Table of Contents | Words: Alphabetical - Frequency - Inverse - Length - Statistics | Help | IntraText Library
Alphabetical    [«  »]
distasteful 5
distended 1
distilled 6
distinct 815
distinction 724
distinctions 19
distinctive 16
Frequency    [«  »]
826 accordingly
820 mode
819 new
815 distinct
814 understanding
812 knows
810 great
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

distinct

1-500 | 501-815

    Part, Question
1 1, 3 | essence, if the latter is a ~distinct reality, as actuality to 2 1, 3 | every genus has differences distinct from ~its generic essence. 3 1, 3 | no difference can exist distinct from being; for ~non-being 4 1, 3 | diverse are ~absolutely distinct, but things which are different 5 1, 7 | anything else, would make it distinct from ~every other whiteness 6 1, 13 | signifies that perfection distinct in idea from other ~perfections; 7 1, 13 | signify some perfection distinct from a man's essence, and 8 1, 13 | from a man's essence, and distinct from ~his power and existence, 9 1, 13 | mean to signify anything distinct from His ~essence, or power, 10 1, 14 | that sense or intellect is ~distinct from the sensible or intelligible 11 1, 14 | Himself, if He Himself is not ~distinct from this act of understanding, 12 1, 14 | general, but as they are distinct from each other. Now God ~ 13 1, 14 | things we see around us have ~distinct being outside the seer.~ 14 1, 14 | infinite things, even as distinct from ~each other.~Aquin.: 15 1, 18 | ideas, which in God are not distinct from the divine essence. ~ 16 1, 19 | already said, it is not distinct from His ~essence.~Aquin.: 17 1, 19 | therefore to be ~enumerated as distinct.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[19] A[ 18 1, 19 | the will of expression is distinct from the will ~of good pleasure. 19 1, 21 | 7), truth is a ~virtue distinct from justice. Truth therefore 20 1, 25 | Reply OBJ 2: Whenever act is distinct from power, act must be 21 1, 25 | But God's action is not distinct from His power, for both 22 1, 25 | neither is His existence distinct from His essence. ~Hence 23 1, 25 | not as something really distinct ~from His knowledge and 24 1, 25 | whom power and essence are distinct from ~will and intellect, 25 1, 27 | procession is ~necessarily distinct from the source whence it 26 1, 27 | procession is not necessarily ~distinct; indeed, the more perfectly 27 1, 27 | be something outside ~and distinct from that principle, is 28 1, 27 | Jn. 15:26); ~and He is distinct from the Son, according 29 1, 28 | can be several relations distinct from each ~other?~(4) The 30 1, 28 | divine essence in no way ~distinct therefrom. But in so far 31 1, 29 | is given as ~"hypostasis distinct by reason of dignity." And 32 1, 29 | Himself," as ~relatively distinct from the Son. Others, however, 33 1, 29 | itself is undivided, ~but is distinct from others. Therefore " 34 1, 29 | nature signifies ~what is distinct in that nature: thus in 35 1, 29 | hypostasis is expressed as distinct by the ~relation: and thus 36 1, 29 | God the individual - i.e. distinct and incommunicable ~substance - 37 1, 30 | subsisting relations really distinct from each other. But a real ~ 38 1, 30 | something ~self-subsisting, as distinct from others. But the name 39 1, 31 | using it, ~where there is a distinct substance in the sense of 40 1, 31 | But diversity requires a distinct substance in the sense of 41 1, 31 | masculine is ~formed and distinct; and so is the feminine. 42 1, 33 | the one who ~proceeds is distinct from the one whence it proceeds, 43 1, 33 | would not be a property distinct from paternity and spiration; 44 1, 36 | accommodated to signify a Person distinct from the others by relation ~ 45 1, 36 | so that they are ~thus distinct from one another." And further 46 1, 36 | the Son and the Holy Ghost distinct, this alone ~would suffice." 47 1, 36 | Therefore the Holy Spirit is distinct from the Son, ~without proceeding 48 1, 36 | smith produces many knives distinct from each other materially, 49 1, 36 | the Father a numerically distinct ~power for the spiration 50 1, 36 | the Father and the Son as distinct from one ~another. Therefore 51 1, 36 | the Father and the Son, as distinct; for He proceeds from ~them 52 1, 36 | and the Son as from two ~distinct persons, as above explained; 53 1, 36 | the three persons not as distinct persons, but as united in 54 1, 38 | sense gift is ~essentially distinct from the giver; and the 55 1, 39 | of person. For person is distinct, whereas essence is not. ~ 56 1, 39 | God essence is not really ~distinct from person; and yet that 57 1, 39 | the person - that is, to a distinct subject. ~The unity or community 58 1, 39 | another nature, numerically distinct, ~which commences to exist 59 1, 39 | personal property makes a distinct essence; but it belongs 60 1, 40 | persons leaves ~the hypostases distinct?~(4) Whether the relations, 61 1, 40 | regards what in creatures are distinct. For, since the divine simplicity ~ 62 1, 40 | relations. For simple things are distinct by themselves. But the persons ~ 63 1, 40 | things be understood as distinct, their distinction ~must 64 1, 40 | constitute the things which are distinct. Now the ~relations or the 65 1, 40 | hypostasis signifies something distinct in God, since ~hypostasis 66 1, 40 | manifest them ~as already distinct and constituted, we must 67 1, 41 | God by His ~essence is distinct from those things of which 68 1, 41 | creation: just as one person is distinct from the other of which 69 1, 41 | things proceed which are distinct from God, either personally 70 1, 41 | procession of ~something distinct from God, either essentially 71 1, 41 | posse] and 'to act' are not ~distinct. But in God, begetting signifies 72 1, 41 | acts. Now the agent is distinct from that which it makes, 73 1, 41 | that the divine essence is distinct (from the ~Begotten): which 74 1, 41 | which alone are the ~Persons distinct. For since the divine Persons 75 1, 42 | persons; for the persons are distinct by reason of the relations. ~ 76 1, 42 | relations in which they ~are distinct. Now equality implies both - 77 1, 42 | persons is not a real relation distinct from the personal relations: 78 1, 43 | other. Therefore they are distinct missions if ~both are sent; 79 1, 45 | exists by its substance, ~is distinct by its form, and agrees 80 1, 47 | said that things are made distinct by the word of God, ~which 81 1, 50 | the intellect are really distinct. Now as regards incorporeal 82 1, 53 | multiplied; because every distinct point in the ~magnitude 83 1, 53 | beginning of a place, and a distinct ~point in the magnitude 84 1, 54 | and operation, are all distinct in them.~Aquin.: SMT FP 85 1, 58 | things, in so far as they are distinct, ~cannot be understood at 86 1, 59 | the will of the angels is distinct from their intellect.~Aquin.: 87 1, 60 | Divine essence as it is distinct from other things, and ~ 88 1, 62 | rank of a higher, and the distinct degrees of ~grace would 89 1, 63 | light was made, it was made distinct from ~"darkness," whereby 90 1, 63 | wherein the devil sinned was distinct from ~the instant wherein 91 1, 66 | one common form, but under distinct forms. And so, if the ~formlessness 92 1, 66 | the intellect alone was distinct and ~without admixture. 93 1, 68 | Water therefore cannot be distinct from water ~by place.~Aquin.: 94 1, 68 | the contrary, that things distinct in species need nothing 95 1, 68 | this body there are many ~distinct parts, Basil said that there 96 1, 68 | subdivides this space into four distinct heavens. The higher region 97 1, 69 | He called, Earth," as distinct from the sea; ~although 98 1, 69 | seem hardly specifically distinct from earth, and would ~seem 99 1, 70 | work of adornment, which is distinct from perfect. For ~the perfection 100 1, 70 | have their own movement distinct from the movement of ~the 101 1, 71 | fact that they have more distinct limbs, and ~generation of 102 1, 72 | because their limbs are more distinct and ~their generation of 103 1, 74 | work of creation is no less distinct from the works of ~distinction 104 1, 74 | the six days, something ~distinct is attributed to the seventh - 105 1, 74 | then, the seventh day is distinct from the other days, it 106 1, 74 | consider there were seven distinct ~days, not one only. Now, 107 1, 75 | if the matter of one be distinct ~from the matter of another, 108 1, 75 | say, that the matter ~is distinct on account of its relation 109 1, 75 | But one ~matter cannot be distinct from another, except by 110 1, 76 | Further, if my intellect is distinct from your intellect, my ~ 111 1, 76 | therefore, my intellect is distinct from yours, what is ~understood 112 1, 76 | understood by me must be distinct from what is understood 113 1, 76 | intellect would seem not to be ~distinct from the imagination. It 114 1, 76 | and that ~they are not distinct from each other, except 115 1, 76 | is ~impossible for many distinct individuals to have one 116 1, 76 | that common nature becomes ~distinct and multiplied by reason 117 1, 76 | those things which make it distinct and multiplied; thus there ~ 118 1, 76 | several souls in one body, ~distinct even as to organs, to which 119 1, 76 | whether it be "only logically" distinct from the other ~parts of 120 1, 76 | the idea of an animal is distinct from the idea of ~a biped, 121 1, 76 | the mixed body would be distinct as to situation. And then 122 1, 76 | measurable, can be understood as distinct in ~its various parts, and 123 1, 77 | the ~soul is the essence distinct from the virtue or power.~ 124 1, 77 | powers are not ~specifically distinct by acts and objects.~Aquin.: 125 1, 77 | powers of the soul are ~not distinct.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[77] A[ 126 1, 38 | sense gift is ~essentially distinct from the giver; and the 127 1, 39 | of person. For person is distinct, whereas essence is not. ~ 128 1, 39 | God essence is not really ~distinct from person; and yet that 129 1, 39 | the person - that is, to a distinct subject. ~The unity or community 130 1, 39 | another nature, numerically distinct, ~which commences to exist 131 1, 39 | personal property makes a distinct essence; but it belongs 132 1, 40 | persons leaves ~the hypostases distinct?~(4) Whether the relations, 133 1, 40 | regards what in creatures are distinct. For, since the divine simplicity ~ 134 1, 40 | relations. For simple things are distinct by themselves. But the persons ~ 135 1, 40 | things be understood as distinct, their distinction ~must 136 1, 40 | constitute the things which are distinct. Now the ~relations or the 137 1, 40 | hypostasis signifies something distinct in God, since ~hypostasis 138 1, 40 | manifest them ~as already distinct and constituted, we must 139 1, 41 | God by His ~essence is distinct from those things of which 140 1, 41 | creation: just as one person is distinct from the other of which 141 1, 41 | things proceed which are distinct from God, either personally 142 1, 41 | procession of ~something distinct from God, either essentially 143 1, 41 | posse] and 'to act' are not ~distinct. But in God, begetting signifies 144 1, 41 | acts. Now the agent is distinct from that which it makes, 145 1, 41 | that the divine essence is distinct (from the ~Begotten): which 146 1, 41 | which alone are the ~Persons distinct. For since the divine Persons 147 1, 42 | persons; for the persons are distinct by reason of the relations. ~ 148 1, 42 | relations in which they ~are distinct. Now equality implies both - 149 1, 42 | persons is not a real relation distinct from the personal relations: 150 1, 43 | other. Therefore they are distinct missions if ~both are sent; 151 1, 46 | exists by its substance, ~is distinct by its form, and agrees 152 1, 48 | said that things are made distinct by the word of God, ~which 153 1, 51 | the intellect are really distinct. Now as regards incorporeal 154 1, 54 | multiplied; because every distinct point in the ~magnitude 155 1, 54 | beginning of a place, and a distinct ~point in the magnitude 156 1, 55 | and operation, are all distinct in them.~Aquin.: SMT FP 157 1, 59 | things, in so far as they are distinct, ~cannot be understood at 158 1, 60 | the will of the angels is distinct from their intellect.~Aquin.: 159 1, 61 | Divine essence as it is distinct from other things, and ~ 160 1, 63 | rank of a higher, and the distinct degrees of ~grace would 161 1, 64 | light was made, it was made distinct from ~"darkness," whereby 162 1, 64 | wherein the devil sinned was distinct from ~the instant wherein 163 1, 67 | one common form, but under distinct forms. And so, if the ~formlessness 164 1, 67 | the intellect alone was distinct and ~without admixture. 165 1, 69 | Water therefore cannot be distinct from water ~by place.~Aquin.: 166 1, 69 | the contrary, that things distinct in species need nothing 167 1, 69 | this body there are many ~distinct parts, Basil said that there 168 1, 69 | subdivides this space into four distinct heavens. The higher region 169 1, 70 | He called, Earth," as distinct from the sea; ~although 170 1, 70 | seem hardly specifically distinct from earth, and would ~seem 171 1, 71 | work of adornment, which is distinct from perfect. For ~the perfection 172 1, 71 | have their own movement distinct from the movement of ~the 173 1, 71 | fact that they have more distinct limbs, and ~generation of 174 1, 71 | because their limbs are more distinct and ~their generation of 175 1, 73 | work of creation is no less distinct from the works of ~distinction 176 1, 73 | the six days, something ~distinct is attributed to the seventh - 177 1, 73 | then, the seventh day is distinct from the other days, it 178 1, 73 | consider there were seven distinct ~days, not one only. Now, 179 1, 74 | if the matter of one be distinct ~from the matter of another, 180 1, 74 | say, that the matter ~is distinct on account of its relation 181 1, 74 | But one ~matter cannot be distinct from another, except by 182 1, 75 | Further, if my intellect is distinct from your intellect, my ~ 183 1, 75 | therefore, my intellect is distinct from yours, what is ~understood 184 1, 75 | understood by me must be distinct from what is understood 185 1, 75 | intellect would seem not to be ~distinct from the imagination. It 186 1, 75 | and that ~they are not distinct from each other, except 187 1, 75 | is ~impossible for many distinct individuals to have one 188 1, 75 | that common nature becomes ~distinct and multiplied by reason 189 1, 75 | those things which make it distinct and multiplied; thus there ~ 190 1, 75 | several souls in one body, ~distinct even as to organs, to which 191 1, 75 | whether it be "only logically" distinct from the other ~parts of 192 1, 75 | the idea of an animal is distinct from the idea of ~a biped, 193 1, 75 | the mixed body would be distinct as to situation. And then 194 1, 75 | measurable, can be understood as distinct in ~its various parts, and 195 1, 76 | the ~soul is the essence distinct from the virtue or power.~ 196 1, 76 | powers are not ~specifically distinct by acts and objects.~Aquin.: 197 1, 76 | powers of the soul are ~not distinct.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[77] A[ 198 1, 77 | power of the soul is not distinct from ~the generative power.~ 199 1, 77 | should not be classed as a distinct sense ~of touch.~Aquin.: 200 1, 77 | tongue ~only. It is not distinct from touch in general, but 201 1, 77 | not be assigned as powers distinct from the senses. ~Aquin.: 202 1, 77 | powers should not be made distinct from the imagination.~Aquin.: 203 1, 77 | sensible things must be distinct from the power which ~preserves 204 1, 77 | not perceive. ~And some distinct principle is necessary for 205 1, 77 | Therefore they are not distinct powers, but ~the same, yet 206 1, 78 | 7) Whether the memory be distinct from the intellect?~(8) 207 1, 78 | Whether the reason is a distinct power from the intellect?~( 208 1, 78 | and inferior reason are distinct powers?~(10) Whether the 209 1, 78 | Whether the intelligence is distinct from the intellect?~(11) 210 1, 78 | practical intellect are distinct powers?~(12) Whether "synderesis" 211 1, 78 | intellectual memory is a power distinct from the intellect?~Aquin.: 212 1, 78 | the intellectual memory is distinct from the ~intellect. For 213 1, 78 | clear that the memory is a distinct ~power from the will. Therefore 214 1, 78 | will. Therefore it is also distinct from the intellect. ~Aquin.: 215 1, 78 | in the ~sensitive part is distinct from sense, as we have said ( 216 1, 78 | the intellectual part is distinct from the intellect.~Aquin.: 217 1, 78 | object to be in act must be ~distinct from the passive power, 218 1, 78 | clear that memory is not ~a distinct power from the intellect: 219 1, 78 | 1~Whether the reason is distinct from the intellect?~Aquin.: 220 1, 78 | seem that the reason is a distinct power from the ~intellect. 221 1, 78 | Therefore the reason is ~distinct from the intellect, as imagination 222 1, 78 | rational animal, is a power distinct from sense. Therefore is ~ 223 1, 78 | equally true to say that it is distinct from the intellect, which ~ 224 1, 78 | intellect in man cannot be distinct powers. ~We shall understand 225 1, 78 | higher and lower reason are distinct powers?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 226 1, 78 | higher and lower reason are distinct ~powers. For Augustine says ( 227 1, 78 | is the lower reason, is distinct from the mind ~and the intellect, 228 1, 78 | and ~lower reason are only distinct by their functions." Therefore 229 1, 78 | knows ~necessary things, is distinct from a power by which it 230 1, 78 | powers, but because they are distinct according to a ~different 231 1, 78 | intelligence is a power distinct from intellect?~Aquin.: 232 1, 78 | imagination and sense are distinct powers. Therefore also intellect ~ 233 1, 78 | intellect ~and intelligence are distinct.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[79] A[ 234 1, 78 | seemingly, intelligence is a distinct power from intellect, as 235 1, 78 | intellect, as reason is ~a distinct power from imagination or 236 1, 78 | Thus ~intelligence is not distinct from intellect, as power 237 1, 78 | things the active power is distinct from ~the passive. But three 238 1, 78 | But three of these are distinct, as three states of the ~ 239 1, 78 | practical intellects are distinct powers?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 240 1, 78 | practical intellects are ~distinct powers. For the apprehensive 241 1, 78 | power. Therefore they are distinct powers.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 242 1, 78 | practical intellect are distinct powers.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 243 1, 78 | practical intellects are not distinct ~powers.~Aquin.: SMT FP 244 1, 78 | practical intellects are not distinct ~powers. The reason of which 245 1, 78 | special power of the soul distinct from the ~others?~Aquin.: 246 1, 78 | synderesis" is a special power, distinct from ~the others. For those 247 1, 79 | intellectual and ~sensitive as distinct powers?~~Aquin.: SMT FP 248 1, 79 | appetitive power is not ~distinct from the apprehensive power.~ 249 1, 79 | assign some particular power distinct ~from the others, called 250 1, 79 | intellectual appetites are distinct powers?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 251 1, 79 | intellectual appetites are ~not distinct powers. For powers are not 252 1, 79 | intellectual appetites are not ~distinct powers.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 253 1, 79 | universals; and so it is ~distinct from sensitive knowledge, 254 1, 79 | follows the intellect is not distinct from the motive ~power which 255 1, 79 | intellectual appetite is a ~distinct power from the sensitive 256 1, 79 | intellectual appetite ~is distinct from the sensitive.~Aquin.: 257 1, 79 | the appetitive powers are ~distinct according to the distinction 258 1, 80 | irascible and concupiscible as distinct ~powers?~(3) Whether the 259 1, 80 | irascible and ~concupiscible as distinct powers?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 260 1, 80 | irascible and concupiscible as distinct powers. For the same power 261 1, 81 | something colored, it would be distinct from a power ~regarding 262 1, 81 | appetite an irascible power ~distinct from a concupiscible power: 263 1, 82 | same power as the will, or distinct?~~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[83] A[ 264 1, 82 | Whether free-will is a power distinct from the will?~Aquin.: SMT 265 1, 82 | that free-will is a power distinct from the will. ~For Damascene 266 1, 82 | seems that free-will is a distinct power from the will.~Aquin.: 267 1, 82 | the ~act of free-will, is distinct from the act of willing, 268 1, 82 | Therefore free-will is a distinct power from the will.~Aquin.: 269 1, 82 | Therefore free-will is a distinct power from the will.~Aquin.: 270 1, 82 | Reply OBJ 1: {Boulesis} is distinct from {thelesis} on account 271 1, 83 | held that the intellect is distinct from the ~senses: and that 272 1, 84 | confused knowledge is prior to distinct knowledge, as we have said 273 1, 86 | intellect understands a stone is distinct from the act ~whereby it 274 1, 86 | will and the intellect are distinct. Therefore the ~act of the 275 1, 86 | the will is specifically distinct from the object of the ~ 276 1, 86 | different subjects, as they are distinct powers; for then ~whatever 277 1, 87 | substance, as their ~essence is distinct from their existence. But 278 1, 88 | incorporeal in ~genus, so they are distinct in knowledge" (Moral. xii). 279 1, 92 | OBJ 2: Further, the more distinct a likeness is, the nearer 280 1, 92 | Now the Divine Persons are distinct from each other by ~reason 281 1, 92 | itself - namely, as being ~distinct from others (and thus also 282 1, 92 | think of itself as ~actually distinct from other things." Thus 283 1, 92 | OBJ 1: "Likeness" is not distinct from "image" in the general ~ 284 1, 93 | the state of innocence is ~distinct from the state of man after 285 1, 96 | incorruptible are generically distinct, ~as the Philosopher says ( 286 1, 116 | another to have a ~knowledge distinct from that which he has himself; 287 1, 117 | and made: or it would be distinct therefrom; and again ~this 288 1, 117 | must needs be essentially distinct from ~the pre-existing form, 289 1, 118 | fire, there will be another distinct fire. But if, while one 290 2, 2 | pertains to its essence is ~distinct from its proper accident: 291 2, 4 | Comprehension is not a distinct operation from vision; but ~ 292 2, 12 | from which intention ~is distinct. Therefore it is not an 293 2, 12 | willing of the means are distinct movements of the will.~Aquin.: 294 2, 12 | OBJ 2: Further, acts are distinct according to their objects. 295 2, 12 | the ~end and the means are distinct objects. Therefore the intention 296 2, 12 | willing of the means are distinct movements of the will.~Aquin.: 297 2, 12 | it considers each by a ~distinct act; but when it assents 298 2, 12 | means to that end, ~are distinct objects of the will. But 299 2, 13 | OBJ 2: Further, action is distinct from contemplation. But 300 2, 16 | seems to be altogether ~distinct from the will, which is 301 2, 17 | commanded act are one act or distinct?~(5) Whether the act of 302 2, 17 | commanded act are one act, or distinct?~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[17] A[ 303 2, 17 | different powers are themselves distinct. But the ~commanded act 304 2, 17 | separate from one another, are ~distinct: for nothing is severed 305 2, 17 | Therefore command is a distinct act from ~the act commanded.~ 306 2, 17 | precedent ~and consequent, are distinct. But command naturally precedes 307 2, 17 | act. Therefore they are distinct.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[17] A[ 308 2, 17 | prevents certain things being distinct in one ~respect, and one 309 2, 17 | But those things which are distinct in substance, and one ~according 310 2, 17 | according to an accident, are distinct simply, and one in a certain ~ 311 2, 17 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: If the distinct powers are not ordained 312 2, 18 | does not always involve a distinct defect of ~its own; sometimes 313 2, 20 | the ~commanding power is distinct from the moral virtue in 314 2, 20 | the commanding power, is distinct from the ~goodness of the 315 2, 20 | of the external action is distinct from the goodness of the 316 2, 20 | the physical order: yet distinct as they are in that ~respect, 317 2, 20 | the heat of the heater is distinct from the heat of the ~thing 318 2, 20 | applied to urine and medicine, distinct from health as ~applied 319 2, 20 | matter and circumstances, is ~distinct from that which it derives 320 2, 20 | from the end; but it is not distinct ~from that which it has 321 2, 20 | that differ, they are two distinct things, and good can ~be 322 2, 23 | faculty are specifically distinct from those of the ~concupiscible 323 2, 26 | division as love, as a passion ~distinct from love. Therefore concupiscence 324 2, 26 | love of ~concupiscence is distinct from love of friendship.~ 325 2, 27 | fashion, things that are distinct, ~by comparing one with 326 2, 28 | between things essentially distinct. On the other ~hand, love 327 2, 30 | things": so that it is not distinct from love. But ~all specific 328 2, 30 | all specific passions are distinct from one another. Therefore ~ 329 2, 31 | are also ~called joys, are distinct from bodily delights, which 330 2, 33 | broad." ~But pleasure is a distinct passion from love. Therefore 331 2, 33 | apprehension are indeed ~distinct parts, but belonging to 332 2, 46 | contrary, The concupiscible is distinct from the irascible ~faculty. 333 2, 49 | quality? ~(2) Whether it is a distinct species of quality?~(3) 334 2, 49 | 1/1~Whether habit is a distinct species of quality?~Aquin.: 335 2, 49 | seem that habit is not a distinct species of quality. ~Because, 336 2, 49 | Therefore habit is not a ~distinct species of quality.~Aquin.: 337 2, 49 | habit or disposition is not distinct from ~the other species 338 2, 49 | change," it seems not to be a distinct species of quality.~Aquin.: 339 2, 49 | which is disposed ~should be distinct from that to which it is 340 2, 54 | by objects specifically distinct.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[54] A[ 341 2, 54 | habits are specifically distinct in respect of three things. ~ 342 2, 54 | habits are specifically distinct ~not only in respect of 343 2, 54 | good ~habit is specifically distinct from a bad habit: since 344 2, 54 | befitting human nature, is ~distinct from godlike or heroic virtue, 345 2, 54 | same specific thing are ~distinct in reference to their suitability 346 2, 54 | respect of one action are distinct in ~reference to their diverse 347 2, 55 | good or ~one, not by some distinct goodness or oneness, but 348 2, 57 | Whether prudence is a virtue distinct from art?~(5) Whether prudence 349 2, 57 | for speculative ~matter is distinct from practical, i.e. operative 350 2, 57 | science and virtue ~are distinct from one another as genera 351 2, 57 | down as a habit or virtue ~distinct from the knowledge of conclusions.~ 352 2, 57 | these three virtues are ~distinct, not as being on a par with 353 2, 57 | 1~Whether prudence is a distinct virtue from art?~Aquin.: 354 2, 57 | seem that prudence is not a distinct virtue from art. ~For art 355 2, 57 | Therefore prudence is not distinct from art.~Aquin.: SMT FS 356 2, 57 | that prudence is a virtue distinct from art.~Aquin.: SMT FS 357 2, 57 | themselves: hence it is a distinct kind of ~virtue, as stated 358 2, 57 | the like, are not virtues distinct from prudence: but are, ~ 359 2, 58 | in the Greek there is a distinct word for each, for the word " 360 2, 60 | are about operations, are distinct ~from those which are about 361 2, 60 | Religion is a moral virtue distinct from piety, both ~of which 362 2, 61 | virtues are not diverse and ~distinct from one another. For Gregory 363 2, 61 | the above virtues ~were distinct from one another: since 364 2, 61 | aforesaid virtues are not ~distinct from one another.~Aquin.: 365 2, 61 | 2: Further, among things distinct from one another the function 366 2, 61 | that these virtues are not ~distinct from one another.~Aquin.: 367 2, 61 | Therefore they are not distinct from one ~another.~Aquin.: 368 2, 61 | the same four ~virtues are distinct from one another.~Aquin.: 369 2, 61 | temperance and fortitude are distinct virtuous habits: because 370 2, 61 | then, prudence would ~be distinct from the other three virtues: 371 2, 61 | but these would not be distinct ~from one another; for it 372 2, 61 | the aforesaid virtues are distinct habits, differentiated in ~ 373 2, 62 | theological virtues are distinct from the intellectual ~and 374 2, 62 | theological virtues are distinct from the intellectual and ~ 375 2, 62 | theological virtues are not distinct from ~the moral and intellectual 376 2, 62 | theological virtues ~are not distinct from the moral and intellectual 377 2, 62 | theological virtues are not distinct from ~the intellectual virtues.~ 378 2, 62 | the moral virtues are not distinct from the ~theological.~Aquin.: 379 2, 62 | is above man's nature is distinct from that ~which is according 380 2, 62 | 3]). Therefore they are ~distinct from one another.~Aquin.: 381 2, 62 | habits are ~specifically distinct from one another in respect 382 2, 62 | virtues are specifically distinct from the moral and ~intellectual 383 2, 68 | should be held as being ~distinct from the virtues; yet they 384 2, 68 | Likewise the gifts, as distinct from infused virtue, may 385 2, 72 | cooling are specifically ~distinct with reference to hot and 386 2, 72 | of sins are given, not as distinct ~species of sins, but to 387 2, 72 | one includes another, are ~distinct from one another, this distinction 388 2, 72 | they are also specifically distinct according to the debt of ~ 389 2, 72 | and sin of word are not distinct from the ~sin of deed when 390 2, 72 | part of a movement is not distinct from the whole ~movement, 391 2, 74 | the appetitive power is distinct from the ~reason, which 392 2, 77 | Now concupiscence is a distinct passion from love, as ~stated 393 2, 84 | principal passion, yet it has a ~distinct place among the capital 394 2, 91 | Himself, ~and His law is not distinct from Himself. Wherefore 395 2, 95 | thereto. Nevertheless it is ~distinct from the natural law, especially 396 2, 95 | natural law, especially it is distinct from the natural ~law which 397 2, 99 | precepts. For ~the Old Law is distinct from the law of nature, 398 2, 99 | Reply OBJ 1: The Old Law is distinct from the natural law, not 399 2, 99 | precepts ~should not be distinct from the moral.~Aquin.: 400 2, 99 | effected by the Divine law, are distinct from the moral ~precepts 401 2, 99 | ceremonial precepts are distinct from the ~moral precepts.~ 402 2, 99 | should not be considered as distinct from the moral precepts.~ 403 2, 99 | consequently should not ~be held as distinct from them.~Aquin.: SMT FS 404 2, 100 | that, The moral precepts, distinct from the ceremonial and ~ 405 2, 100 | For worship is a virtue distinct from ~faith. Now the precepts 406 2, 100 | precepts in the Law are distinct from ~the negative precepts; 407 2, 100 | wherefore Augustine reckons as distinct ~precepts, that which forbids 408 2, 100 | should not be reckoned as distinct from those ~about faith. 409 2, 100 | affirmative precepts are distinct from the negative, ~when 410 2, 100 | we do not find that two distinct ~precepts are given: thus 411 2, 100 | Thou shalt not steal," is distinct from the prohibition of 412 2, 100 | the moral precepts are distinct from the judicial and ~ceremonial 413 2, 102 | reveres those things which are distinct from others in ~some point 414 2, 102 | place of sacrifice is not distinct from the place of ~teaching. 415 2, 104 | the judicial precepts are distinct from the moral ~precepts, 416 2, 104 | is possible to assign a distinct division of the judicial ~ 417 2, 104 | is impossible to assign a distinct division ~of the judicial 418 2, 104 | not possible to assign a distinct ~division of the judicial 419 2, 104 | Therefore ~there is no distinct division of the judicial 420 2, 104 | Further, because there is a distinct division of the ceremonial ~ 421 2, 104 | seems that they have ~no distinct division.~Aquin.: SMT FS 422 2, 104 | that they should have a distinct division.~Aquin.: SMT FS 423 2, 104 | in every art there is a distinct division in ~the rules of 424 2, 104 | every law, there must be a distinct division of ~precepts: else 425 2, 104 | are reducible to ~certain distinct heads, according to the 426 2, 104 | alone. Hence there is a distinct reason for distinguishing 427 2, 105 | things possessed should be distinct, ~and the use thereof should 428 2, 105 | houses were not allotted to distinct estates, therefore ~the 429 2, 106 | hearts, it would not be distinct from the law of nature.~ 430 2, 106 | Further, just as the Father is distinct from the Son and the Son ~ 431 2, 106 | Father, so is the Holy Ghost distinct from the Father and the ~ 432 2, 107 | Whether the New Law is distinct from the Old Law?~(2) Whether 433 2, 107 | 1~Whether the New Law is distinct from the Old Law?~Aquin.: 434 2, 107 | that the New Law is not distinct from the Old. ~Because both 435 2, 107 | that the New Law is not distinct from the ~Old.~Aquin.: SMT 436 2, 107 | Therefore the New Law is not distinct from the Old.~Aquin.: SMT 437 2, 107 | of the New Testament is distinct from that of the Old, ~as 438 2, 107 | Therefore the Law is also ~distinct.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[107] A[ 439 2, 107 | way, the New Law is ~not distinct from the Old Law: because 440 2, 107 | second way, the New Law is distinct from the Old Law: ~because 441 2, 111 | glory, is not numerically distinct from prevenient grace ~whereby 442 2, 1 | signifies a fitting together of distinct ~parts: wherefore the small 443 2, 1 | faith are said to contain distinct articles, ~in so far as 444 2, 1 | article of the Resurrection is distinct from the article of the 445 2, 1 | the like: and these are distinct articles of faith. On ~the 446 2, 1 | such things should not form distinct ~articles.~Aquin.: SMT SS 447 2, 1 | of view there are various distinct ~articles of faith, as we 448 2, 1 | Christ's ~advent had a more distinct knowledge of the good things 449 2, 1 | point of view, they can be distinct articles, in as much as 450 2, 2 | were to Christ, the more distinct was ~their knowledge of 451 2, 4 | Now the will is a power distinct from the intellect. ~Therefore 452 2, 4 | and lifeless faith are distinct habits, but that when living 453 2, 4 | lifeless faith are indeed distinct habits, but that, all ~the 454 2, 4 | lifeless ~faith are not distinct habits.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[ 455 2, 4 | graces and the fruits are distinct from ~the virtues. But faith 456 2, 8 | For the gifts of grace are distinct from the gifts of nature, 457 2, 8 | gift of understanding is distinct from the other gifts?~Aquin.: 458 2, 8 | of understanding is not distinct from ~the other gifts. For 459 2, 8 | whose ~opposites are not distinct. Now "wisdom is contrary 460 2, 8 | 3]). Therefore it is not distinct from the other intellectual ~ 461 2, 8 | they must ~be, in some way, distinct from one another, because 462 2, 8 | gift of ~understanding is distinct from the other gifts.~Aquin.: 463 2, 9 | knowledge in this way, it is a distinct gift from ~the gift of wisdom, 464 2, 10 | thus, at first, it is not distinct from its ~parents as to 465 2, 12 | diversity does not cause distinct species of habits, since 466 2, 13 | against the Holy Ghost is distinct from the blasphemy ~against 467 2, 14 | dulness of sense is a sin distinct from blindness of mind?~( 468 2, 14 | dulness of sense is a sin distinct from blindness of mind?~ 469 2, 14 | dulness of sense is not a distinct sin from ~blindness of mind. 470 2, 16 | union is of things ~that are distinct, wherefore love can directly 471 2, 16 | Para. 1/1~Whether hope is distinct from the other theological 472 2, 16 | would seem that hope is not distinct from the other ~theological 473 2, 16 | virtues. Therefore hope is not distinct from the ~other theological 474 2, 16 | Therefore hope is not distinct from faith.~Aquin.: SMT 475 2, 16 | charity. Therefore hope is not distinct from charity.~Aquin.: SMT 476 2, 16 | charity. Therefore hope ~is distinct from the theological virtues.~ 477 2, 18 | comparison with his father, is distinct ~from servile fear, which 478 2, 18 | things of this world, is distinct from "concupiscence of the 479 2, 18 | lose external goods, is distinct from "human fear," ~whereby 480 2, 18 | third way, it is indeed ~distinct from charity, but is not 481 2, 18 | is indeed ~substantially distinct from chaste fear, when, 482 2, 18 | Therefore initial fear is distinct from filial fear.~Aquin.: 483 2, 18 | same. ~But servile fear is distinct from filial fear. Therefore 484 2, 18 | fear ~also is substantially distinct from initial fear.~Aquin.: 485 2, 18 | fear ~in so far as it is distinct from servile and filial 486 2, 18 | the fear of God is not a distinct habit from charity which 487 2, 20 | contrary vice manifestly distinct from it, as temerity is ~ 488 2, 22 | that it is ~not a virtue distinct of itself from the other 489 2, 22 | virtue. For habits are ~distinct according to their objects. 490 2, 22 | since then it would not be distinct ~from them. Therefore it 491 2, 23 | the free-will is not a ~distinct power from the will. Yet 492 2, 23 | things added ~together are distinct before the addition. Consequently 493 2, 23 | charity must be presupposed as distinct from ~charity to which it 494 2, 23 | were presupposed to be distinct specifically from that to 495 2, 23 | 1~Reply OBJ 1: All these distinct degrees which can be discerned 496 2, 24 | is called human fear, is distinct from the fear ~with which 497 2, 24 | with which we love God, is distinct from the love with which 498 2, 24 | is known as "latria," ~is distinct from the honor due to a 499 2, 24 | wherewith we love God, is distinct from that ~with which we 500 2, 24 | Such like human fear is distinct ~from the fear of God, and


1-500 | 501-815

Best viewed with any browser at 800x600 or 768x1024 on Tablet PC
IntraText® (V89) - Some rights reserved by Èulogos SpA - 1996-2007. Content in this page is licensed under a Creative Commons License