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Alphabetical    [«  »]
knowledge 3622
knowledges 4
known 1375
knows 812
kolazo 1
kotos 4
krisis 1
Frequency    [«  »]
819 new
815 distinct
814 understanding
812 knows
810 great
809 children
808 thy
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

knows

1-500 | 501-812

    Part, Question
1 1, 1 | one and the same science, knows both Himself ~and His works. 2 1, 8 | known is in the one who knows; and the thing ~desired 3 1, 8 | rational creature which knows and loves Him actually or 4 1, 8 | should be ~in the one who knows, and the thing willed in 5 1, 12 | seeing the essence of God, knows all ~things in it?~(9) Whether 6 1, 12 | Whether the created intellect knows at once what it sees in 7 1, 12 | Further, the created intellect knows only existing things. For ~ 8 1, 12 | corporeal organ, which naturally knows things existing in individual ~ 9 1, 12 | individual ~matter; hence sense knows only the singular. But there 10 1, 12 | the intellect naturally knows ~natures which exist only 11 1, 12 | angelic intellect naturally knows ~natures that are not in 12 1, 12 | know abstractedly what it knows concretely; for ~in no way 13 1, 12 | consider abstractedly what it knows ~concretely. Now although 14 1, 12 | concretely. Now although it knows things which have a form 15 1, 12 | angel, although it naturally knows the concrete in any nature, ~ 16 1, 12 | its intellect; since it ~knows that the thing itself is 17 1, 12 | for instance, if anyone knows by scientific ~demonstration 18 1, 12 | For the ~created intellect knows the Divine essence more 19 1, 12 | the mode of the one who knows. Therefore he who sees God' 20 1, 12 | as in a ~mirror; for He knows all things in Himself. Therefore 21 1, 12 | Therefore he who sees God knows all ~things.~Aquin.: SMT 22 1, 12 | follow that whoever sees God knows all things, ~for he does 23 1, 12 | likeness is in the ~one who knows. Now this takes place in 24 1, 12 | likeness in the one who knows, is to know them in themselves 25 1, 12 | matter; hence naturally it knows only what has a ~form in 26 1, 13 | Now ~since our intellect knows God from creatures, it knows 27 1, 13 | knows God from creatures, it knows Him as far as ~creatures 28 1, 13 | so likewise our intellect knows and names God ~according 29 1, 13 | our intellect, since it knows God from creatures, in order 30 1, 13 | Neither a Catholic nor a pagan knows the very nature of God ~ 31 1, 13 | in itself; but each one knows it according to some idea 32 1, 13 | to God, whose existence knows not ~past or future, as 33 1, 13 | simple, ~yet our intellect knows Him by different conceptions 34 1, 13 | different conceptions, it knows that one and the same simple 35 1, 14 | things?~(12) Whether He knows the infinite?~(13) Whether 36 1, 14 | infinite?~(13) Whether He knows future contingent things?~( 37 1, 14 | things?~(14) Whether He knows enunciable things?~(15) 38 1, 14 | wisdom," according as he ~knows the highest cause; he has " 39 1, 14 | prudence," according as he ~knows what is to be done. But 40 1, 14 | what is to be done. But God knows all these by one simple 41 1, 14 | the mode of the one who knows; ~for the thing known is 42 1, 14 | Causis), "Every knower who knows his own essence, ~returns 43 1, 14 | De Causis that, "whoever knows his essence returns to it." 44 1, 14 | to His own essence, and knows ~Himself.~Aquin.: SMT FP 45 1, 14 | understanding, and by this act knows the intellectual faculty. 46 1, 14 | it is manifest that God knows Himself as perfectly ~as 47 1, 14 | Whence it is manifest that He knows Himself as much as He is 48 1, 14 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether God knows things other than Himself?~ 49 1, 14 | answer that, God necessarily knows things other than Himself. 50 1, 14 | in order to know how God knows things other than Himself, 51 1, 14 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether God knows things other than Himself 52 1, 14 | as was shown (A[5]), God knows things other than ~Himself, 53 1, 14 | knowledge. Therefore God knows things besides Himself by 54 1, 14 | divine essence. Thus as God knows only by His essence, it 55 1, 14 | proper ratio. But as God knows all things by His essence, 56 1, 14 | from each other. Now God ~knows things in that manner. Hence 57 1, 14 | this point, saying that God knows ~things other than Himself 58 1, 14 | the principle of being, ~knows the nature of being, and 59 1, 14 | knowledge of things, before it knows them in particular; as ~ 60 1, 14 | therefore hold that God knows things other than Himself 61 1, 14 | wishing to show that God knows many things by one, bring ~ 62 1, 14 | thus, for example, whoever knows a ~man, knows an animal 63 1, 14 | example, whoever knows a ~man, knows an animal by proper knowledge; 64 1, 14 | proper knowledge; and whoever knows the number ~six, knows the 65 1, 14 | whoever knows the number ~six, knows the number three also by 66 1, 14 | it is manifest that God knows all things with ~proper 67 1, 14 | which is in the eye, the eye knows the stone according to its ~ 68 1, 14 | the knower nevertheless knows it according to its (mode 69 1, 14 | knower; thus the intellect knows a stone according to the ~ 70 1, 14 | intellect, inasmuch as it knows that ~it understands; while 71 1, 14 | understands; while nevertheless it knows what a stone is in its own ~ 72 1, 14 | therefore that God not only knows that all things are in ~ 73 1, 14 | that they are in Him, He knows them in their own ~nature 74 1, 14 | time." Therefore as God knows many things, Himself and 75 1, 14 | through its ~cause. But God knows things through Himself; 76 1, 14 | 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, God knows each creature more perfectly 77 1, 14 | effects unknown; but He knows the effects in the cause; 78 1, 14 | will happen not because God knows it as future; but ~because 79 1, 14 | temporal, but because He knows ~them, therefore they are."~ 80 1, 14 | future, it follows that God knows them; but not that the futurity ~ 81 1, 14 | things is the cause why God knows them.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[14] 82 1, 14 | 1/2~I answer that, God knows all things whatsoever that 83 1, 14 | necessary that what ever God knows, is, or was, ~or will be; 84 1, 14 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether God knows evil things?~Aquin.: SMT 85 1, 14 | opposite. But whatever God knows, He knows through His essence, 86 1, 14 | But whatever God knows, He knows through His essence, as 87 1, 14 | 1~I answer that, Whoever knows a thing perfectly, must 88 1, 14 | good, by the fact that God knows good things, He ~knows evil 89 1, 14 | God knows good things, He ~knows evil things also; as by 90 1, 14 | substances. God therefore ~knows evil, not by privation existing 91 1, 14 | effects of God, which He ~knows by His essence; and knowing 92 1, 14 | essence; and knowing them, He knows the opposite evils.~Aquin.: 93 1, 14 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether God knows singular things?~Aquin.: 94 1, 14 | 1/4~I answer that, God knows singular things. For all 95 1, 14 | things, ~nevertheless God knows both by His simple intellect.~ 96 1, 14 | this can be, said that God knows singular ~things by universal 97 1, 14 | example of ~an astrologer who knows all the universal movements 98 1, 14 | individual matter. Hence he who knows Socrates ~because he is 99 1, 14 | others have said that God knows singular things by ~the 100 1, 14 | another unless he ~first knows that thing; hence the said 101 1, 14 | by matter. For ~since He knows things other than Himself 102 1, 14 | individual; hence by it ~God knows not only universal, but 103 1, 14 | I answer that, Since God knows not only things actual but 104 1, 14 | it must be held that He knows infinite things. ~Although 105 1, 14 | attentively, we must hold that God knows infinite ~things even by 106 1, 14 | knowledge of vision. For God knows even the thoughts ~and affections 107 1, 14 | of man in a ~certain way knows infinite men; not however 108 1, 14 | part after part; since He knows all ~things simultaneously, 109 1, 14 | knowledge is necessary, what He knows must also be ~necessary. 110 1, 14 | Therefore ~whatever God knows, is necessary; and so the 111 1, 14 | free will. ~Therefore God knows future contingent things.~ 112 1, 14 | shown above (A[9]), God knows all things; ~not only things 113 1, 14 | us, it follows that God ~knows future contingent things.~ 114 1, 14 | knowledge. Hence, ~whoever knows a contingent effect in its 115 1, 14 | knowledge of it. Now God knows all contingent things not 116 1, 14 | successively, ~nevertheless God knows contingent things not successively, 117 1, 14 | is, "Everything which God knows is necessary." If ~understood 118 1, 14 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether God knows enunciable things?~Aquin.: 119 1, 14 | thoughts of men. ~Therefore God knows enunciable things.~Aquin.: 120 1, 14 | enunciations, and since God knows whatever is in His own power 121 1, 14 | follows of necessity that God ~knows all enunciations that can 122 1, 14 | Para. 2/2~Now just as He knows material things immaterially, 123 1, 14 | simply, so likewise He knows enunciable things not after 124 1, 14 | of enunciations; for He knows each thing by simple intelligence, ~ 125 1, 14 | understanding His essence, God knows the essences of all things, ~ 126 1, 14 | He can know more than He knows. Thus His ~knowledge can 127 1, 14 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: God knows also what He can make, and 128 1, 14 | He can know more than He knows, unless this be referred 129 1, 14 | But from the fact that He knows ~some things might be which 130 1, 14 | variable, but rather ~that He knows the variability of things. 131 1, 14 | God ~can know more than He knows; because such a proposition 132 1, 14 | that whatever God knew, He knows; ~because now He knows that 133 1, 14 | He knows; ~because now He knows that Christ is born, which 134 1, 14 | Whatever God knew ~He knows," if referred to enunciable 135 1, 14 | divine knowledge that God knows one and the same ~thing 136 1, 14 | divine knowledge that God knows an enunciable proposition 137 1, 14 | defining and dividing, God knows all this much ~more perfectly.~ 138 1, 14 | Himself in Himself, and He knows Himself ~speculatively; 139 1, 15 | 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, God knows all things in Himself, as 140 1, 15 | are said to be in him who knows them. In either ~case we 141 1, 15 | Reply OBJ 2: Although God knows Himself and all else by 142 1, 15 | proved thus. Inasmuch as He knows His own essence perfectly, 143 1, 15 | own essence perfectly, He ~knows it according to every mode 144 1, 15 | So far, therefore, as God knows His ~essence as capable 145 1, 15 | imitation by any creature, He knows it as the ~particular type 146 1, 15 | ideas of all things that God knows?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[15] A[ 147 1, 15 | God of all things that He ~knows. For the idea of evil is 148 1, 15 | ideas of all things that God knows.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[15] A[ 149 1, 15 | 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, God knows things that neither are, 150 1, 15 | 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, God knows primary matter, of which 151 1, 15 | it is certain that God knows not only species, but also ~ 152 1, 15 | types of all things that He knows; and therefore He has ideas 153 1, 15 | and to all things that He knows according to their proper 154 1, 16 | that thing, then first it knows and ~expresses truth. This 155 1, 16 | the intellect, when it ~knows "what a thing is"; but it 156 1, 16 | judges ~of all things and knows all things complex; and 157 1, 17 | sense, as ~in that which knows the true and the false.~ 158 1, 17 | the intellect whereby it knows the essence of a thing, ~ 159 1, 18 | be in God, ~as in Him who knows them, in which sense they 160 1, 19 | essence, yet in that essence knows other things. ~Aquin.: SMT 161 1, 19 | 6: Further, whatever God knows, He knows necessarily. But 162 1, 19 | whatever God knows, He knows necessarily. But as the ~ 163 1, 19 | themselves; it follows that God ~knows necessarily whatever He 164 1, 19 | the will to good. Now God knows all truth. Therefore He 165 1, 19 | created things. Therefore God knows all truth; but does not 166 1, 19 | In another way when he knows for the first time that 167 1, 22 | 14], AA[6],11) that God knows all ~things, both universal 168 1, 22 | such a way ~that the one knows not about the other.~Aquin.: 169 1, 23 | will give it, because He knows ~beforehand that He will 170 1, 23 | to a soldier because he knows he will make good use of 171 1, 23 | adds, "fixed by God, who knows those who belong to Him." ~ 172 1, 23 | because, that is to say, He knows how many will be saved ( 173 1, 23 | them. Whence, although God knows the total number of individuals, 174 1, 24 | God, through His own life, knows all other life. Therefore 175 1, 24 | known, namely, because God knows one is first ordained to ~ 176 1, 28 | relations in God; but ~that God knows these many relations.~Aquin.: 177 1, 31 | Further, He said: "No one knows the Son but the Father" ( 178 1, 31 | means that the Father alone knows the Son. But to know the ~ 179 1, 34 | not know beings only; ~He knows also non-beings. Therefore 180 1, 34 | God by knowing ~Himself, knows every creature. Now the 181 1, 39 | themselves, for in that ~way it knows them not; but in a way that 182 1, 54 | into ~the manner whereby he knows them.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[54] 183 1, 55 | essence. Therefore the angel knows things ~by his essence.~ 184 1, 55 | all. Therefore the angel ~knows all things in his substance.~ 185 1, 55 | Itself. Therefore God alone knows all things by ~His essence. 186 1, 55 | it is said that the angel knows things according to ~his 187 1, 55 | But if the ~higher angel knows various things by one universal 188 1, 55 | which the lower ~angel knows by several special forms, 189 1, 55 | Divine essence, by which God knows all ~things. This plenitude 190 1, 55 | know by many forms what God knows by one, and by ~so many 191 1, 55 | the universal which it knows will not be ~abstracted 192 1, 56 | Para. 1/1~Whether an angel knows himself?~Aquin.: SMT FP 193 1, 56 | Para. 1/1~Whether one angel knows another?~Aquin.: SMT FP 194 1, 56 | that "every intelligence knows ~what is above it, in so 195 1, 56 | cannot be said that one angel knows another ~by the essence 196 1, 56 | cannot be said that one angel knows the ~other by a species; 197 1, 56 | it seem that one ~angel knows another.~Aquin.: SMT FP 198 1, 56 | that "every intelligence knows the ~things which are not 199 1, 56 | Reply OBJ 3: One angel knows another by the species of 200 1, 56 | Para. 1/1~Whether an angle knows God by his own natural principles?~ 201 1, 56 | have said that an angel knows ~himself - secondly, by 202 1, 56 | similitude in the power which ~knows it, as a stone is seen by 203 1, 56 | natural principles the angel ~knows God, stands midway between 204 1, 56 | his ~essence, the angel knows God in as much as he is 205 1, 57 | nature. Therefore, as God knows material things by His essence, 206 1, 57 | Para. 1/1~Whether an angel knows singulars?~Aquin.: SMT FP 207 1, 57 | eclipse is about to happen, knows it in the ~universal; yet 208 1, 57 | various ~powers of knowledge knows all classes of things, apprehending 209 1, 57 | the senses, so an angel knows both by his one mental power. 210 1, 57 | although it is but one faculty, knows everything apprehended by 211 1, 57 | things which no outer sense knows; for ~example, the difference 212 1, 57 | unreasonable to say that a man knows by any one of ~his powers 213 1, 57 | manner in which an angel knows singular things can be considered ~ 214 1, 57 | likeness of all things, and knows all things, not only as 215 1, 57 | are not different, but he ~knows each indifferently.~Aquin.: 216 1, 57 | conjecturally; thus the doctor ~knows beforehand the health of 217 1, 57 | does ~not follow that one knows how far another makes use 218 1, 57 | follow that, if the angel knows what is passing through 219 1, 57 | appetite or imagination, he knows what is in the thought or ~ 220 1, 57 | contrary, No one learns what he knows already. Yet even the ~highest 221 1, 57 | knowledge, according to which he knows things both by his ~essence, 222 1, 58 | considering everything that he knows by natural knowledge. But 223 1, 58 | the intellect of an angel ~knows by discursive method.~Aquin.: 224 1, 58 | negation. But the angel knows certain distant natures 225 1, 58 | s knowledge by which he knows things in their own nature, 226 1, 59 | as in the sense, which knows the sweet, the white, and ~ 227 1, 59 | knowing; because the intellect knows by simple intuition, while 228 1, 59 | intuition, while reason ~knows by a process of discursion 229 1, 60 | will. For the intellect knows principles naturally; and 230 1, 60 | knower, in such a way that he knows himself.~Aquin.: SMT FP 231 1, 60 | not know another as he knows himself: because he knows 232 1, 60 | knows himself: because he knows himself by his ~essence, 233 1, 60 | by his ~essence, while he knows another by his similitude, 234 1, 60 | loved: and thus ~one angel knows another as himself, because 235 1, 60 | another as himself, because he knows the other to be even ~as 236 1, 60 | other to be even ~as he knows himself to be. In another 237 1, 60 | another as himself, because he knows himself by his ~essence, 238 1, 62 | natural ~knowledge whereby he knows the Word through a similitude 239 1, 62 | knowledge of glory whereby he knows the Word ~through His essence. 240 1, 62 | kinds of knowledge the angel knows things in ~the Word; imperfectly 241 1, 63 | those who are saved; for God knows beforehand the end of both; ~ 242 1, 64 | Further, whatever truth anyone knows is known either naturally, ~ 243 1, 75 | but given a thing which knows potentially, ~and afterwards 244 1, 75 | potentially, ~and afterwards knows actually, the likeness of 245 1, 75 | corporeal things. Now whatever ~knows certain things cannot have 246 1, 75 | But the ~intellectual soul knows a thing in its nature absolutely: 247 1, 75 | absolutely: for instance, ~it knows a stone absolutely as a 248 1, 76 | and that whereby the soul knows primarily is knowledge; 249 1, 76 | of the intellect which knows universals.~Aquin.: SMT 250 1, 76 | of the species whereby it knows, impedes ~the knowledge 251 1, 76 | species by ~which the knower knows. Now it is clear that common 252 1, 77 | speaking of the mind as it knows and loves ~itself. Thus 253 1, 39 | themselves, for in that ~way it knows them not; but in a way that 254 1, 55 | into ~the manner whereby he knows them.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[54] 255 1, 56 | essence. Therefore the angel knows things ~by his essence.~ 256 1, 56 | all. Therefore the angel ~knows all things in his substance.~ 257 1, 56 | Itself. Therefore God alone knows all things by ~His essence. 258 1, 56 | it is said that the angel knows things according to ~his 259 1, 56 | But if the ~higher angel knows various things by one universal 260 1, 56 | which the lower ~angel knows by several special forms, 261 1, 56 | Divine essence, by which God knows all ~things. This plenitude 262 1, 56 | know by many forms what God knows by one, and by ~so many 263 1, 56 | the universal which it knows will not be ~abstracted 264 1, 57 | Para. 1/1~Whether an angel knows himself?~Aquin.: SMT FP 265 1, 57 | Para. 1/1~Whether one angel knows another?~Aquin.: SMT FP 266 1, 57 | that "every intelligence knows ~what is above it, in so 267 1, 57 | cannot be said that one angel knows another ~by the essence 268 1, 57 | cannot be said that one angel knows the ~other by a species; 269 1, 57 | it seem that one ~angel knows another.~Aquin.: SMT FP 270 1, 57 | that "every intelligence knows the ~things which are not 271 1, 57 | Reply OBJ 3: One angel knows another by the species of 272 1, 57 | Para. 1/1~Whether an angle knows God by his own natural principles?~ 273 1, 57 | have said that an angel knows ~himself - secondly, by 274 1, 57 | similitude in the power which ~knows it, as a stone is seen by 275 1, 57 | natural principles the angel ~knows God, stands midway between 276 1, 57 | his ~essence, the angel knows God in as much as he is 277 1, 58 | nature. Therefore, as God knows material things by His essence, 278 1, 58 | Para. 1/1~Whether an angel knows singulars?~Aquin.: SMT FP 279 1, 58 | eclipse is about to happen, knows it in the ~universal; yet 280 1, 58 | various ~powers of knowledge knows all classes of things, apprehending 281 1, 58 | the senses, so an angel knows both by his one mental power. 282 1, 58 | although it is but one faculty, knows everything apprehended by 283 1, 58 | things which no outer sense knows; for ~example, the difference 284 1, 58 | unreasonable to say that a man knows by any one of ~his powers 285 1, 58 | manner in which an angel knows singular things can be considered ~ 286 1, 58 | likeness of all things, and knows all things, not only as 287 1, 58 | are not different, but he ~knows each indifferently.~Aquin.: 288 1, 58 | conjecturally; thus the doctor ~knows beforehand the health of 289 1, 58 | does ~not follow that one knows how far another makes use 290 1, 58 | follow that, if the angel knows what is passing through 291 1, 58 | appetite or imagination, he knows what is in the thought or ~ 292 1, 58 | contrary, No one learns what he knows already. Yet even the ~highest 293 1, 58 | knowledge, according to which he knows things both by his ~essence, 294 1, 59 | considering everything that he knows by natural knowledge. But ~ 295 1, 59 | the intellect of an angel ~knows by discursive method.~Aquin.: 296 1, 59 | negation. But the angel knows certain distant natures 297 1, 59 | s knowledge by which he knows things in their own nature, 298 1, 60 | as in the sense, which knows the sweet, the white, and ~ 299 1, 60 | knowing; because the intellect knows by simple intuition, while 300 1, 60 | intuition, while reason ~knows by a process of discursion 301 1, 61 | will. For the intellect knows principles naturally; and 302 1, 61 | knower, in such a way that he knows himself.~Aquin.: SMT FP 303 1, 61 | not know another as he knows himself: because he knows 304 1, 61 | knows himself: because he knows himself by his ~essence, 305 1, 61 | by his ~essence, while he knows another by his similitude, 306 1, 61 | loved: and thus ~one angel knows another as himself, because 307 1, 61 | another as himself, because he knows the other to be even ~as 308 1, 61 | other to be even ~as he knows himself to be. In another 309 1, 61 | another as himself, because he knows himself by his ~essence, 310 1, 63 | natural ~knowledge whereby he knows the Word through a similitude 311 1, 63 | knowledge of glory whereby he knows the Word ~through His essence. 312 1, 63 | kinds of knowledge the angel knows things in ~the Word; imperfectly 313 1, 64 | those who are saved; for God knows beforehand the end of both; ~ 314 1, 65 | Further, whatever truth anyone knows is known either naturally, ~ 315 1, 74 | but given a thing which knows potentially, ~and afterwards 316 1, 74 | potentially, ~and afterwards knows actually, the likeness of 317 1, 74 | corporeal things. Now whatever ~knows certain things cannot have 318 1, 74 | But the ~intellectual soul knows a thing in its nature absolutely: 319 1, 74 | absolutely: for instance, ~it knows a stone absolutely as a 320 1, 75 | and that whereby the soul knows primarily is knowledge; 321 1, 75 | of the intellect which knows universals.~Aquin.: SMT 322 1, 75 | of the species whereby it knows, impedes ~the knowledge 323 1, 75 | species by ~which the knower knows. Now it is clear that common 324 1, 76 | speaking of the mind as it knows and loves ~itself. Thus 325 1, 77 | part. But the intellect knows nothing but what it ~receives 326 1, 77 | proper sense, which only knows the form of the ~sensible 327 1, 77 | the senses, the ~intellect knows many things which the senses 328 1, 78 | time. Memory, therefore, knows a thing under a ~condition 329 1, 78 | soul, by which the soul knows necessary things, ~is another 330 1, 78 | reasoning" part by which it knows contingent things. And he 331 1, 78 | by which the intellect knows ~necessary things, is distinct 332 1, 78 | from a power by which it knows contingent ~things: because 333 1, 78 | contingent ~things: because it knows both under the same objective 334 1, 78 | Wherefore it perfectly knows ~necessary things which 335 1, 78 | On the other hand, it knows contingent things, but imperfectly; 336 1, 78 | the practical intellect knows truth, just as the ~speculative, 337 1, 78 | knowledge; so far as someone knows he is defiled.~Aquin.: SMT 338 1, 83 | inquiry:~(1) Whether the soul knows bodies through the intellect?~( 339 1, 83 | Para. 1/1~Whether the soul knows bodies through the intellect?~ 340 1, 83 | through the intellect the soul knows bodies by ~a knowledge which 341 1, 83 | object. For the ~intellect knows bodies by understanding 342 1, 83 | to say that as the sense knows only bodies so the intellect 343 1, 83 | bodies so the intellect knows only ~spiritual things; 344 1, 83 | bodies. ~Therefore the soul knows bodies through its essence, 345 1, 83 | it seems that the soul knows corporeal things through 346 1, 83 | philosophers held that the soul knows bodies ~through its essence. 347 1, 83 | materially even ~in the soul that knows them. And therefore, in 348 1, 83 | explain the fact that it knows all, unless we ~further 349 1, 83 | instance, if by fire the ~soul knows fire, that fire also which 350 1, 83 | there be an intellect ~which knows all things by its essence, 351 1, 83 | except concerning what he ~knows. But even a person untaught 352 1, 83 | for no man forgets what he knows naturally; that, ~for instance, 353 1, 83 | Whether the intellectual soul knows material things in the eternal 354 1, 83 | that the intellectual soul knows ~all things in the eternal 355 1, 83 | Therefore the intellectual soul knows all true things in the eternal ~ 356 1, 83 | said that our intellect knows all things: so that just 357 1, 83 | say that ~the human soul knows all things in the eternal 358 1, 83 | perfectly of a knife unless he knows the ~action of the knife: 359 1, 83 | natural things, unless he knows sensible things. But ~in 360 1, 84 | simultaneously. For if the ~faculty knows its own impression only, 361 1, 84 | they said that the soul knows the earth outside ~itself, 362 1, 84 | it follows that the soul knows ~external things by means 363 1, 84 | therefore our intellect knows "animal" before it knows 364 1, 84 | knows "animal" before it knows man; and the same ~reason 365 1, 84 | is ~clear: because he who knows a thing indistinctly is 366 1, 84 | of distinction; as he who knows ~"genus" is in a state of 367 1, 84 | comparison. But our intellect knows the difference and ~comparison 368 1, 84 | and another. Therefore it knows many things ~at the same 369 1, 84 | one thing and another, it knows both in relation to their 370 1, 84 | said above (ad 3), as it knows the parts in ~the whole.~ 371 1, 84 | Therefore the human intellect knows by composition, division 372 1, 84 | comparing. Hence the intellect knows many things by ~composition 373 1, 84 | Therefore our intellect first knows the ~indivisible.~Aquin.: 374 1, 85 | 1/1 - WHAT OUR INTELLECT KNOWS IN MATERIAL THINGS (FOUR 375 1, 85 | consider what our intellect knows in material things. ~Under 376 1, 85 | inquiry:~(1) Whether it knows singulars?~(2) Whether it 377 1, 85 | singulars?~(2) Whether it knows the infinite?~(3) Whether 378 1, 85 | infinite?~(3) Whether it knows contingent things?~(4) Whether 379 1, 85 | contingent things?~(4) Whether it knows future things?~Aquin.: SMT 380 1, 85 | 1~Whether our intellect knows singulars?~Aquin.: SMT FP 381 1, 85 | seem that our intellect knows singulars. For whoever ~ 382 1, 85 | singulars. For whoever ~knows composition, knows the terms 383 1, 85 | whoever ~knows composition, knows the terms of composition. 384 1, 85 | composition. But our intellect ~knows this composition; "Socrates 385 1, 85 | Therefore our intellect knows this ~singular, Socrates.~ 386 1, 85 | Therefore the intellect knows the ~singular.~Aquin.: SMT 387 1, 85 | Therefore our intellect knows singulars.~Aquin.: SMT FP 388 1, 85 | inferior ~power. But sense knows the singular. Much more, 389 1, 85 | universal. Hence our intellect knows directly ~the universal 390 1, 85 | Wherefore what the sense knows materially and ~concretely, 391 1, 85 | directly, the intellect knows ~immaterially and in the 392 1, 85 | same time, except what it knows through one species. But ~ 393 1, 85 | Therefore ~the intellect knows contingent things.~Aquin.: 394 1, 85 | seem that our intellect knows the future. For our ~intellect 395 1, 85 | future. For our ~intellect knows by means of intelligible 396 1, 85 | and the human intellect knows ~them by reflection only, 397 1, 86 | HOW THE INTELLECTUAL SOUL KNOWS ITSELF AND ALL WITHIN ITSELF ( 398 1, 86 | how the intellectual soul knows itself and all ~within itself. 399 1, 86 | inquiry:~(1) Whether the soul knows itself by its own essence?~( 400 1, 86 | essence?~(2) Whether it knows its own habits? ~(3) How 401 1, 86 | Whether the intellectual soul knows itself by its essence?~Aquin.: 402 1, 86 | that the intellectual soul knows itself by its own ~essence. 403 1, 86 | ix, 3), that "the mind knows ~itself, because it is incorporeal."~ 404 1, 86 | intellect, so far as it knows material things, does ~not 405 1, 86 | God by His own ~Essence knows Himself, and all other things 406 1, 86 | his own essence; for he knows things other than himself ~ 407 1, 86 | Therefore the intellect ~knows itself not by its essence, 408 1, 86 | 1~Reply OBJ 1: The mind knows itself by means of itself, 409 1, 86 | because it is itself that it knows since it loves itself, as 410 1, 86 | 1~Whether our intellect knows the habits of the soul by 411 1, 86 | seem that our intellect knows the habits of the soul by ~ 412 1, 86 | thus, for example, anyone knows he has a habit from the 413 1, 86 | of the heart. For no one knows that he has faith unless 414 1, 86 | that he has faith unless he knows that ~he believes.~Aquin.: 415 1, 86 | form whereby the subject ~knows: and therefore the argument 416 1, 86 | 1~Whether our intellect knows its own act?~Aquin.: SMT 417 1, 86 | If, then, the ~intellect knows its own act, it knows it 418 1, 86 | intellect knows its own act, it knows it by some act, and again 419 1, 86 | by some act, and again it knows ~that act by some other 420 1, 86 | intellect, ~both inasmuch as one knows that one wills; and inasmuch 421 1, 86 | wills; and inasmuch as one knows the ~nature of this act, 422 1, 87 | 1/1 - HOW THE HUMAN SOUL KNOWS WHAT IS ABOVE ITSELF (THREE 423 1, 87 | consider how the human soul knows what is above itself, viz. ~ 424 1, 87 | phantasms: and therefore it knows material things rather than 425 1, 87 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 5: Sense knows bodies, whether superior 426 1, 88 | itself, we can judge how it knows other separate things. Now ~ 427 1, 88 | Whether the separated soul knows all natural things?~Aquin.: 428 1, 88 | that the separated soul knows all natural things. ~For 429 1, 88 | not follow that the soul knows all natural ~things because 430 1, 88 | natural ~things because it knows separate substances after 431 1, 88 | things perfectly; but it knows them confusedly, as above 432 1, 88 | Whether the separated soul knows singulars?~Aquin.: SMT FP 433 1, 88 | singulars. ~Therefore it knows none. ~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 434 1, 88 | know singulars. For as God knows ~all things, universal and 435 1, 88 | that the separated soul knows the singular ~by abstraction 436 1, 92 | actually and habitually knows and loves God, though imperfectly; 437 1, 92 | Thirdly, inasmuch as man knows ~and loves God perfectly; 438 1, 92 | because the mind, though it knows itself entirely in a certain ~ 439 1, 93 | one separate substance knows another separate substance, ~ 440 1, 93 | knowledge, by which the soul knows itself, is not ~sufficient 441 1, 93 | each separate substance knows others in its ~own measure.~ 442 1, 102 | target by the ~archer, who knows the end unknown to the arrow. 443 1, 104 | will and intellect, which knows the ~particular and not 444 1, 105 | inferior angel in all that he ~knows himself?~Aquin.: SMT FP 445 1, 105 | manifesting the truth which he knows himself. Hence ~Dionysius 446 1, 105 | as in their cause, God ~knows in Himself, because He comprehends 447 1, 105 | others who see ~God, each one knows the more types, the more 448 1, 105 | Hence ~a superior angel knows more about the types of 449 1, 105 | regards all he ~himself knows?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[106] A[ 450 1, 105 | concerning all he himself knows. For Dionysius says (Coel. 451 1, 106 | known anything ~to God, Who knows all things. Therefore an 452 1, 107 | 2~I answer that, Whoever knows anything perfectly, is able 453 1, 107 | details, whereas he ~who knows a thing in an imperfect 454 1, 107 | few points. Thus, one who knows ~natural things imperfectly, 455 1, 107 | another; whilst he who ~knows natural things perfectly, 456 1, 107 | But from the fact that God knows and ~loves the rational 457 1, 109 | example, ~the intellect knows sensible things in a more 458 1, 109 | excellent way than sense ~knows them. So an angel can change 459 1, 110 | understands or is enlightened, knows that he understands or is ~ 460 1, 110 | enlightened, because he knows that the object is made 461 1, 110 | whoever understands a truth, knows what the intellect is, which 462 1, 110 | enlightened by an angel, knows that he is enlightened by 463 1, 110 | man what he [the angel] knows, but not in the way he knows.~ 464 1, 110 | knows, but not in the way he knows.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[111] A[ 465 1, 110 | the same time, so that it knows what these ~images signify; 466 1, 111 | who assist ~the king, one knows more of the king's secrets 467 1, 112 | himself by his free-will; and knows how by his natural knowledge ~ 468 1, 112 | when he is in heaven he knows what is happening to ~man; 469 1, 113 | assault is from God, Who knows how to make orderly use 470 1, 113 | disposition of man God alone knows, Who is the "weigher of ~ 471 1, 115 | for instance, someone who knows a place where a treasure 472 1, 116 | either of things ~that he knows, or of things he does not 473 1, 116 | know. If of things that he knows, ~he to whom these signs 474 1, 116 | Greek to a man who only knows Latin, he ~would learn nothing 475 1, 116 | of those things which it knows. According to this, the ~ 476 1, 116 | him to consider what he knows; so that to learn would 477 2, 1 | himself acts for an end, he knows the end: ~but when he is 478 2, 2 | is a power of the body, knows ~the singular, which is 479 2, 2 | power independent of matter, knows the universal, which is ~ 480 2, 3 | operating, just as he who knows is potentially ~considering. 481 2, 3 | in relation ~to what it knows, as God does to what He 482 2, 3 | as God does to what He knows. But the likeness of the ~ 483 2, 3 | perfection, in so far as it knows the essence of a thing. 484 2, 3 | therefore an ~intellect knows the essence of some effect, 485 2, 3 | Consequently, when man knows an effect, and knows that 486 2, 3 | man knows an effect, and knows that it has a cause, ~there 487 2, 3 | of some created ~effect, knows no more of God than "that 488 2, 4 | notion of good which he knows. And this is ~precisely 489 2, 5 | Confess. v, 4): "He who knows Thee, and others besides, 490 2, 5 | Causis; Prop. viii) that "it knows things that are ~above it, 491 2, 5 | man can ~desire what he knows not; since the apprehended 492 2, 6 | Therefore, since man especially knows the end of his work, and 493 2, 12 | called darkness because a man knows what ~he intends, but knows 494 2, 12 | knows what ~he intends, but knows not what the result may 495 2, 16 | belongs to him alone who knows how to refer it to something ~ 496 2, 19 | God's knowledge; since God knows many things ~that we know 497 2, 19 | knowledge, in so far as it knows truth: and ~human action 498 2, 22 | as it is in itself; but knows it by reason ~of an "intention" 499 2, 27 | knowledge ~thereof: but knows something about it already 500 2, 40 | for the apprehensive power knows its ~own act better than


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