Thirdly, this is shown to be impossible by the fact that when one ~ 178 1, 76 | of man. Therefore it is impossible for there to be in man another ~ 179 1, 76 | said above (A[1]), it is impossible for ~another substantial 180 1, 76 | an average. But this ~is impossible, because the various forms 181 1, 76 | this is even still more impossible. For the substantial being 182 1, 76 | and consequently it is impossible for any substantial form ~ 183 1, 76 | or "less." Nor is it less impossible for anything to be ~a medium 184 1, 76 | said above (A[1]), it is impossible ~for any accidental disposition 185 1, 76 | existence. ~Therefore, it is impossible for matter to be apprehended 186 1, 76 | A[4]). Wherefore it is impossible for any accidental dispositions ~ 187 1, 76 | have said ~(A[1]), it is impossible for it to be united by means 188 1, 77 | 1/1~I answer that, It is impossible to admit that the power 189 1, 77 | may be also shown to be impossible ~in the soul. For the soul 190 1, 39 | the Father, even if by an ~impossible hypothesis, the other persons 191 1, 40 | Body Para. 4/4~But this is impossible, for two reasons: first, 192 1, 40 | Father; ~for this would be impossible, since "being unbegotten" 193 1, 42 | not be ~one God; which is impossible. We must therefore admit 194 1, 42 | movement; which is quite impossible. Therefore we conclude that 195 1, 45 | consequent be possible or impossible.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[44] A[ 196 1, 45 | a man ~without matter is impossible. Therefore although this 197 1, 45 | after exist in Him; which is impossible.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[44] A[ 198 1, 46 | principle be considered, it is impossible that any ~being should be 199 1, 46 | potentiality. Therefore it is impossible for anything to be made 200 1, 46 | having been made. But this is impossible, ~unless there is a subject 201 1, 46 | sustained. Therefore ~it is impossible that anything should be 202 1, 46 | answer that, Not only is it impossible that anything should be 203 1, 46 | term of creation. ~This is impossible, because the subject is 204 1, 46 | creature. Therefore it is ~not impossible for a creature to create.~ 205 1, 46 | agent. So therefore it is impossible for any creature to ~create, 206 1, 47 | otherwise it would be ~impossible for it to exist. If therefore 207 1, 47 | began to exist: ~which is impossible.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[46] A[ 208 1, 47 | was a vacuum; which is ~impossible.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[46] A[ 209 1, 47 | before the world, which is impossible.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[46] A[ 210 1, 47 | this statement is ~far from impossible to uphold: for it has been 211 1, 47 | to exist in some quite ~impossible manner. This appears in 212 1, 47 | sense possible is opposed to impossible, as appears from the ~Philosopher ( 213 1, 47 | this present day. But it is impossible to pass ~through an infinite 214 1, 47 | actually now exist, which is ~impossible. Therefore it can be known 215 1, 47 | In efficient causes it is impossible to proceed to infinity ~" 216 1, 47 | infinity. But it is ~not impossible to proceed to infinity " 217 1, 47 | generator. Hence it is not impossible for a man to be ~generated 218 1, 47 | but such a thing would be impossible if the ~generation of this 219 1, 47 | For some do not think it impossible for there to be an ~actual 220 1, 48 | thing of chance, which is impossible.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[47] A[ 221 1, 50 | per se' cause of evil is impossible. And ~to say that evil is 222 1, 51 | cannot be. Therefore it is impossible that ~corporeal and spiritual 223 1, 51 | Para. 3/4~It is, further, impossible for an intellectual substance 224 1, 51 | Body Para. 2/2~But this is impossible. For such things as agree 225 1, 51 | it follows that it is impossible for two angels to be of ~ 226 1, 51 | species; just as it would be impossible for there to be several ~ 227 1, 51 | said above ~(A[2]), it is impossible for its substance to be 228 1, 53 | of ~this is because it is impossible for two complete causes 229 1, 54 | is divisible; which is impossible. Therefore during the whole 230 1, 54 | movement. Consequently it is impossible to say ~that he is in any 231 1, 55 | 1/3~I answer that, It is impossible for the action of an angel, 232 1, 55 | of an essence. Now it is impossible for anything which is not 233 1, 56 | imagined ~forms; which is impossible, since the angel has no 234 1, 59 | 1~OBJ 2: Further, it is impossible for one faculty to have 235 1, 61 | the universal good, it is impossible that whoever ~sees Him in 236 1, 63 | be attained, then it is ~"impossible"; thus it is impossible 237 1, 63 | impossible"; thus it is impossible for a man to fly. In another 238 1, 63 | form of goodness. Now it is impossible for ~any man either to will 239 1, 63 | towards the end. For it is impossible that as the rational ~creature 240 1, 64 | knowledge he knew that this was impossible: and there was no ~habit 241 1, 64 | lead him to choose what was impossible by failing in some ~particular; 242 1, 64 | another. Consequently it is ~impossible for one angel of lower degree 243 1, 64 | upon the ~other, it seems impossible for each operation to terminate 244 1, 64 | on the contrary, it was impossible for the ~angel to sin in 245 1, 66 | before the perfect: and it is impossible that ~anything should be 246 1, 66 | by another, for that is impossible; but ~rather such that by 247 1, 67 | on account of its being impossible for Moses to make the idea 248 1, 67 | corruptibility. It is therefore impossible that bodies by nature ~corruptible, 249 1, 67 | motive force. For it is ~impossible to suppose any being in 250 1, 68 | and separated, which seems impossible unless they are bodies. ~ 251 1, 68 | form, but this also seems ~impossible for two reasons. First, 252 1, 68 | second place, because it is impossible that what is the ~substantial 253 1, 68 | this nebula. This, too, is impossible ~to those at least who believe 254 1, 71 | naturally incorruptible. Equally impossible is it that the functions 255 1, 74 | nature. Therefore it is impossible for ~the intellectual principle 256 1, 74 | be a body. It is likewise impossible for it ~to understand by 257 1, 74 | its entirety, then it is impossible ~that any part of it should 258 1, 74 | accidentally. Now it is impossible for any substance ~to be 259 1, 74 | per se." This, indeed, is impossible, ~not only as regards the 260 1, 74 | separated from it. But it is impossible for a form ~to be separated 261 1, 74 | itself; and therefore it is impossible for a ~subsistent form to 262 1, 74 | knowledge. Therefore it is impossible for ~the intellectual soul 263 1, 75 | to individuals. But it is impossible that a soul, one in species, 264 1, 75 | species. Therefore it is impossible that ~one individual intellectual 265 1, 75 | answer that, It is absolutely impossible for one intellect to belong ~ 266 1, 75 | likewise clear that this is impossible if, according to the ~opinion 267 1, 75 | form of man. For it is ~impossible for many distinct individuals 268 1, 75 | have one form, as it is ~impossible for them to have one existence, 269 1, 75 | 4~Again, this is clearly impossible, whatever one may hold as 270 1, 75 | therefore, that it is altogether impossible and unreasonable ~to maintain 271 1, 75 | species; while it is quite impossible ~for many angels to be of 272 1, 75 | thing ~in general will be impossible. But if the species be abstracted 273 1, 75 | as its ~form, it is quite impossible for several essentially 274 1, 75 | Secondly, this is proved to be impossible by the manner in which one ~ 275 1, 75 | Thirdly, this is shown to be impossible by the fact that when one ~ 276 1, 75 | of man. Therefore it is impossible for there to be in man another ~ 277 1, 75 | said above (A[1]), it is impossible for ~another substantial 278 1, 75 | an average. But this ~is impossible, because the various forms 279 1, 75 | this is even still more impossible. For the substantial being 280 1, 75 | and consequently it is impossible for any substantial form ~ 281 1, 75 | or "less." Nor is it less impossible for anything to be ~a medium 282 1, 75 | said above (A[1]), it is impossible ~for any accidental disposition 283 1, 75 | existence. ~Therefore, it is impossible for matter to be apprehended 284 1, 75 | A[4]). Wherefore it is impossible for any accidental dispositions ~ 285 1, 75 | have said ~(A[1]), it is impossible for it to be united by means 286 1, 76 | 1/1~I answer that, It is impossible to admit that the power 287 1, 76 | may be also shown to be impossible ~in the soul. For the soul 288 1, 78 | something in the soul, it seems impossible for the active intellect 289 1, 78 | Q[76], A[2]). For it is impossible that one same power belong 290 1, 78 | Avicenna held that this was impossible. For he ~admitted that this 291 1, 81 | Therefore, just as it is impossible for a thing ~to be at the 292 1, 81 | violent and natural, so it is impossible for a ~thing to be absolutely 293 1, 81 | on indefinitely, which is impossible. Therefore the will does 294 1, 82 | choice: wherefore it is impossible for free-will to be a habit. ~ 295 1, 83 | of all things, it seems impossible for the soul ~so far to 296 1, 83 | to a passible body, it is impossible for our intellect to understand ~ 297 1, 84 | reason of this is that it is impossible for one and the same ~subject 298 1, 84 | diverse species, just as it is impossible for one and the same body 299 1, 84 | genera. Therefore it is impossible ~for one and the same intellect 300 1, 84 | Reply OBJ 2: Not only is it impossible for opposite forms to exist 301 1, 85 | parts were counted: which is impossible.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[86] A[ 302 1, 85 | our knowledge: ~which is impossible. And therefore neither actually 303 1, 86 | indefinitely, which seems ~impossible. ~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[87] A[ 304 1, 86 | thereof. Therefore it seems ~impossible for the intellect to known 305 1, 87 | of abstraction, which is impossible in the ~case of the latter, 306 1, 88 | necessary. This is, however, impossible ~because abstraction of 307 1, 89 | all these theories are impossible, as proved above (Q[3], 308 1, 89 | souls. But this is quite impossible, and is against ~faith. 309 1, 89 | above supposition ~is quite impossible. For it is clear that God 310 1, 90 | a body. ~Secondly, it is impossible for something to be taken 311 1, 91 | loaves. But this is quite impossible. For such an ~increase of 312 1, 93 | innocence ~continued, it was impossible for the human intellect 313 1, 98 | the primitive state it was impossible to find in the human ~limbs 314 1, 98 | well-ordered will, so was it impossible ~for those limbs to fail 315 1, 102 | opinion ~can be refuted as impossible in two ways. First, by observation 316 1, 102 | Q[65], A[2]), ~so it is impossible for anything to escape from 317 1, 102 | being in general, it is impossible for anything to occur outside ~ 318 1, 104 | instantaneously. But it is impossible for a body to be moved ~ 319 1, 104 | same subject, which is ~impossible. Therefore a body cannot 320 1, 104 | without ~time, which is impossible; therefore the infinite 321 1, 104 | and so forth. But this is ~impossible. First, because the order 322 1, 110 | Hier. i), that, "It is impossible ~for the divine ray to shine 323 1, 114 | corporeal organs, it is impossible that heavenly bodies be 324 1, 115 | one thing. Wherefore it is impossible ~for that which is accidental 325 1, 115 | natural. It is therefore impossible that ~any active power of 326 1, 117 | begotten animal; which ~is impossible, for thus there would be 327 1, 117 | therefrom; and again ~this is impossible, for it has been proved 328 1, 117 | this again seems ~to be impossible: for thus an agent would 329 1, 117 | 1/3~I answer that, It is impossible for an active power existing 330 1, 117 | whatever. It is ~therefore impossible for the seminal power to 331 2, 1 | act of willing. Now it is impossible for the very act ~elicited 332 2, 1 | another. Therefore it is impossible for one man ~to have several 333 2, 1 | 1/3~I answer that, It is impossible for one man's will to be 334 2, 2 | 1/3~I answer that, It is impossible for man's happiness to consist 335 2, 2 | last end. Therefore it is ~impossible for happiness, which is 336 2, 2 | 1/1~I answer that, It is impossible for happiness to consist 337 2, 2 | 1/2~I answer that, It is impossible for happiness to consist 338 2, 2 | 1/2~I answer that, It is impossible for man's happiness to consist 339 2, 2 | of man's last ~end, it is impossible for man's last end to be 340 2, 2 | 1/1~I answer that, It is impossible for any created good to 341 2, 3 | essence of happiness, it is impossible for it ~to consist in an 342 2, 4 | happiness, to comprehend Him ~is impossible." Therefore happiness is 343 2, 4 | is not present, and it is impossible to ~attain it: and then, 344 2, 5 | death. Wherefore it is ~impossible to have true Happiness in 345 2, 5 | Divine Essence. Now it is ~impossible for anyone seeing the Divine 346 2, 5 | nature. Therefore it is impossible ~that it be bestowed through 347 2, 5 | But some consider it impossible ~for man to see the Divine 348 2, 6 | its natural inclination is impossible. In ~like manner a man may 349 2, 9 | which in the present case is impossible; since then ~the will would 350 2, 9 | of its act. But this is impossible. For the "will," as ~stated 351 2, 9 | whatever. Therefore it is ~impossible for a heavenly body to act 352 2, 9 | the cause of his will, is impossible.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[9] A[6] 353 2, 10 | is possible, if nothing impossible follows from ~its being 354 2, 10 | supposed. But something impossible follows from the supposition ~ 355 2, 10 | thereto. But it is not ~impossible simply. Consequently it 356 2, 13 | one choose that which is impossible in itself, or that which 357 2, 13 | itself, or that which is ~impossible to the chooser. Now it often 358 2, 13 | so that this proves to be impossible to us. ~Therefore choice 359 2, 13 | Therefore choice is of the impossible.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[13] A[ 360 2, 13 | superior command what ~is impossible, it should be attempted. 361 2, 13 | Therefore choice can be of the ~impossible.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[13] A[ 362 2, 13 | to an end. ~But what is impossible cannot conduce to an end. 363 2, 13 | come to something that is impossible ~to them, they depart, as 364 2, 13 | Now it is clear that an impossible ~conclusion does not follow 365 2, 13 | no one is moved to ~the impossible. Consequently no one would 366 2, 13 | possible. Therefore the impossible is ~not the object of choice.~ 367 2, 13 | this cannot be something ~impossible. Wherefore the complete 368 2, 13 | will is in respect of the impossible; and by some is called ~" 369 2, 13 | to the chooser, and yet impossible to ~him.~Aquin.: SMT FS 370 2, 13 | more (eligible), it is ~impossible to choose any of the others. 371 2, 14 | De Coelo i, 7). But it is impossible to pass through the ~infinite. 372 2, 15 | De Trin. xii, 12): "It is impossible ~for man to make up his 373 2, 17 | reason. Wherefore it is impossible that irrational animals 374 2, 17 | commanded. For ~it seems impossible for a thing to command itself. 375 2, 18 | above (AA[2],6). But it is impossible for a thing to be ~contained 376 2, 19 | willing. And thus, it is impossible to will something good ~ 377 2, 19 | Divine will. Because it is impossible for man's ~will to be conformed 378 2, 19 | would follow that it is impossible for man's will to be good. ~ 379 2, 20 | works. Therefore, it is impossible for the ~interior act of 380 2, 20 | operation. But if this prove impossible, as long as the will is 381 2, 20 | in the moral order, it is impossible for ~it to be morally both 382 2, 29 | 1/4~I answer that, It is impossible for an effect to be stronger 383 2, 29 | A[2]). Therefore it is impossible for hatred to be stronger 384 2, 29 | Properly speaking, it is impossible for a man to hate ~himself. 385 2, 29 | love himself; and it is impossible for a man to ~hate himself, 386 2, 30 | be rational. But this is impossible: because, since ~concupiscence 387 2, 31 | to another. That this is impossible with regard to the ~good 388 2, 34 | greatest of all, "it is impossible ~to understand anything," 389 2, 35 | as to make escape seem impossible: hence it is also called " 390 2, 39 | 1/1~I answer that, It is impossible for any sorrow or pain to 391 2, 39 | truly good. Hence it is impossible for any sorrow or pain to 392 2, 40 | to that ~which he reckons impossible to get. Consequently hope 393 2, 40 | difference of possible and impossible.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[40] A[ 394 2, 40 | possible, and of something ~impossible. And accordingly hope is 395 2, 40 | attainment. But possible and impossible are differences of the true 396 2, 40 | making the difficult good impossible to ~obtain. But it can arise 397 2, 40 | reason of its being esteemed impossible ~to get. Hence despair, 398 2, 40 | experience he looked upon as impossible. However, in this way, experience ~ 399 2, 40 | he had previously thought impossible; so, conversely, experience ~ 400 2, 40 | makes a man consider as impossible that which hitherto he had 401 2, 40 | makes them think something impossible. Hence he adds ~(Rhet. ii, 402 2, 40 | judge truly ~a thing to be impossible. Wherefore inexperience 403 2, 42 | nature, although it may ~be impossible to avoid it entirely, yet 404 2, 44 | despairs of," nor about impossible things, as he says in Ethic. 405 2, 45 | happens sometimes that it is ~impossible for a man to take note in 406 2, 46 | Philosopher ~(Rhet. ii, 3), "it is impossible to be angry with insensible 407 2, 50 | in habits; and so it was ~impossible to put the habits of knowledge 408 2, 51 | rather gives: it seems ~impossible for a habit to be caused 409 2, 51 | active and passive: which is impossible, as stated in Physics ~iii, 410 2, 51 | infused. Now this seems ~impossible: for the two forms of the 411 2, 53 | separable form; ~which is impossible.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[53] A[ 412 2, 56 | footing. In this way it is ~impossible for one virtue to be in 413 2, 56 | virtue. It is therefore impossible for ~human virtue to be 414 2, 65 | Without faith it is ~impossible to please God"; and this 415 2, 65 | friendship with a person would be impossible, if one disbelieved in, 416 2, 65 | God, which is charity, is impossible without ~faith, so as to 417 2, 65 | Therefore charity is quite impossible ~without faith and hope.~ 418 2, 65 | 4]), and so charity is ~impossible without them.~Aquin.: SMT 419 2, 66 | the ~Supreme Cause, it is impossible for prudence to be a greater 420 2, 67 | opposite to one another, it is impossible for ~perfection and imperfection 421 2, 67 | punishment, and will ~be impossible in the life of glory, since 422 2, 67 | same, this is absolutely impossible. Because when ~you remove 423 2, 67 | the animal. Hence it is ~impossible for the identical knowledge, 424 2, 68 | use, where their acts are impossible. Now ~the acts of some gifts 425 2, 70 | disturbance; for it is impossible to rejoice perfectly in 426 2, 71 | 1~OBJ 2: Further, it is impossible to become habituated to 427 2, 72 | their ~objects, it would be impossible to find the same specific 428 2, 72 | speculative matters, it is ~impossible to convince one who errs 429 2, 73 | subject. Therefore it is impossible for all sins and vices to 430 2, 74 | contempt. But it would seem impossible to commit even a venial 431 2, 74 | resurrection ~of the dead as impossible naturally, and rejects it, 432 2, 77 | the same time, which is impossible.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[77] A[ 433 2, 77 | knowledge; because it is impossible for it to have universal ~ 434 2, 77 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: It is impossible for anyone to have an actual 435 2, 79 | Nom. i): so that it is impossible that He should be either 436 2, 81 | we shall see that it is impossible for the sins of the nearer 437 2, 84 | without ~which happiness is impossible, as stated in Ethic. i, 438 2, 88 | then a mortal sin. This is impossible: because a sin, ~like any 439 2, 88 | Para. 2/2~It is, however, impossible for a circumstance to make 440 2, 89 | venially, because it was impossible for him to ~commit a sin 441 2, 89 | 1/1~I answer that, It is impossible for venial sin to be in 442 2, 92 | part of ~the state, it is impossible that a man be good, unless 443 2, 100 | true. Because it is not ~impossible to observe this precept 444 2, 100 | precept of charity, which is impossible without charity. ~Consequently 445 2, 102 | such a height that it was impossible to go up to it except by 446 2, 103 | Heb. 10:4) that "it is ~impossible that with the blood of oxen 447 2, 104 | It would seem that it is impossible to assign a distinct division ~ 448 2, 105 | staunchest fidelity. But this is impossible ~if the marriage bond can 449 2, 107 | since ~"without faith it is impossible to please God," according 450 2, 109 | cannot fulfil by himself is impossible to him. ~Therefore a man 451 2, 109 | assistance is not altogether ~impossible to us; according to the 452 2, 109 | himself for grace. For nothing impossible is laid ~upon man, as stated 453 2, 109 | thus to infinity, which is impossible. Hence it seems that we 454 2, 109 | he does not sin, which is impossible.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[109] A[ 455 2, 109 | on to infinity; which is ~impossible. Hence whoever is in grace 456 2, 110 | anything else; which is impossible.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[110] A[ 457 2, 112 | nature. And ~thus it is impossible that any creature should 458 2, 112 | participated likeness, as it is impossible that ~anything save fire 459 2, 112 | injustice ~with Him." But it is impossible for injustice to be with 460 2, 112 | with God. Therefore ~it is impossible for God not to welcome whoever 461 2, 113 | consideration. But it is impossible to understand many things 462 2, 113 | towards sin, it ~would seem impossible for the justification of 463 2, 114 | act; and this ~would seem impossible since at times meritorious 464 2, 1 | conjecture, but it is quite impossible for a false opinion to be 465 2, 1 | stated above (A[4]), it is impossible that one and the same thing ~ 466 2, 1 | person. Hence it is equally ~impossible for one and the same thing 467 2, 1 | proposed to our faith is not impossible, or else ~they are proofs 468 2, 1 | object should be deemed impossible to be otherwise, whereas 469 2, 1 | of faith, is also deemed impossible to be otherwise; and the ~ 470 2, 1 | and "without faith it is impossible to please ~God," as the 471 2, 2 | Without faith it is ~impossible to please God."~Aquin.: 472 2, 2 | 1/1~I answer that, It is impossible to believe explicitly in 473 2, 2 | what faith proposes ~is not impossible; wherefore such reasons 474 2, 4 | hope does not tend to the impossible, as stated above (FS, Q[ 475 2, 8 | cometh to Christ, ~which is impossible without sanctifying grace. 476 2, 8 | understanding, for it would ~be impossible to assent by believing what 477 2, 10 | the hearers." But it is ~impossible to dispute with unbelievers 478 2, 12 | since, without faith it is "impossible to please God"; when once ~ 479 2, 15 | 6, "Without faith it is impossible to please God." ~Therefore 480 2, 15 | is signified, since it is impossible ~for us to forget those 481 2, 16 | First Truth, in which it is impossible to trust ~too much; whereas 482 2, 16 | principal object, since ~it is impossible to trust too much in the 483 2, 17 | will; and this would be impossible if they ~were ignorant of 484 2, 17 | Q[17], A[1]). Now it is impossible in this life to know for 485 2, 18 | the blessed, it becomes impossible, by reason of the perfection 486 2, 18 | possible to nature, but impossible in the state of bliss, ~ 487 2, 19 | Anima iii, 2), just as it is impossible ~to infer a particular conclusion 488 2, 19 | through his deeming it impossible to obtain either by ~himself, 489 2, 19 | man deems an arduous good impossible ~to obtain, either by himself 490 2, 20 | consists in tending to some ~impossible good, as though it were 491 2, 20 | ignorance ~that one deems an impossible thing to be possible. Therefore 492 2, 23 | added to another; which is impossible. Moreover, even if it were ~ 493 2, 23 | this world, wherein it is ~impossible to live without sin, according 494 2, 23 | weakness of human life, it is impossible to think always ~actually 495 2, 23 | wills to do. Hence it is ~impossible for these two things to 496 2, 23 | eternal death. Therefore it is impossible for a man to have charity 497 2, 24 | irrational ~creatures is impossible, except metaphorically speaking. 498 2, 24 | man, since this would be impossible. Nevertheless charity does ~ 499 2, 24 | one's friend; and it is impossible for us, out of ~charity, 500 2, 24 | everlasting happiness is not impossible ~for the angelic mind as


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