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Alphabetical    [«  »]
acting 118
actio 1
action 1852
actions 836
active 929
actively 30
activities 6
Frequency    [«  »]
842 likeness
841 gregory
840 impossible
836 actions
835 present
830 last
830 over
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

actions

1-500 | 501-836

    Part, Question
1 1, 1 | direct their thoughts and actions to the end. Hence it was 2 1, 3 | Scripture on ~account of His actions, and this is owing to a 3 1, 3 | of our soul, and by the actions of that ~same soul do we 4 1, 3 | signifies merely spiritual actions based on the metaphor of 5 1, 13 | reduced to ~univocal, still in actions, the non-univocal agent 6 1, 13 | those ~following upon the actions proceeding according to 7 1, 18 | 16, action is twofold. Actions of one kind pass out to 8 1, 18 | heat or to cut; whilst ~actions of the other kind remain 9 1, 20 | this end we ~direct our actions: whereas the love of God 10 1, 21 | the command whereby our actions are governed ~according 11 1, 22 | will, ~control over its actions, as was said above (Q[19], 12 1, 23 | 1 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Actions passing out to external 13 1, 23 | passion - for example, the actions of warming and cutting; 14 1, 23 | and cutting; but not so ~actions remaining in the agent, 15 1, 23 | merits or demerits of their actions. Therefore God does not ~ 16 1, 26 | which can control its own ~actions. All of these things belong 17 1, 27 | be derived only from the ~actions which remain within the 18 1, 27 | the divine nature these actions are two, the acts of intelligence ~ 19 1, 27 | from the sphere of external actions; for ~the act of sensation 20 1, 27 | denominated from certain ~actions; no other processions can 21 1, 28 | relations are ~not based on the actions of God according to any 22 1, 28 | only in regard to those actions according to which there 23 1, 29 | dominion over ~their own actions; and which are not only 24 1, 29 | can act of themselves; for actions belong to singulars. Therefore ~ 25 1, 34 | the relations result from actions, some names import ~the 26 1, 37 | will, and to love signify ~actions passing on to their objects, 27 1, 37 | objects, nevertheless they are actions that ~remain in the agents, 28 1, 39 | allied to the persons because actions ~belong to "supposita." 29 1, 41 | three persons; and so those actions which are ~attributed to 30 1, 41 | knowledge, and ~wherein actions and passions, so far as 31 1, 41 | therefore with regard to those actions in respect of which ~certain 32 1, 41 | to will" are not such actions as to designate the procession 33 1, 41 | Wherefore, ~with regard to these actions we cannot ascribe power 34 1, 45 | action, and first among all actions. Therefore it is not from ~ 35 1, 45 | instruments for certain actions. Thus we see that a saw, 36 1, 54 | intellect, for this ~has no actions until after it has been 37 1, 54 | understand, to will; by such actions nothing outside is changed, ~ 38 1, 56 | bears the same relation to actions of ~this kind as does the 39 1, 75 | shown ~principally by two actions, knowledge and movement. 40 1, 75 | the ~principle of these actions was something corporeal: 41 1, 76 | each of all these vital actions is the soul. For the ~soul 42 1, 76 | absolutely, but several ~actions; as when one man touches 43 1, 76 | divers forms ~produces divers actions; as, according to divers 44 1, 76 | referred the different ~vital actions, saying that the nutritive 45 1, 77 | always have actual vital actions, as that which ~has a soul 46 1, 77 | Powers are known by their actions. But the action of ~one 47 1, 37 | will, and to love signify ~actions passing on to their objects, 48 1, 37 | objects, nevertheless they are actions that ~remain in the agents, 49 1, 39 | allied to the persons because actions ~belong to "supposita." 50 1, 41 | three persons; and so those actions which are attributed to 51 1, 41 | knowledge, and ~wherein actions and passions, so far as 52 1, 41 | therefore with regard to those actions in respect of which ~certain 53 1, 41 | to will" are not such actions as to designate the procession 54 1, 41 | Wherefore, ~with regard to these actions we cannot ascribe power 55 1, 46 | action, and first among all actions. Therefore it is not from ~ 56 1, 46 | instruments for certain actions. Thus we see that a saw, 57 1, 55 | intellect, for this ~has no actions until after it has been 58 1, 55 | understand, to will; by such actions nothing outside is changed, ~ 59 1, 57 | bears the same relation to actions of ~this kind as does the 60 1, 74 | shown ~principally by two actions, knowledge and movement. 61 1, 74 | the ~principle of these actions was something corporeal: 62 1, 75 | each of all these vital actions is the soul. For the ~soul 63 1, 75 | absolutely, but several ~actions; as when one man touches 64 1, 75 | divers forms ~produces divers actions; as, according to divers 65 1, 75 | referred the different ~vital actions, saying that the nutritive 66 1, 76 | always have actual vital actions, as that which ~has a soul 67 1, 76 | Powers are known by their actions. But the action of ~one 68 1, 77 | except on account of the actions of the senses, that is, 69 1, 77 | those forces perform their actions ~instrumentally, through 70 1, 77 | the ~principles of natural actions.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[78] A[ 71 1, 77 | perception of their own actions; for since the action of 72 1, 77 | not less distant from the actions of the estimative and memorative ~ 73 1, 77 | there must ~needs be as many actions of the sensitive soul as 74 1, 77 | animal. If any of these actions cannot be reduced to ~the 75 1, 78 | consider their respective actions. ~For to understand is simply 76 1, 78 | according to the order of actions, ~not according to the distinction 77 1, 78 | by the functions of their actions, and according to their ~ 78 1, 78 | power, but they vary the actions as to the ~mode of acting, 79 1, 78 | consequently the principles of the actions and the ~habits themselves. 80 1, 78 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, "actions came before powers," as 81 1, 78 | we are directed in our actions by many habits of knowledge. 82 1, 81 | we are masters of our own actions. But we ~are not masters 83 1, 81 | We are masters of our own actions by reason of our being ~ 84 1, 81 | end does not regard those actions of which we are ~masters.~ 85 1, 82 | free-will is master of his own actions. But ~man is not master 86 1, 82 | is not master of his own actions: for it is written (Jer. 87 1, 82 | does not deprive ~their actions of being voluntary: but 88 1, 82 | disposed with regard to actions and passions" ~(Ethic. ii, 89 1, 84 | cut; and ~each of these actions proceeds in virtue of some 90 1, 85 | no action of its own; for actions ~belong to singulars. Therefore 91 1, 85 | objects of which ~are human actions subject to free-will; and 92 1, 88 | by considering the very ~actions from which knowledge arises. 93 1, 88 | For "habits are like the actions ~whereby they are acquired" ( 94 1, 88 | Ethic. ii, 1). Now the actions of the ~intellect, by which 95 1, 90 | the brain, wherein ~these actions are, in a way, performed, 96 1, 94 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether the actions of the first man were less 97 1, 94 | It would seem that the actions of the first man were less ~ 98 1, 94 | the source of merit, our ~actions are more meritorious.~Aquin.: 99 1, 94 | resists." Therefore our actions are more meritorious than 100 1, 94 | greater the charity whence our actions proceed, the more ~perfectly 101 1, 100 | righteousness, since it directs our ~actions. Therefore they would also 102 1, 102 | something particular in their actions and movements. ~Therefore 103 1, 102 | having ~dominion over their actions; and these are governed 104 1, 102 | guardians on earth ~of human actions. Therefore it seems that 105 1, 104 | follows that voluntary ~actions are not imputed to man for 106 1, 106 | when treating of the actions and powers ~of the soul, 107 1, 107 | know, and by Whom in their actions they are ruled. ~Therefore 108 1, 107 | distinguished according to the actions of "cleansing," "enlightening," ~ 109 1, 107 | diversity of offices and ~actions, as appears in one city 110 1, 107 | according to the different actions; for there is one order 111 1, 107 | distinguished according to their actions and ~offices, and all this 112 1, 107 | their different offices ~and actions.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[108] A[ 113 1, 107 | and as regards the Divine actions ~performed by superiors 114 1, 107 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: The actions of angels over the other 115 1, 107 | to our own intellectual actions. In ~ourselves we find many 116 1, 107 | we find many intellectual actions which are ordered according ~ 117 1, 108 | natures ~are subordinate, actions also must be subordinate 118 1, 108 | the heavenly bodies, their actions and movements are subject 119 1, 108 | movements are subject to the ~actions and movements of the heavenly 120 1, 108 | others; and hence their actions are subject to the action 121 1, 109 | corporeal things have their actions determined ~by the nature 122 1, 109 | things have determinate actions; but they ~exercise such 123 1, 109 | but they ~exercise such actions only according as they are 124 1, 109 | besides the natural corporeal actions, for which ~the movements 125 1, 110 | things be subject to the actions of higher, as explained 126 1, 111 | place. But intellectual actions ~do not determine a place, 127 1, 111 | Since therefore the angelic actions are intellectual, it appears ~ 128 1, 111 | sent to perform their own actions.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[112] A[ 129 1, 111 | another. ~Hence angels' actions are called 'ministries'; 130 1, 111 | regulates his ~exterior actions by intellectual operation 131 1, 111 | contemplation; because ~given two actions, one of which is the rule 132 1, 111 | OBJ 4: In their external actions the angels chiefly minister 133 1, 112 | principles of law to ~particular actions man happens to be deficient 134 1, 112 | the angels. Now in their actions, the angels are ruled by ~ 135 1, 114 | bodies. Concerning corporeal actions there ~are six points of 136 1, 114 | bodies act, but that all the actions which ~seem to be the actions 137 1, 114 | actions which ~seem to be the actions of bodies, are the actions 138 1, 114 | actions of bodies, are the actions of some spiritual power ~ 139 1, 114 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 4: The actions of heavenly bodies are variously 140 1, 114 | bodies are the cause of human actions?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[115] A[ 141 1, 114 | are the cause of human ~actions. For since the heavenly 142 1, 114 | and thereby cause human actions.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[115] A[ 143 1, 114 | uniform principle. But ~human actions are various and multiform. 144 1, 114 | of wars, and other human actions, of which the intellect 145 1, 114 | were the cause of human actions. Therefore the ~heavenly 146 1, 114 | bodies are the cause of human actions.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[115] A[ 147 1, 114 | means the cause of human actions."~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[115] 148 1, 114 | natural instinct to his actions, just as other animals, 149 1, 114 | he would have determinate actions, like other natural things. ~ 150 1, 114 | proximate cause of human ~actions, than on the intellect.~ 151 1, 114 | are the cause of human ~actions is proper to those who hold 152 1, 114 | bodies be the ~cause of human actions.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[115] A[ 153 1, 114 | so ~the multiformity of actions proceeding from the intellect 154 1, 115 | Q[115], A[4]) that human actions ~are not subject to the 155 1, 115 | Consequently the ordering of human ~actions, the principle of which 156 2 | is the principle of his actions, ~as having free-will and 157 2 | free-will and control of his actions.~ 158 2, 1 | nature?~(3) Whether a man's actions are specified by their end?~( 159 2, 1 | Para. 1/1~I answer that, Of actions done by man those alone 160 2, 1 | that he is master of his actions. Wherefore those ~actions 161 2, 1 | actions. Wherefore those ~actions alone are properly called 162 2, 1 | Now man ~is master of his actions through his reason and will; 163 2, 1 | reason." Therefore those ~actions are properly called human 164 2, 1 | will. ~And if any other actions are found in man, they can 165 2, 1 | man, they can be called actions "of ~a man," but not properly " 166 2, 1 | but not properly "human" actions, since they are not proper 167 2, 1 | it is clear that whatever actions proceed from a power, ~are 168 2, 1 | good. Therefore all human ~actions must be for an end.~Aquin.: 169 2, 1 | 1~Reply OBJ 3: Such like actions are not properly human actions; 170 2, 1 | actions are not properly human actions; since ~they do not proceed 171 2, 1 | proper ~principle of human actions. Therefore they have indeed 172 2, 1 | have dominion over ~their actions through their free-will, 173 2, 1 | whether they be considered as ~actions, or as passions, receive 174 2, 1 | because, since voluntary actions receive their ~species from 175 2, 1 | 1 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Actions done jestingly are not directed 176 2, 1 | the term of action. But actions are of ~individuals. Now 177 2, 1 | 1 ~Reply OBJ 3: Although actions are of individuals, yet 178 2, 3 | being the goal of all our actions, and the everlasting ~perfection 179 2, 3 | action: and these very ~actions are ordained to some end. 180 2, 3 | intellect directing human actions and passions, as stated ~ 181 2, 3 | consideration and direction of his actions and passions ~would be his 182 2, 5 | creature?~(7) Whether any actions of man are necessary in 183 2, 5 | he is master of his own actions; it seems ~that he can attain 184 2, 6 | said to be master of his actions. But irrational animals 185 2, 6 | are not masters of their ~actions; for "they act not; rather 186 2, 6 | that man is master of his actions, is due to his ~being able 187 2, 6 | involuntary. But some ~violent actions proceed from the will: for 188 2, 6 | But ~sometimes in those actions which are done from concupiscence, 189 2, 9 | whereby in natural things actions are ~specified, as heating 190 2, 13 | inclination to set about their actions in a most orderly manner ~ 191 2, 13 | always concerned ~with our actions. Now whatever is done by 192 2, 14 | have to be done; because actions are ~concerned with contingent 193 2, 14 | matter of counsel is human actions. But some human ~actions 194 2, 14 | actions. But some human ~actions are ends, as stated in Ethic. 195 2, 14 | are not the ~result of our actions, such as the nature of various 196 2, 14 | towards ~action, because actions bear on things singular 197 2, 14 | We seek counsel about the actions of others, in so far as ~ 198 2, 14 | But the process of our actions is ~not one of analysis, 199 2, 14 | indeed about action. But actions take their ~reason from 200 2, 14 | order of reasoning about ~actions is contrary to the order 201 2, 14 | contrary to the order of actions.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[14] A[ 202 2, 15 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: Since actions are called voluntary from 203 2, 18 | good, or are there evil actions?~(2) Whether the good or 204 2, 18 | good, or are there evil actions?~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[18] A[ 205 2, 18 | the light." Therefore some actions of man are evil.~Aquin.: 206 2, 18 | speak of good and evil in actions as of good and ~evil in 207 2, 18 | Therefore good and evil in actions is not derived from ~their 208 2, 18 | Therefore good or evil in actions is ~not derived from their 209 2, 18 | the primary evil in moral actions is that which is from ~the 210 2, 18 | considered as objects of such ~actions, they have not the quality 211 2, 18 | is a principle of ~human actions. Nor again have the objects 212 2, 18 | circumstances are ~accidents of actions, it seems that they are 213 2, 18 | circumstances. Therefore human actions are good or ~evil according 214 2, 18 | that the circumstances of actions are considered in the doctrine 215 2, 18 | natural things and in moral actions.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[18] A[ 216 2, 18 | the good and evil in human actions are not ~from the end. For 217 2, 18 | the end. ~Whereas human actions, and other things, the goodness 218 2, 18 | that good and evil in moral actions do not make a ~difference 219 2, 18 | existence of good and evil in actions is ~in conformity with their 220 2, 18 | specific difference in actions.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[18] A[ 221 2, 18 | diversify the species of human actions.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[18] A[ 222 2, 18 | Therefore good and ~evil actions do not differ in species.~ 223 2, 18 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 4: Further, actions are sometimes said to be 224 2, 18 | species. Therefore human actions ~do not differ in species 225 2, 18 | like habits ~produce like actions." But a good and a bad habit 226 2, 18 | Therefore also good and bad actions differ in ~species.~Aquin.: 227 2, 18 | difference of species in actions. Now, it must be observed 228 2, 18 | difference of species in actions, ~according as the latter 229 2, 18 | not cause a difference in actions, according as they are referred 230 2, 18 | Body Para. 2/2~Now in human actions, good and evil are predicated 231 2, 18 | unsuitable to reason. Now certain actions ~are called human or moral, 232 2, 18 | diversify the species in ~human actions; since essential differences 233 2, 18 | diversify the species of actions. For actions derive their 234 2, 18 | species of actions. For actions derive their species ~from 235 2, 18 | from ~vainglory. Therefore actions are not diversified as to 236 2, 18 | to the end of vainglory, actions of various virtues and vices ~ 237 2, 18 | Q[1], A[3]) that human actions ~derive their species from 238 2, 18 | diversify the species of actions.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[18] A[ 239 2, 18 | 2~I answer that, Certain actions are called human, inasmuch 240 2, 18 | action: and each of these actions has its object. The end 241 2, 18 | instruments; nor have external actions any measure of ~morality, 242 2, 18 | 1~Reply OBJ 3: When many actions, differing in species, are 243 2, 18 | the part of the ~external actions; but unity of species on 244 2, 18 | in regard to which moral actions receive their species.~Aquin.: 245 2, 18 | 1~OBJ 2: Further, human actions derive their species from 246 2, 18 | judgment." Therefore some ~actions are indifferent according 247 2, 18 | to the principle of human actions, ~which is the reason. Wherefore 248 2, 18 | and the like: and such actions are indifferent ~according 249 2, 18 | OBJ 2: Further, individual actions cause like habits, as stated 250 2, 18 | Therefore some individual actions are indifferent.~Aquin.: 251 2, 18 | from the genus of moral actions.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[18] A[ 252 2, 18 | clearly applies to other actions.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[18] A[ 253 2, 18 | so the species of moral actions are constituted by ~forms 254 2, 18 | specific differences of moral ~actions. Therefore that which causes 255 2, 18 | applies to other evil or good ~actions. Consequently not every 256 2, 19 | goodness and malice of human actions ~is taken from the act of 257 2, 19 | distinguished three kinds of ~actions: for some are good generically; 258 2, 19 | OBJ 3: Further, in evil actions, a man sins in proportion 259 2, 19 | the same reason, in good ~actions, the will is good in proportion 260 2, 19 | power, ~whereas the external actions are not. But the will can 261 2, 20 | and malice as to external actions: under ~which head there 262 2, 20 | I answer that, External actions may be said to be good or 263 2, 20 | that "there are ~some actions which neither a good end 264 2, 20 | will, but also to external actions, inasmuch as they proceed 265 2, 20 | action ~are different, the actions themselves are different. 266 2, 20 | the internal and external actions ~are different in the physical 267 2, 20 | these are certain external actions, which, in so far as ~they 268 2, 20 | they pre-exist virtually in actions. Now a thing is ~judged 269 2, 20 | OBJ 2: Further, the good actions of his hearers are consequences ~ 270 2, 20 | 1~Reply OBJ 2: The good actions done by the hearers, result 271 2, 20 | resolve itself into ~many actions, considered in the moral 272 2, 20 | is the principle of moral actions. If ~therefore we consider 273 2, 21 | THE CONSEQUENCES OF HUMAN ACTIONS BY REASON OF THEIR GOODNESS 274 2, 21 | the consequences of human actions by reason of ~their goodness 275 2, 21 | But monsters are not actions, but things engendered outside 276 2, 21 | just as sin occurs in moral actions, so does it happen ~in the 277 2, 21 | censure and blame." But good actions are virtuous; because ~" 278 2, 21 | Ethic. ~ii, 6): wherefore actions opposed to virtue are evil. 279 2, 21 | man has dominion over his actions, as was made clear above ( 280 2, 21 | good or evil, in voluntary actions ~alone, renders them worthy 281 2, 21 | blame: and in such like actions, ~evil, sin and guilt are 282 2, 21 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Natural actions are not in the power of 283 2, 21 | there ~be sin in natural actions, there is no blame.~Aquin.: 284 2, 21 | productions of ~art, and to moral actions. In matters of art, reason 285 2, 21 | person. But good or evil actions are not all related ~to 286 2, 21 | man is master of his own actions. Therefore a man does ~not 287 2, 21 | 1: A man's good or evil actions, although not ordained to 288 2, 21 | 2: Man is master of his actions; and yet, in so far as he ~ 289 2, 21 | inasmuch as he disposes his actions well or ill: just as if ~ 290 2, 21 | It would seem that man's actions, good or evil, are not ~ 291 2, 21 | else. But not all human actions are ordained to God. ~Therefore 292 2, 21 | community: and in each way, our actions, ~good and evil, acquire 293 2, 21 | our duty to ~refer all our actions to the last end, as stated 294 2, 21 | it is evident that human actions acquire merit or demerit 295 2, 21 | would follow that human actions are no business ~of God' 296 2, 22 | apprehension, although both are actions of a corporeal organ.~Aquin.: 297 2, 23 | 3: Further, passions and actions differ specifically according 298 2, 23 | species of ~passions or actions. For just as in the physical 299 2, 24 | and yet the movements and actions of the outward members are ~ 300 2, 24 | of moral good, that the actions of the outward members be ~ 301 2, 24 | of passions or of bodily actions, as it does in us.~Aquin.: 302 2, 29 | one ~that hurts us; and actions proceed from individuals. 303 2, 31 | will and the like: because ~actions which pass into outward 304 2, 31 | into outward matter, are actions and perfections ~rather 305 2, 31 | Accordingly the aforesaid ~actions of the sensitive and intellectual 306 2, 31 | as we delight in the very actions, for instance in sensitive ~ 307 2, 32 | pleasure?~(5) Whether the actions of others are a cause of 308 2, 32 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether the actions of others are a cause of 309 2, 32 | It would seem that the actions of others are not a cause 310 2, 32 | conjoined to us. But the actions of others are not conjoined 311 2, 32 | good. If, therefore, the ~actions of others are a cause of 312 2, 32 | existing in us." But the actions of others do not proceed 313 2, 32 | the agents. ~Therefore the actions of others are not pleasing 314 2, 32 | another. And in this way, the actions of ~those who do some good 315 2, 32 | the fact that ~another's actions, if they be good, are reckoned 316 2, 32 | Reply OBJ 3: Although the actions of another do not proceed 317 2, 32 | accustomed to: ~wherefore the actions of habits acquired by custom, 318 2, 34 | measure ~and rule of human actions"; and the Apostle says ( 319 2, 34 | words: ~since, in human actions and passions, wherein experience 320 2, 34 | found by considering the actions, some of which ~are good, 321 2, 34 | pleasures which are conjoined to actions are ~more akin to those 322 2, 34 | are ~more akin to those actions, than desires, which precede 323 2, 34 | since the desires of good actions are good, and of evil ~actions, 324 2, 34 | actions are good, and of evil ~actions, evil; much more are the 325 2, 34 | are the pleasures of good actions good, and ~those of evil 326 2, 34 | good, and ~those of evil actions evil.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[34] 327 2, 34 | further on (Q[57], A[3]). ~But actions and passions, which are 328 2, 34 | which ~serves a principle in actions; and it is by the principle, 329 2, 36 | holds the same place in ~the actions of the soul, as natural 330 2, 37 | OBJ 3: Further, as some actions are proper to the joyful, 331 2, 37 | to it. Therefore certain actions are not ~hindered but improved 332 2, 37 | will is the ~cause of human actions: and consequently when we 333 2, 38 | Now tears and groans are actions befitting a man who is in 334 2, 39 | things individually - for actions ~are concerned about individuals - 335 2, 40 | instinct. Consequently, in the ~actions of irrational animals and 336 2, 40 | which we observe in the actions of ~art: and in this way 337 2, 40 | same applies to ~all other actions.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[40] A[ 338 2, 41 | shame, which regard our ~own actions, should not be reckoned 339 2, 44 | answer that, Man's exterior actions are caused by the soul as 340 2, 46 | us by his action. Now all actions are the deeds of ~individuals: 341 2, 50 | when we ~will." But bodily actions are not subject to the will, 342 2, 50 | operation, and of those actions of the body which are from 343 2, 50 | not in the sense of those actions which proceed from the soul, 344 2, 52 | connected with ~passions and actions, are susceptible of more 345 2, 55 | by our habits, but by our actions: ~otherwise a man would 346 2, 56 | virtue we perform righteous actions.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[56] A[ 347 2, 56 | prompt will to do just ~actions, but also makes him act 348 2, 57 | relation to such like human actions, consisting in ~the use 349 2, 57 | to be done; since human actions are about things that may 350 2, 57 | not dominion over their actions. Wherefore the ~craftsman 351 2, 57 | for "{synesis}" judges of actions according to the common 352 2, 58 | view of ~his doing good actions, it would follow that it 353 2, 58 | two principles of human ~actions, viz. the intellect or reason 354 2, 58 | particular); about which things actions are. Now right reason demands ~ 355 2, 59 | adds, "if virtues are about actions and passions; now every 356 2, 60 | as the direction of moral actions belongs to reason which 357 2, 60 | virtue which directs a man's actions to one man only. ~Therefore 358 2, 60 | some serious matter, in actions, to wit, that are ~directed 359 2, 60 | a due end, or in playful actions, viz. that are ~done for 360 2, 61 | virtue which is about due actions between equals; ~temperance, 361 2, 61 | rectitude of discretion in any ~actions or matters whatever; justice, 362 2, 62 | perfected by virtue, for those actions whereby he ~is directed 363 2, 63 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, actions which lead toward virtue, 364 2, 63 | virtue cannot be caused by actions that precede it.~Aquin.: 365 2, 63 | that are acquired by ~our actions, arise from certain natural 366 2, 63 | be caused ~in us by our actions: but such are not proportionate 367 2, 64 | Para. 1/1 ~Reply OBJ 2: In actions and passions the mean and 368 2, 65 | organs whereby to perform the actions that their souls empower 369 2, 68 | his ~interior and exterior actions. Consequently man needs 370 2, 68 | the principles of human actions, can also ~be the subjects 371 2, 70 | on indefinitely. ~But our actions bear fruit: for it is written ( 372 2, 70 | everlasting." Therefore our actions ~are not to be called fruits.~ 373 2, 70 | will should not rest in our actions for their own sake. Therefore ~ 374 2, 70 | own sake. Therefore ~our actions should not be called fruits.~ 375 2, 70 | chastity. Now virtues ~are not actions but habits, as stated above ( 376 2, 70 | Therefore the ~fruits are not actions.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[70] A[ 377 2, 70 | passage. Therefore human actions are called fruits.~Aquin.: 378 2, 70 | product of man, then human ~actions are called fruits: because 379 2, 70 | virtues are applied to their ~actions: thus Augustine writes ( 380 2, 70 | physical order, so in human actions the works of the ~flesh 381 2, 71 | But a habit ~produces its actions both as to their goodness 382 2, 71 | will, e.g. the exterior actions of speech or operation. 383 2, 72 | reason, in so far as all our actions and passions should be ~ 384 2, 72 | of murder, although the actions themselves differ specifically ~ 385 2, 73 | goodness and malice of external actions, the result of an action 386 2, 74 | efficient causes whose ~actions pass into external matter, 387 2, 74 | the external members are actions that pass into ~external 388 2, 74 | praised or blamed for his actions. Now sensuality ~is common 389 2, 74 | evident with regard to the actions of madmen. If, however, 390 2, 74 | of its directing ~human actions. Now it is evident that 391 2, 74 | fails in directing external actions. Now it fails, in two ways, ~ 392 2, 74 | above (A[1]), viz. that actions ~which do not pass into 393 2, 74 | can regulate his external actions according ~to the eternal 394 2, 76 | choice, or an operation. Now actions are ~about singulars: wherefore 395 2, 77 | particular knowledge, since ~actions are about singulars: wherefore 396 2, 78 | thus that sin occurs in the actions of natural things. Now the 397 2, 78 | desire, and to do those actions ~which are connatural to 398 2, 79 | 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, some actions are evil and sinful in their 399 2, 80 | way the cause of our ~good actions, but does not extend to 400 2, 81 | all the members to their actions. Hence the sin which is 401 2, 81 | individual, such as personal actions and matters affecting them, 402 2, 84 | note that, in voluntary actions, such as sins, there is 403 2, 85 | is that through voluntary actions something is caused ~or 404 2, 85 | to this that he performs actions in accord with reason, which 405 2, 85 | hardened to evil, ~good actions become more difficult and 406 2, 86 | whereby he is directed in his actions; the other, from the refulgence 407 2, 86 | of doing good and fitting actions. Now, when the soul ~cleaves 408 2, 88 | actually refer ~all his actions to the glory of God, does 409 2, 90 | intellect ~that are directed to actions have the nature of law. 410 2, 90 | the law directs man in his actions. But human actions ~are 411 2, 90 | in his actions. But human actions ~are concerned with particular 412 2, 90 | 2 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: Actions are indeed concerned with 413 2, 93 | Wisdom, as directing all actions and movements.~Aquin.: SMT 414 2, 93 | because law ~directs the actions of those that are subject 415 2, 93 | imposes a law on his own ~actions. Now whatever is done regarding 416 2, 93 | principles of its proper actions. And so, in this ~way, God 417 2, 93 | pass away." And thus all actions ~and movements of the whole 418 2, 93 | directive principle of human actions, as ~stated above.~Aquin.: 419 2, 93 | imperfectly as to their actions, indeed, since both their ~ 420 2, 93 | action; since it inclines to actions contrary to the ~Divine 421 2, 94 | first principles of human actions.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[94] A[ 422 2, 94 | matters, about which human actions are concerned: and ~consequently, 423 2, 95 | for the direction of human actions, ~as is evident from what 424 2, 95 | 1],2). But since ~human actions are about singulars, which 425 2, 95 | to the direction of human actions cannot be taken into ~sufficient 426 2, 95 | human law to direct human actions. ~In this respect, according 427 2, 96 | framed ~about individual actions. Therefore law is framed 428 2, 96 | good is procured by many actions; nor ~is it established 429 2, 96 | of directing individual actions; whereas law is a ~general 430 2, 97 | human reason. Wherefore by ~actions also, especially if they 431 2, 97 | as by repeated external actions, the ~inward movement of 432 2, 98 | effects by directing ~external actions, as regards those evils 433 2, 99 | purpose of directing human actions. Now human actions are called 434 2, 99 | human actions. Now human actions are called moral, ~as stated 435 2, 99 | about certain figurative actions.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[99] A[ 436 2, 100 | matters connected with human actions are so ~evident, that after 437 2, 100 | interior passions and exterior actions. It is ~therefore evident 438 2, 100 | respect of the ~diversity of actions or things coveted, as the 439 2, 100 | the Law are about men's actions. But ~actions of thought 440 2, 100 | about men's actions. But ~actions of thought precede actions 441 2, 100 | actions of thought precede actions of word or outward deed. 442 2, 100 | speaking, men direct their actions to some point ~of utility. 443 2, 100 | application to individual actions - for instance, that ~this 444 2, 100 | precepts, which are about human actions: wherefore the ~moral precepts 445 2, 101 | But the performance of actions in ~representation of others, 446 2, 101 | drama: ~because formerly the actions performed in theatres were 447 2, 101 | were done to represent ~the actions of others. Therefore it 448 2, 101 | united to God, his ~external actions are applied in various ways 449 2, 103 | in reality perform those actions, ~but in the sense that 450 2, 104 | only those which concern actions at law; but also all ~those 451 2, 105 | household regard ~everyday actions directed to the necessities 452 2, 106 | human affections and human actions. And as to ~this, the New 453 2, 107 | it by certain ceremonial actions, and promised it ~in words. 454 2, 108 | sufficiently as regards interior actions?~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[108] A[ 455 2, 108 | insufficiently as ~regards interior actions. For there are ten commandments 456 2, 108 | enemies, ~and other similar actions, when there is need. Hence 457 2, 112 | joined to it, whereby ~the actions of Christ's humanity are 458 2, 112 | Christ's humanity are saving actions.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[112] A[ 459 2, 2 | FS, Q[114], AA[3],4), our actions are ~meritorious in so far 460 2, 3 | 2~I answer that, Outward actions belong properly to the virtue 461 2, 4 | of all our desires and actions, as Augustine proves (De 462 2, 8 | singulars, about which actions are concerned. ~Therefore 463 2, 8 | subordinate to faith. Now good actions have a ~certain relationship 464 2, 8 | extends also to certain actions, not as though these were 465 2, 8 | so far as the rule of our actions is the eternal law, to ~ 466 2, 8 | things with which human actions are concerned are not ~surpassingly 467 2, 8 | they are rules of human actions, because a cognitive virtue 468 2, 8 | OBJ 3: The rule of human actions is the human reason and 469 2, 8 | that the knowledge of human actions, as ruled ~by the eternal 470 2, 8 | the direction of human ~actions, in so far as it works through 471 2, 8 | application to individual ~actions, belongs to the gift of 472 2, 9 | knowledge is concerned with the actions in which we make use of 473 2, 9 | which is concerned about actions is practical. ~Therefore 474 2, 9 | we ~are directed in our actions by the knowledge of matters 475 2, 10 | unbelievers consists of ~their actions. Therefore every action 476 2, 10 | is a sin, but some of his actions are good.~Aquin.: SMT SS 477 2, 13 | drinking, and such like actions, ~while He did others in 478 2, 13 | the series of good or evil actions whereby a man ~progresses 479 2, 15 | should regulate all ~our actions according to it.~ 480 2, 16 | the supreme rule of human actions: ~and this it attains both 481 2, 18 | punishments incite us to ~good actions, according to Rm. 13:3, " 482 2, 18 | is moved to perform good actions not only through ~love of 483 2, 22 | it extends to ~all human actions, according to 1 Cor. 16: 484 2, 22 | not ~charity, do some good actions, as when they clothe the 485 2, 22 | Julian. iv, 3) that the actions which an ~unbeliever performs 486 2, 23 | according to those particular actions or pursuits ~to which man 487 2, 25 | be proportionate to those actions which ~have to be performed 488 2, 25 | has hitherto done kindly actions. Therefore ~we ought to 489 2, 26 | Again, the end of all human actions and affections is the love 490 2, 28 | fire produces all such ~actions by its own power of calefaction.~ 491 2, 30 | account of their unruly actions, ~but also by bearing any 492 2, 32 | grievous sin than external actions that ~hurt our neighbor, 493 2, 32 | that if a man's ~outward actions were to be inordinate, without 494 2, 32 | circular ~movement in the actions of the appetitive power. 495 2, 41 | kind of end, because moral ~actions take their species from 496 2, 41 | performance of external ~actions. But they are not hindered 497 2, 41 | perfect to direct all their actions ~according to the rule of 498 2, 42 | obey God in our external ~actions, and this is to love God 499 2, 43 | subject-matter of human actions.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[45] A[ 500 2, 43 | direct and ~judge his own actions, as Dionysius declares (


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