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Alphabetical    [«  »]
natur 4
natura 13
natural 3423
naturally 781
nature 6754
natures 254
naught 29
Frequency    [«  »]
791 heavenly
784 four
782 general
781 naturally
769 future
768 found
760 intention
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

naturally

1-500 | 501-781

    Part, Question
1 1, 2 | the knowledge of which is ~naturally implanted in us, as we can 2 1, 2 | the knowledge of God is ~naturally implanted in all." Therefore 3 1, 2 | man's beatitude. For man ~naturally desires happiness, and what 4 1, 2 | desires happiness, and what is naturally desired by man must be ~ 5 1, 2 | desired by man must be ~naturally known to him. This, however, 6 1, 7 | its quantity ~only; and naturally, as regards its matter and 7 1, 7 | direct, because nothing moves naturally by ~a direct movement unless 8 1, 10 | which belongs to whatever is naturally movable, but is ~not actually 9 1, 12 | individual matter we know naturally, ~forasmuch as our soul, 10 1, 12 | corporeal organ, which naturally knows things existing in 11 1, 12 | Wherefore the intellect naturally knows ~natures which exist 12 1, 12 | Now the angelic intellect naturally knows ~natures that are 13 1, 12 | of an angel, although it naturally knows the concrete in any 14 1, 12 | the created intellect is naturally capable of ~apprehending 15 1, 12 | to the created intellect ~naturally, but is given to it by the 16 1, 12 | Further, the rational creature naturally desires to know all ~things. 17 1, 12 | corporeal matter; hence naturally it knows only what has a ~ 18 1, 14 | the intelligent being is naturally adapted to have also the 19 1, 16 | the fact ~that knowledge naturally precedes appetite. Hence, 20 1, 17 | is said to ~be false that naturally begets a false opinion. 21 1, 17 | sense, which principally and naturally deals with external ~accidents, 22 1, 17 | are called false that are naturally apt to appear such as ~they 23 1, 17 | resemblance is such as naturally to produce a false opinion, 24 1, 18 | But local movement is ~naturally more perfect than, and prior 25 1, 18 | kind of operation, belong naturally. To live, ~accordingly, 26 1, 18 | respect of any ~form or end naturally inherent in them, but only 27 1, 18 | principle of movement is not a naturally ~implanted form; but one 28 1, 18 | nature, and which, in what it naturally possesses, is not determined ~ 29 1, 19 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 5: A naturally contingent cause must be 30 1, 19 | wills some things to be naturally corrupted.~Aquin.: SMT FP 31 1, 20 | appetite that regard good ~must naturally be prior to those that regard 32 1, 20 | the more ~universal is naturally prior to what is less so. 33 1, 20 | possessed ~or not. Hence love is naturally the first act of the will 34 1, 25 | things; nor ~is that will naturally and from any necessity determined 35 1, 26 | intellectual nature desires naturally to be ~happy. Now that which 36 1, 33 | a thing has not what is naturally ~belongs to another, even 37 1, 33 | as wanting life, ~which naturally belongs to some other things. 38 1, 33 | when something has not what naturally belongs to some ~members 39 1, 39 | the word "God" ~does not naturally stand for person.~Aquin.: 40 1, 39 | considered as body, but is naturally prior to "white ~body," 41 1, 41 | means origin of movement, naturally ~involves passion; but action 42 1, 41 | faculty, wills something naturally, ~as man's will naturally 43 1, 41 | naturally, ~as man's will naturally tends to happiness; and 44 1, 41 | happiness; and likewise God naturally ~wills and loves Himself; 45 1, 41 | Himself, and hence He proceeds naturally, although He proceeds by ~ 46 1, 41 | first principles which are naturally ~understood. But God naturally 47 1, 41 | naturally ~understood. But God naturally understands Himself, and 48 1, 41 | For the persons proceed naturally, as we have said (A[2]), 49 1, 45 | attribute with which it is naturally ~connected; thus the order 50 1, 47 | not come from God. For one naturally always makes one. But God 51 1, 47 | since every ~earth would naturally be carried to this central 52 1, 48 | defect of the good which is naturally due. For the want ~of sight 53 1, 49 | Privation and habit belong naturally to the same subject. ~Now 54 1, 51 | Whether angels have bodies naturally united to them?~(2) Whether 55 1, 51 | Whether the angels have bodies naturally united to them?~Aquin.: 56 1, 51 | that angels have bodies naturally united to them. ~For Origen 57 1, 51 | Therefore angels have bodies ~naturally united to them.~Aquin.: 58 1, 51 | Therefore angels ~have bodies naturally united to them.~Aquin.: 59 1, 51 | animate bodies which are naturally united to them.~Aquin.: 60 1, 51 | The angels have not bodies naturally united to them. For ~whatever 61 1, 51 | instrument, which is not naturally ~united to it, but assumed 62 1, 51 | bodies, nor have they bodies ~naturally united with them, as is 63 1, 54 | to such ~things as they naturally apprehend; nor, again, are 64 1, 54 | angels, ~but is present naturally. Hence there is not need 65 1, 54 | regard to ~things which are naturally capable of being known, 66 1, 54 | the angels have no bodies naturally joined to them, as is ~manifest 67 1, 54 | and demons have bodies ~naturally united to them. Augustine 68 1, 55 | understanding which is not ~naturally complete, but is successively 69 1, 55 | power of understanding is ~naturally complete by intelligible 70 1, 55 | things which they can ~know naturally.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[55] A[ 71 1, 58 | truths which ~they know naturally, they at once behold all 72 1, 58 | regards things knowable, not naturally but supernaturally. It is, ~ 73 1, 59 | deceived as to things which are naturally intelligible to them. Therefore ~ 74 1, 59 | within it what it should naturally ~have. Consequently an angel 75 1, 59 | truth which he can know naturally. ~But the act of the appetitive 76 1, 60 | principles, which it can ~know naturally. Now love follows knowledge, 77 1, 60 | intellect knows principles naturally; and from such ~knowledge 78 1, 60 | which are known by ~him not naturally, but by discovery, or by 79 1, 60 | Consequently the will ~tends naturally to its last end; for every 80 1, 60 | last end; for every man naturally wills happiness: ~and all 81 1, 60 | that ~good, which a man naturally wills as an end, is his 82 1, 60 | for him to seek one thing naturally as his end, ~and something 83 1, 60 | of knowledge, everything ~naturally seeks to procure what is 84 1, 60 | Consequently both angel and man naturally seek their own ~good and 85 1, 60 | self. Hence angel and man naturally ~love self, in so far as 86 1, 60 | 13:19. Therefore an angel naturally loves another as ~he loves 87 1, 60 | 3]), both angel and man naturally love ~self. Now what is 88 1, 60 | thing's good; as it is ~naturally inclined to seek its own 89 1, 60 | natural unity, the angel naturally ~loves less what is less 90 1, 60 | behold ~every agent acting naturally for its own preservation. 91 1, 60 | friendship, in so ~far as he naturally desires a greater good to 92 1, 60 | to himself; ~because he naturally wishes God to be God, while 93 1, 60 | he does God, because he naturally loves ~himself before God, 94 1, 60 | everything which, as such, naturally belongs to ~another, is 95 1, 60 | according as a thing is moved naturally, it has an inborn aptitude 96 1, 60 | we observe that the ~part naturally exposes itself in order 97 1, 60 | regard to its entire being naturally belongs to God, it follows 98 1, 60 | natures each loves itself naturally more than it does the ~other, 99 1, 60 | the ~other, that one is naturally more loved than self; because, 100 1, 60 | we said ~above, each part naturally loves the whole more than 101 1, 60 | itself: and each ~individual naturally loves the good of the species 102 1, 60 | everything in its own way naturally ~loves God more than itself.~ 103 1, 60 | is false; for he does not naturally love God for his own good, ~ 104 1, 60 | good. And because He is naturally loved by all so far as He 105 1, 60 | good of all, every thing ~naturally loves God more than itself.~ 106 1, 62 | hence it is that it ~is naturally desired, since everything 107 1, 62 | desired, since everything naturally desires its ultimate ~perfection. 108 1, 62 | what we can accomplish ~naturally. But the angel naturally 109 1, 62 | naturally. But the angel naturally turns to God: because he 110 1, 62 | God: because he loves God ~naturally, as is clear from what has 111 1, 62 | OBJ 1: The angel loves God naturally, so far as God is the author ~ 112 1, 62 | but to have it at ~once naturally, as was shown above (A[1]; 113 1, 62 | which they are not inclined naturally; but as to the things whereunto ~ 114 1, 62 | intellect cannot but assent to naturally known principles; in the ~ 115 1, 62 | good; ~because the will is naturally ordained to good as to its 116 1, 63 | choosing, are ~any of them naturally evil?~(5) Supposing that 117 1, 63 | to which every creature naturally ~tends. If, therefore, the 118 1, 63 | 1~Whether any demons are naturally wicked?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 119 1, 63 | seem that some demons are naturally wicked. For Porphyry ~says, 120 1, 63 | Therefore some demons are ~naturally wicked.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 121 1, 63 | are men. But some ~men are naturally wicked, of whom it is said ( 122 1, 63 | Therefore some angels may be naturally wicked.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 123 1, 63 | nature: thus the fox is naturally sly, and the wolf naturally 124 1, 63 | naturally sly, and the wolf naturally rapacious; ~yet they are 125 1, 63 | s creatures, they may be naturally wicked.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 126 1, 63 | that "the demons are not ~naturally wicked."~Aquin.: SMT FP 127 1, 63 | particular nature, tends naturally towards some good; since 128 1, 63 | particular good, it can ~tend naturally to some evil; not as evil, 129 1, 63 | consequently they ~cannot be naturally evil.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[63] 130 1, 63 | saying that the demons are ~naturally deceitful; himself maintaining 131 1, 63 | maintaining that they are not naturally so, ~but of their own will. 132 1, 63 | Porphyry held that they are ~naturally deceitful was that, as he 133 1, 63 | some people are said to be naturally wrathful or lustful; but ~ 134 1, 64 | anyone knows is known either naturally, ~as we know first principles; 135 1, 64 | things as he ~does not will naturally); but after he has once 136 1, 64 | happiness, which ~they desire naturally; and their wicked will is 137 1, 67 | other, nor is it possible, naturally speaking, for any two ~bodies 138 1, 67 | from place to place is naturally first in the order of movement 139 1, 67 | from the four elements, and naturally incorruptible. For in that 140 1, 68 | afterwards that which is naturally first. But though the firmament ~ 141 1, 68 | But though the firmament ~naturally precedes the earth and the 142 1, 68 | whereas the ~firmament, being naturally incorruptible, is of a matter 143 1, 68 | nature, and heavy things tend naturally downwards, not ~upwards. 144 1, 68 | and the same species have naturally ~one and the same place. 145 1, 69 | movement. But ~the waters flow naturally, and take their course towards 146 1, 70 | nature from the elements, and naturally incorruptible, the answer 147 1, 70 | incompatible with a body ~naturally incorruptible. Equally impossible 148 1, 71 | fact that their bodies tend naturally to the earth and rest upon ~ 149 1, 71 | minglings of the elements, and naturally, without ~any kind of seed. 150 1, 71 | those things ~that are naturally generated from seed cannot 151 1, 71 | seed cannot be generated naturally in ~any other way. It ought, 152 1, 75 | because ~that which is in it naturally would impede the knowledge 153 1, 75 | the fact that everything naturally aspires to existence after ~ 154 1, 75 | everything that has an ~intellect naturally desires always to exist. 155 1, 76 | bodies of other animals are naturally provided with a ~covering, 156 1, 76 | shoes; and are, moreover, naturally provided with arms, as claws, ~ 157 1, 76 | inasmuch as it is not ~naturally gifted with the knowledge 158 1, 76 | animal ~whatever; for a motor naturally moves what is distant from 159 1, 76 | has an ~incorruptible body naturally united to it, from which 160 1, 77 | before and after, but all are naturally simultaneous. But the powers 161 1, 77 | smelling. For the visible ~naturally comes first; since it is 162 1, 77 | audible in the air, which is naturally prior to the mingling of ~ 163 1, 77 | many things may proceed naturally, in ~a certain order; or 164 1, 77 | thus ~one thing results naturally from another, as color from 165 1, 77 | because imperfect things naturally proceed from perfect things.~ 166 1, 39 | the word "God" ~does not naturally stand for person.~Aquin.: 167 1, 39 | considered as body, but is naturally prior to "white ~body," 168 1, 41 | means origin of movement, naturally ~involves passion; but action 169 1, 41 | faculty, wills something naturally, ~as man's will naturally 170 1, 41 | naturally, ~as man's will naturally tends to happiness; and 171 1, 41 | happiness; and likewise God naturally ~wills and loves Himself; 172 1, 41 | Himself, and hence He proceeds naturally, although He proceeds by ~ 173 1, 41 | first principles which are naturally ~understood. But God naturally 174 1, 41 | naturally ~understood. But God naturally understands Himself, and 175 1, 41 | For the persons proceed naturally, as we have said (A[2]), 176 1, 46 | attribute with which it is naturally ~connected; thus the order 177 1, 48 | not come from God. For one naturally always makes one. But God 178 1, 48 | since every ~earth would naturally be carried to this central 179 1, 49 | defect of the good which is naturally due. For the want ~of sight 180 1, 50 | Privation and habit belong naturally to the same subject. ~Now 181 1, 52 | Whether angels have bodies naturally united to them?~(2) Whether 182 1, 52 | Whether the angels have bodies naturally united to them?~Aquin.: 183 1, 52 | that angels have bodies naturally united to them. ~For Origen 184 1, 52 | Therefore angels have bodies ~naturally united to them.~Aquin.: 185 1, 52 | Therefore angels ~have bodies naturally united to them.~Aquin.: 186 1, 52 | animate bodies which are naturally united to them.~Aquin.: 187 1, 52 | The angels have not bodies naturally united to them. For ~whatever 188 1, 52 | instrument, which is not naturally ~united to it, but assumed 189 1, 52 | bodies, nor have they bodies ~naturally united with them, as is 190 1, 55 | to such ~things as they naturally apprehend; nor, again, are 191 1, 55 | angels, ~but is present naturally. Hence there is not need 192 1, 55 | regard to ~things which are naturally capable of being known, 193 1, 55 | the angels have no bodies naturally joined to them, as is ~manifest 194 1, 55 | and demons have bodies ~naturally united to them. Augustine 195 1, 56 | understanding which is not ~naturally complete, but is successively 196 1, 56 | power of understanding is ~naturally complete by intelligible 197 1, 56 | things which they can ~know naturally.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[55] A[ 198 1, 59 | truths which ~they know naturally, they at once behold all 199 1, 59 | regards things knowable, not naturally but supernaturally. It is, ~ 200 1, 60 | deceived as to things which are naturally intelligible to them. Therefore ~ 201 1, 60 | within it what it should naturally ~have. Consequently an angel 202 1, 60 | truth which he can know naturally. ~But the act of the appetitive 203 1, 61 | principles, which it can ~know naturally. Now love follows knowledge, 204 1, 61 | intellect knows principles naturally; and from such ~knowledge 205 1, 61 | which are known by ~him not naturally, but by discovery, or by 206 1, 61 | Consequently the will ~tends naturally to its last end; for every 207 1, 61 | last end; for every man naturally wills happiness: ~and all 208 1, 61 | that ~good, which a man naturally wills as an end, is his 209 1, 61 | for him to seek one thing naturally as his end, ~and something 210 1, 61 | of knowledge, everything ~naturally seeks to procure what is 211 1, 61 | Consequently both angel and man naturally seek their own ~good and 212 1, 61 | self. Hence angel and man naturally ~love self, in so far as 213 1, 61 | 13:19. Therefore an angel naturally loves another as ~he loves 214 1, 61 | 3]), both angel and man naturally love ~self. Now what is 215 1, 61 | thing's good; as it is ~naturally inclined to seek its own 216 1, 61 | natural unity, the angel naturally ~loves less what is less 217 1, 61 | behold ~every agent acting naturally for its own preservation. 218 1, 61 | friendship, in so ~far as he naturally desires a greater good to 219 1, 61 | to himself; ~because he naturally wishes God to be God, while 220 1, 61 | he does God, because he naturally loves ~himself before God, 221 1, 61 | everything which, as such, naturally belongs to ~another, is 222 1, 61 | according as a thing is moved naturally, it has an inborn aptitude 223 1, 61 | we observe that the ~part naturally exposes itself in order 224 1, 61 | regard to its entire being naturally belongs to God, it follows 225 1, 61 | natures each loves itself naturally more than it does the ~other, 226 1, 61 | the ~other, that one is naturally more loved than self; because, 227 1, 61 | we said ~above, each part naturally loves the whole more than 228 1, 61 | itself: and each ~individual naturally loves the good of the species 229 1, 61 | everything in its own way naturally ~loves God more than itself.~ 230 1, 61 | is false; for he does not naturally love God for his own good, ~ 231 1, 61 | good. And because He is naturally loved by all so far as He 232 1, 61 | good of all, every thing ~naturally loves God more than itself.~ 233 1, 63 | hence it is that it ~is naturally desired, since everything 234 1, 63 | desired, since everything naturally desires its ultimate ~perfection. 235 1, 63 | what we can accomplish ~naturally. But the angel naturally 236 1, 63 | naturally. But the angel naturally turns to God: because he 237 1, 63 | God: because he loves God ~naturally, as is clear from what has 238 1, 63 | OBJ 1: The angel loves God naturally, so far as God is the author ~ 239 1, 63 | but to have it at ~once naturally, as was shown above (A[1]; 240 1, 63 | which they are not inclined naturally; but as to the things whereunto ~ 241 1, 63 | intellect cannot but assent to naturally known principles; in the ~ 242 1, 63 | good; ~because the will is naturally ordained to good as to its 243 1, 64 | choosing, are ~any of them naturally evil?~(5) Supposing that 244 1, 64 | to which every creature naturally ~tends. If, therefore, the 245 1, 64 | 1~Whether any demons are naturally wicked?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 246 1, 64 | seem that some demons are naturally wicked. For Porphyry ~says, 247 1, 64 | Therefore some demons are ~naturally wicked.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 248 1, 64 | are men. But some ~men are naturally wicked, of whom it is said ( 249 1, 64 | Therefore some angels may be naturally wicked.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 250 1, 64 | nature: thus the fox is naturally sly, and the wolf naturally 251 1, 64 | naturally sly, and the wolf naturally rapacious; ~yet they are 252 1, 64 | creatures, they may be naturally wicked.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 253 1, 64 | that "the demons are not ~naturally wicked."~Aquin.: SMT FP 254 1, 64 | particular nature, tends naturally towards some good; since 255 1, 64 | particular good, it can ~tend naturally to some evil; not as evil, 256 1, 64 | consequently they ~cannot be naturally evil.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[63] 257 1, 64 | saying that the demons are ~naturally deceitful; himself maintaining 258 1, 64 | maintaining that they are not naturally so, ~but of their own will. 259 1, 64 | Porphyry held that they are ~naturally deceitful was that, as he 260 1, 64 | some people are said to be naturally wrathful or lustful; but ~ 261 1, 65 | anyone knows is known either naturally, ~as we know first principles; 262 1, 65 | things as he ~does not will naturally); but after he has once 263 1, 65 | happiness, which ~they desire naturally; and their wicked will is 264 1, 68 | other, nor is it possible, naturally speaking, for any two ~bodies 265 1, 68 | from place to place is naturally first in the order of movement 266 1, 68 | from the four elements, and naturally incorruptible. For in that 267 1, 69 | afterwards that which is naturally first. But though the firmament ~ 268 1, 69 | But though the firmament ~naturally precedes the earth and the 269 1, 69 | whereas the ~firmament, being naturally incorruptible, is of a matter 270 1, 69 | nature, and heavy things tend naturally downwards, not ~upwards. 271 1, 69 | and the same species have naturally ~one and the same place. 272 1, 70 | movement. But ~the waters flow naturally, and take their course towards 273 1, 71 | nature from the elements, and naturally incorruptible, the answer 274 1, 71 | incompatible with a body ~naturally incorruptible. Equally impossible 275 1, 71 | fact that their bodies tend naturally to the earth and rest upon ~ 276 1, 71 | minglings of the elements, and naturally, without ~any kind of seed. 277 1, 71 | those things ~that are naturally generated from seed cannot 278 1, 71 | seed cannot be generated naturally in ~any other way. It ought, 279 1, 74 | because ~that which is in it naturally would impede the knowledge 280 1, 74 | the fact that everything naturally aspires to existence after ~ 281 1, 74 | everything that has an ~intellect naturally desires always to exist. 282 1, 75 | bodies of other animals are naturally provided with a ~covering, 283 1, 75 | shoes; and are, moreover, naturally provided with arms, as claws, ~ 284 1, 75 | inasmuch as it is not ~naturally gifted with the knowledge 285 1, 75 | animal ~whatever; for a motor naturally moves what is distant from 286 1, 75 | has an ~incorruptible body naturally united to it, from which 287 1, 76 | before and after, but all are naturally simultaneous. But the powers 288 1, 76 | smelling. For the visible ~naturally comes first; since it is 289 1, 76 | audible in the air, which is naturally prior to the mingling of ~ 290 1, 76 | many things may proceed naturally, in ~a certain order; or 291 1, 76 | thus ~one thing results naturally from another, as color from 292 1, 76 | because imperfect things naturally proceed from perfect things.~ 293 1, 77 | clear that sight desires ~naturally a visible object for the 294 1, 77 | a passive power, and is naturally immuted by the ~exterior 295 1, 77 | is more perfect than, and naturally prior to, the ~motion of 296 1, 78 | that individuals might be naturally established in their ~proper 297 1, 78 | namely, those which are naturally known without any ~investigation 298 1, 78 | means of those principles ~naturally known, we judge of those 299 1, 78 | habit. Wherefore we ~judge naturally both by our reason and by " 300 1, 79 | passive power, which is naturally moved by the thing apprehended: ~ 301 1, 80 | the sensitive appetite is ~naturally moved by the estimative 302 1, 80 | the sensitive appetite is naturally moved by ~this particular 303 1, 80 | same particular reason is naturally ~guided and moved according 304 1, 80 | and whatever member is naturally moved by voluntary movement, 305 1, 80 | the sensitive appetite is naturally moved, not only by the ~ 306 1, 81 | For what befits a thing naturally ~and immovably must be the 307 1, 81 | far as it desires a thing naturally, ~corresponds rather to 308 1, 81 | observe that as the ~intellect naturally and of necessity adheres 309 1, 82 | the intellectual part, he naturally ~desires his last end, which 310 1, 82 | under free-will: for we are naturally ~inclined to those things 311 1, 82 | those things which we are naturally ~inclined are not subject 312 1, 83 | things ~intelligible are naturally innate in the soul?~(4) 313 1, 83 | reason did Plato hold that ~naturally man's intellect is filled 314 1, 83 | man forgets what he knows naturally; that, ~for instance, the 315 1, 83 | that which belongs to it naturally. Secondly, the ~falseness 316 1, 84 | 3) Whether our intellect naturally first understands the more 317 1, 84 | considered absolutely is naturally prior to potentiality, and 318 1, 84 | thus the less common comes naturally before the ~more common; 319 1, 85 | Further, our intellect can naturally know "genera" and "species." ~ 320 1, 85 | 57], A[3]). The soul is naturally more ~inclined to receive 321 1, 86 | resides in a natural thing ~naturally, and the inclination called 322 1, 87 | have made what in itself is naturally intelligible not ~to be 323 1, 87 | separate substance ~itself, can naturally understand separate substances. 324 1, 88 | nature, that it can then naturally ~understand nothing; as 325 1, 88 | that ~demons have bodies naturally united to them, and so have 326 1, 89 | essence, because ~existence naturally follows the form. The same 327 1, 89 | body as ~its form, and is naturally a part of human nature, 328 1, 89 | beginning. But as the soul is naturally the ~form of the body, it 329 1, 91 | inequality." But woman is naturally of less strength and dignity 330 1, 91 | of subjection woman is naturally subject to man, because 331 1, 91 | the matter whence man ~is naturally begotten is the human semen 332 1, 91 | the human species cannot naturally be ~generated. Now God alone, 333 1, 93 | away from beatitude, since naturally and ~necessarily he desires 334 1, 93 | whatever truths man is naturally able to know. Moreover, 335 1, 93 | those ~things which can be naturally known, but also things surpassing 336 1, 95 | nothing disobeyed him that was naturally subject to him. Now ~all 337 1, 95 | him. Now ~all animals are naturally subject to man. This can 338 1, 95 | to them. Now an angel is naturally ~higher than man. Therefore 339 1, 95 | creatures. For an angel naturally has a ~greater power than 340 1, 95 | generative. Now these doe not naturally obey ~reason; as we can 341 1, 95 | equal response: for a father naturally ~loves his son more than 342 1, 95 | reasons. First, because man is naturally a social being, and ~so 343 1, 96 | soft. But a soft body is naturally ~passible as regards a hard 344 1, 97 | creatures, his soul being naturally incorruptible, while ~his 345 1, 97 | incorruptible, while ~his body is naturally corruptible. We must also 346 1, 97 | offspring, on the part of the naturally ~corruptible body. But on 347 1, 98 | to other animals man has naturally a larger brain. Wherefore ~ 348 1, 99 | 1/1~I answer that, Man naturally begets a specific likeness 349 1, 100 | contrary, The human soul is naturally "like a blank tablet on ~ 350 1, 102 | Further, from one there naturally proceeds but one. But the 351 1, 103 | creature, since all creatures naturally desire to be. Therefore 352 1, 103 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: "Being" naturally results from the form of 353 1, 108 | case with men, who are ~naturally equal. That the inferior 354 1, 108 | demons, although these may be naturally superior; because the power 355 1, 110 | Further, the senses are naturally moved by the sensible objects. ~ 356 1, 111 | table?" But the angels are ~naturally greater than we are. Therefore 357 1, 112 | another; since ~all men are naturally equal. Since therefore of 358 1, 114 | heavenly bodies, ~is done naturally. It would therefore follow 359 1, 116 | of ~all the sciences are naturally understood as soon as proposed 360 1, 116 | least ~locally. For a body naturally obeys a spiritual substance 361 1, 116 | such are the angels who are naturally ~unfettered by a body; consequently 362 1, 116 | a separate substance is naturally ~determinate to move a certain 363 1, 117 | all other like forms are naturally brought into existence by 364 1, 118 | since the matter cannot naturally ~extend beyond a certain 365 1, 118 | does anything increase ~naturally, save either by rarefaction 366 2, 1 | an end. ~For a cause is naturally first. But an end, in its 367 2, 1 | principles that are known naturally, and advances to some term. 368 2, 1 | principle is that which is naturally known, so in the process 369 2, 1 | needs to be that which is ~naturally desired. Now this must needs 370 2, 1 | just as of all men there is naturally one ~last end, so the will 371 2, 2 | since he is ordained thereto naturally. Now the four goods ~mentioned 372 2, 2 | therefore is it that men naturally shun it; not because man' 373 2, 3 | which man's will tends ~naturally. But man's will should tend 374 2, 3 | in Metaph. i, 1, "all men naturally desire ~to know"; and, a 375 2, 3 | only is perfect happiness naturally desired, but also ~any likeness 376 2, 3 | that it has a cause, ~there naturally remains in the man the desire 377 2, 4 | perfection of nature; since it is naturally a part ~of human nature, 378 2, 5 | so ~as to be above them naturally. But he can surmount them 379 2, 5 | satiated in ~this life. For man naturally desires the good, which 380 2, 5 | itself ~passes away, which we naturally desire to have, and would 381 2, 5 | hold ~abidingly, for man naturally shrinks from death. Wherefore 382 2, 5 | exclude ~every evil. Now man naturally desires to hold to the good 383 2, 5 | On the contrary, Man is naturally the principle of his action, 384 2, 5 | form exists perfectly and naturally in something, it ~can be 385 2, 5 | something imperfectly, ~and not naturally, it cannot be the principle 386 2, 5 | is in God perfectly and naturally; whereas in any ~creature, 387 2, 5 | belongs to ~that which has it naturally: and to have Happiness naturally 388 2, 5 | naturally: and to have Happiness naturally belongs to ~God alone. Therefore 389 2, 5 | happiness: and thus the will ~naturally and of necessity tends thereto, 390 2, 5 | having all that he desires naturally; thus it is that ~reason 391 2, 10 | will is moved to anything naturally?~(2) Whether it is moved 392 2, 10 | will is moved to anything naturally?~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[10] A[ 393 2, 10 | is not moved to anything naturally. ~For the natural agent 394 2, 10 | is not moved to ~anything naturally.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[10] A[ 395 2, 10 | Therefore the will wills nothing naturally.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[10] A[ 396 2, 10 | understands some things naturally. Therefore ~the will, too, 397 2, 10 | too, wills some things naturally.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[10] A[ 398 2, 10 | intellectual knowledge are naturally ~known. In like manner the 399 2, 10 | movements must be ~something naturally willed.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[ 400 2, 10 | to which the will tends naturally, as does ~each power to 401 2, 10 | man. Wherefore man ~wills naturally not only the object of the 402 2, 10 | for some things happen naturally and some are done ~voluntarily. 403 2, 10 | the will wills something naturally.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[10] A[ 404 2, 10 | thing corresponds to it, naturally which is the good; just 405 2, 10 | necessity to whatever it wills ~naturally, as stated above (A[2], 406 2, 10 | things to ~which it is moved naturally.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[10] A[ 407 2, 12 | other things that ~are moved naturally.~ 408 2, 13 | because its appetite is naturally determinate to that thing. ~ 409 2, 13 | to which its appetite is naturally ~inclined, it is moved to 410 2, 15 | appetite tends to the last end ~naturally: wherefore the application 411 2, 16 | Wherefore those things ~that are naturally proportionate to a certain 412 2, 16 | said to desire ~that end naturally. Yet to have an end thus 413 2, 17 | their appetite is ~moved naturally to pursue or to avoid. Wherefore 414 2, 17 | command is given: for it naturally ~precedes its fulfilment, 415 2, 17 | are distinct. But command naturally precedes the ~commanded 416 2, 17 | apprehends is such that it naturally assents thereto, e.g. the ~ 417 2, 17 | the ~like: assent follows naturally, and consequently, properly 418 2, 17 | knowledge of principles that are naturally known, is ~derived knowledge 419 2, 17 | from volition of the end ~naturally desired, is derived the 420 2, 17 | their proper ~movements naturally: because principles must 421 2, 20 | or painful, are such as naturally to make the will ~more intense 422 2, 25 | is good absolutely, it ~naturally precedes the object of the 423 2, 25 | concupiscible ~faculty. Now good naturally precedes evil; since evil 424 2, 25 | object of which is good, are ~naturally before those, the object 425 2, 25 | hope and despair, must naturally precede those whose object 426 2, 25 | And that hope and despair naturally precede ~fear and daring 427 2, 26 | connaturalness with that which is naturally suitable to it.~Aquin.: 428 2, 29 | that just as each ~thing is naturally attuned and adapted to that 429 2, 29 | and the same ~thing being naturally suitable to one thing, and 430 2, 29 | suitable to one thing, and naturally unsuitable to ~another: 431 2, 29 | members of a division are naturally simultaneous" (Praedic. 432 2, 29 | another. Therefore they are naturally simultaneous. ~Therefore 433 2, 29 | a division are sometimes naturally ~simultaneous, both really 434 2, 29 | Now love and hatred are naturally simultaneous, logically 435 2, 29 | himself. For everything naturally desires good, nor can anyone 436 2, 29 | truth. ~Therefore truth is naturally desired and loved. But that 437 2, 29 | that which is in a ~thing naturally, is always in it. Therefore 438 2, 29 | Therefore man loves the truth naturally. Therefore he cannot hate ~ 439 2, 31 | those things which we desire naturally, when we get them, ~and 440 2, 31 | 2~Now whatever we desire naturally, can also be the object 441 2, 32 | another's ill. For it is naturally ~pleasant to overcome, inasmuch 442 2, 32 | explains why all animals naturally desire pleasure: because 443 2, 34 | moved to ~that which is naturally suitable to them.~Aquin.: 444 2, 35 | desire for pleasure is ~naturally greater than the shunning 445 2, 36 | higher place, and approaches naturally to a ~lower place. But if 446 2, 36 | good" is. Hence everything naturally desires ~unity, just as 447 2, 37 | Reply OBJ 1: Since the soul naturally moves the body, the spiritual ~ 448 2, 37 | movement of the soul is naturally the cause of bodily transmutation. 449 2, 37 | images, because they are not ~naturally ordained to move such other 450 2, 37 | other bodies as are not naturally moved ~by the soul.~Aquin.: 451 2, 38 | answer that, Tears and groans naturally assuage sorrow: and this 452 2, 38 | which is man's good and naturally pleasant to him.~Aquin.: 453 2, 39 | very ~nature." Now what is naturally evil, is evil always and 454 2, 42 | about things which happen naturally, as stated in ~Ethic. iii, 455 2, 45 | fear: wherefore whatever is naturally apt to cause hope or ~banish 456 2, 46 | considered specifically, does not naturally excel others either in ~ 457 2, 46 | extreme disposition, are ~naturally disposed to some excess 458 2, 47 | for just as everything naturally seeks its own good, so ~ 459 2, 47 | its own good, so ~does it naturally repel its own evil. But 460 2, 47 | seek honor as such, yet it ~naturally seeks a certain superiority, 461 2, 47 | another respect they are naturally apt to provoke anger, ~because 462 2, 50 | potentiality. For act is naturally prior to potentiality, though ~ 463 2, 51 | principles are said to be known naturally.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[51] A[ 464 2, 51 | have ~intelligible species naturally impressed on them, which 465 2, 51 | Something may be added even naturally to the nature of a ~power, 466 2, 51 | Nom. iv). But habits are ~naturally caused in man by acts, as 467 2, 51 | medicine given to a man who is naturally health, do not cause a kind 468 2, 56 | ordered, since everything naturally desires its own ~proper 469 2, 58 | far as it ~proceeds from naturally known principles, presupposes 470 2, 62 | The reason and will are naturally directed to God, inasmuch ~ 471 2, 62 | of the will which tends naturally to good as ~defined by reason.~ 472 2, 62 | towards its connatural end naturally; and this movement is due 473 2, 62 | suffices for it to be directed ~naturally to the end, both as to the 474 2, 63 | humility, which man ~possesses naturally."~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[63] A[ 475 2, 63 | would pre-exist ~in the soul naturally, but that the hindrances 476 2, 63 | instilled by nature certain naturally known principles of both ~ 477 2, 63 | OBJ 3: The power of those naturally instilled principles does 478 2, 63 | species as a man begotten ~naturally; and the eye which He gave 479 2, 63 | which other eyes are formed naturally: consequently it was of 480 2, 65 | possible for us to love God ~naturally, without already having 481 2, 68 | virtues; for everything naturally resists its contrary: ~which 482 2, 68 | Further, that which is first naturally, seems to be more ~excellent. 483 2, 72 | suffice. But since man is naturally a civic and social animal, 484 2, 72 | much ~food, may be due to a naturally strong digestion; that he 485 2, 74 | sensitive ~appetite, is naturally inclined to be moved by 486 2, 74 | created things that man knows naturally; ~and further still, from 487 2, 74 | of the dead as impossible naturally, and rejects it, as soon 488 2, 75 | that which something ought naturally to have, such an ~inordinateness 489 2, 75 | efficient cause. For that ~which naturally is and ought to be in a 490 2, 78 | like any other being has naturally an appetite for ~the good; 491 2, 78 | the case of a man who is naturally inclined to certain sins, 492 2, 81 | Now those are said to ~be "naturally ugly," who are so from their 493 2, 82 | the concupiscible power is naturally ~governed by reason, the 494 2, 83 | powers. For the soul is naturally apt to be the ~subject of 495 2, 84 | happiness, which all men seek naturally. Now in the first ~place 496 2, 85 | inasmuch as he is an animal naturally endowed with sight: yet ~ 497 2, 85 | order, whereby they are naturally directed to virtue; ~which 498 2, 85 | other animals ~which are naturally corruptible. Therefore man 499 2, 85 | corruptible. Therefore man is naturally corruptible.~Aquin.: SMT 500 2, 85 | composed of contraries is naturally ~corruptible, as having


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