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infidel 5
infidelity 6
infidels 4
infinite 738
infinitely 107
infinitive 1
infinitude 19
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749 shown
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735 inquiry
734 24
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

infinite

1-500 | 501-738

    Part, Question
1 1, 2 | proportionate to Him, ~since He is infinite and His effects are finite; 2 1, 2 | between the finite ~and infinite there is no proportion. 3 1, 2 | one of two ~contraries be infinite, the other would be altogether 4 1, 2 | word "God" means that He is infinite goodness. If, therefore, 5 1, 2 | evil." This is part of the infinite goodness of God, that He 6 1, 7 | inasmuch as He is boundless and infinite.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[7] Out. 7 1, 7 | inquiry:~(1) Whether God is infinite?~(2) Whether anything besides 8 1, 7 | anything besides Him is infinite in essence?~(3) Whether 9 1, 7 | magnitude?~(4) Whether an infinite multitude can exist?~Aquin.: 10 1, 7 | Para. 1/1~Whether God is infinite?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[7] A[1] 11 1, 7 | It seems that God is not infinite. For everything infinite 12 1, 7 | infinite. For everything infinite is ~imperfect, as the Philosopher 13 1, 7 | perfect; therefore He is not ~infinite.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[7] A[1] 14 1, 7 | Philosopher (Phys. i), finite and ~infinite belong to quantity. But 15 1, 7 | not belong ~to Him to be infinite.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[7] A[1] 16 1, 7 | wood. Therefore God is ~not infinite in substance.~Aquin.: SMT 17 1, 7 | Orth. i, 4) that "God is ~infinite and eternal, and boundless."~ 18 1, 7 | to the effect that ~some infinite body was the first principle 19 1, 7 | therefore that a thing is called infinite because it is ~not finite. 20 1, 7 | made finite; ~therefore infinite as attributed to matter, 21 1, 7 | by matter; and ~hence the infinite, regarded on the part of 22 1, 7 | clear that God Himself is infinite and perfect.~Aquin.: SMT 23 1, 7 | quantitative form. Hence the infinite of quantity is the infinite 24 1, 7 | infinite of quantity is the infinite of ~matter; such a kind 25 1, 7 | matter; such a kind of infinite cannot be attributed to 26 1, 7 | other, and is thus called infinite, shows Him to be ~distinguished 27 1, 7 | but God can be essentially infinite?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[7] A[2] 28 1, 7 | God can be essentially ~infinite. For the power of anything 29 1, 7 | if the essence of God is infinite, His power must also be 30 1, 7 | His power must also be infinite. ~Therefore He can produce 31 1, 7 | Therefore He can produce an infinite effect, since the extent 32 1, 7 | 2: Further, whatever has infinite power, has an infinite essence. ~ 33 1, 7 | has infinite power, has an infinite essence. ~Now the created 34 1, 7 | created intellect has an infinite power; for it apprehends 35 1, 7 | intellectual substance is infinite.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[7] A[2] 36 1, 7 | But primary matter is infinite. Therefore something ~besides 37 1, 7 | something ~besides God can be infinite.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[7] A[2] 38 1, 7 | 1/1~On the contrary, The infinite cannot have a beginning, 39 1, 7 | besides God nothing can be infinite.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[7] A[2] 40 1, 7 | than God can be relatively infinite, but not ~absolutely infinite. 41 1, 7 | infinite, but not ~absolutely infinite. For with regard to infinite 42 1, 7 | infinite. For with regard to infinite as applied to matter, it ~ 43 1, 7 | finite can be relatively infinite; ~as, for example, wood 44 1, 7 | still it ~is relatively infinite, inasmuch as it is in potentiality 45 1, 7 | is in potentiality to an infinite ~number of shapes. But if 46 1, 7 | But if we speak of the infinite in reference to form, ~it 47 1, 7 | absolutely finite, and in no way infinite. If, however, any created 48 1, 7 | these will be relatively infinite, inasmuch as such ~kinds 49 1, 7 | it cannot be absolutely infinite.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[7] A[2] 50 1, 7 | made thing to be absolutely infinite. ~Therefore, as God, although 51 1, 7 | as God, although He has infinite power, cannot make a thing 52 1, 7 | anything to be absolutely ~infinite.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[7] A[2] 53 1, 7 | extends itself in ~a way to infinite things, is because the intellect 54 1, 7 | potentiality is not absolutely infinite, but relatively, because 55 1, 7 | 1/1~Whether an actually infinite magnitude can exist?~Aquin.: 56 1, 7 | can be something actually infinite in ~magnitude. For in mathematics 57 1, 7 | But mathematics ~uses the infinite in magnitude; thus, the 58 1, 7 | says, "Let this line be infinite." Therefore it is not ~impossible 59 1, 7 | impossible for a thing to be infinite in magnitude.~Aquin.: SMT 60 1, 7 | agree ~with it. Now to be infinite is not against the nature 61 1, 7 | both the finite and the infinite seem to be properties of ~ 62 1, 7 | for some magnitude to be ~infinite.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[7] A[3] 63 1, 7 | possible for magnitude to be infinite.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[7] A[3] 64 1, 7 | time and movement to be infinite, ~since every determinate 65 1, 7 | nature of ~magnitude to be infinite.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[7] A[3] 66 1, 7 | line. Therefore nothing is infinite in magnitude.~Aquin.: SMT 67 1, 7 | that, It is one thing to be infinite in essence, and another ~ 68 1, 7 | essence, and another ~to be infinite in magnitude. For granted 69 1, 7 | granted that a body exists infinite in ~magnitude, as fire or 70 1, 7 | air, yet this could not be infinite in essence, ~because its 71 1, 7 | premises ~that no creature is infinite in essence, it still remains 72 1, 7 | whether any creature can be infinite in magnitude.~Aquin.: SMT 73 1, 7 | body cannot be actually infinite. For ~every natural body 74 1, 7 | for a natural body ~to be infinite. The same appears from movement; 75 1, 7 | natural movement; whereas an infinite body could not have ~any 76 1, 7 | could not ~happen to an infinite body, for it would occupy 77 1, 7 | not happen as regards an infinite circular body: for if two ~ 78 1, 7 | therefore, if a body were infinite, ~the lines would be infinitely 79 1, 7 | assume a line actually ~infinite, but takes some actually 80 1, 7 | necessary; which line he calls infinite.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[7] A[3] 81 1, 7 | Reply OBJ 2: Although the infinite is not against the nature 82 1, 7 | hence there ~cannot be any infinite magnitude, since no species 83 1, 7 | species of magnitude is ~infinite. ~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[7] A[ 84 1, 7 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: The infinite in quantity, as was shown 85 1, 7 | of a form. Therefore the infinite is not in the ~addition 86 1, 7 | actual whole; therefore the infinite in quantity refers to matter, 87 1, 7 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether an infinite multitude can exist?~Aquin.: 88 1, 7 | It seems that an actually infinite multitude is possible. For 89 1, 7 | Therefore it is possible for an infinite ~multitude actually to exist.~ 90 1, 7 | the species of figures are infinite. Therefore an ~infinite 91 1, 7 | infinite. Therefore an ~infinite number of actual figures 92 1, 7 | infinitude; therefore an ~actual infinite number of things is possible.~ 93 1, 7 | impossible for an actually ~infinite multitude to exist absolutely; 94 1, 7 | but that an accidentally infinite ~multitude was not impossible. 95 1, 7 | multitude is said to be infinite ~absolutely, when an infinite 96 1, 7 | infinite ~absolutely, when an infinite multitude is necessary that 97 1, 7 | impossible to pass through an ~infinite medium.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 98 1, 7 | said to be accidentally infinite when its existence as ~such 99 1, 7 | as it would depend on an infinite number of ~causes. But the 100 1, 7 | or many are used, or an infinite number, if the work is carried 101 1, 7 | work is carried on for an ~infinite time. In this way they said 102 1, 7 | can be an accidentally ~infinite multitude.~Aquin.: SMT FP 103 1, 7 | no species of number is infinite; ~for every number is multitude 104 1, 7 | there to be an actually infinite multitude, either absolute 105 1, 7 | impossible for an actually infinite ~multitude to exist, even 106 1, 7 | accidentally. But a potentially infinite ~multitude is possible; 107 1, 7 | things result. Hence, as the infinite is to be found ~potentially 108 1, 7 | by the same rule, the ~infinite can be also found potentially 109 1, 7 | all at ~once. Likewise the infinite in multitude is reduced 110 1, 7 | Species of figures are infinite by infinitude of number. ~ 111 1, 7 | still the supposition of an infinite number is ~opposed to any 112 1, 7 | possible for ~an actually infinite multitude to exist.~ 113 1, 8 | evidently belongs to the infinite to be present everywhere, 114 1, 8 | Further, if any body were infinite, no place would exist outside ~ 115 1, 8 | be ~supposed, even if an infinite number be supposed besides 116 1, 8 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 4: If an infinite body existed, it would be 117 1, 9 | previously. But since God is infinite, comprehending in Himself ~ 118 1, 10 | its duration, since the infinite is not measurable; but it 119 1, 10 | of aeviternal things is infinite as ~to subsequent duration, 120 1, 10 | some creature is actually infinite; which is impossible. ~Therefore 121 1, 10 | duration of aeviternity is infinite, forasmuch as it is ~not 122 1, 10 | saying that a ~creature is infinite, inasmuch as it is not ended 123 1, 11 | when they asserted ~an infinite principle, asserted likewise 124 1, 11 | that He is incorporeal and ~infinite; and in the same way it 125 1, 12 | OBJ 2: Further, everything infinite, as such, is unknown. But 126 1, 12 | is unknown. But God is ~infinite, as was shown above (Q[7], 127 1, 12 | and God; for there is an infinite ~distance between them. 128 1, 12 | supremely known. God is ~Infinite in this way, and not in 129 1, 12 | But God, ~whose being is infinite, as was shown above (Q[7]) 130 1, 12 | created intellect ~cannot be infinite, it is clearly impossible 131 1, 12 | intellect to ~know God in an infinite degree. Hence it is impossible 132 1, 12 | way; forasmuch as He is infinite and cannot be ~included 133 1, 12 | knowable; nevertheless, this infinite mode does not extend to 134 1, 13 | contains existence itself as an infinite and indeterminate sea of ~ 135 1, 13 | therefore it denominates the "infinite ocean of ~substance."~Aquin.: 136 1, 14 | 12) Whether He knows the infinite?~(13) Whether He knows future 137 1, 14 | But God is in all ways infinite. Therefore He does not ~ 138 1, 14 | If it is said that God is infinite to us, and finite to Himself, ~ 139 1, 14 | is finite to Himself, but infinite to us, then ~God is more 140 1, 14 | is more truly finite than infinite; which is against what was 141 1, 14 | 1/1~Whether God can know infinite things?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 142 1, 14 | seems that God cannot know infinite things. For the infinite, ~ 143 1, 14 | infinite things. For the infinite, ~as such, is unknown; since 144 1, 14 | such, is unknown; since the infinite is that which, "to those 145 1, 14 | comprehension of the knower." Now infinite things have no boundary. ~ 146 1, 14 | Further, if we say that things infinite in themselves are finite ~ 147 1, 14 | that the essence of the ~infinite is that it is untraversable, 148 1, 14 | said in Phys. iii. But the infinite is not traversable ~either 149 1, 14 | by the finite or by the infinite, as is proved in Phys. vi. ~ 150 1, 14 | Phys. vi. ~Therefore the infinite cannot be bounded by the 151 1, 14 | finite, nor even by the ~infinite; and so the infinite cannot 152 1, 14 | the ~infinite; and so the infinite cannot be finite in God' 153 1, 14 | God's knowledge, which ~is infinite.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[14] A[ 154 1, 14 | contrary to the essence of the infinite that it be measured. ~Therefore 155 1, 14 | be measured. ~Therefore infinite things cannot be known by 156 1, 14 | Although we cannot ~number the infinite, nevertheless it can be 157 1, 14 | and as ~these must be infinite, it must be held that He 158 1, 14 | must be held that He knows infinite things. ~Although the knowledge 159 1, 14 | will be, or were, is not of infinite things, as some say, for 160 1, 14 | must hold that God knows infinite ~things even by the knowledge 161 1, 14 | which is participable by infinite ~particulars; hence our 162 1, 14 | in a ~certain way knows infinite men; not however as distinguished 163 1, 14 | knowledge of God extends to infinite things, even as distinct 164 1, 14 | Reply OBJ 1: The idea of the infinite pertains to quantity, as 165 1, 14 | parts. Therefore to know the infinite according to the mode of 166 1, 14 | according to the mode of the ~infinite is to know part after part; 167 1, 14 | part; and in this way the infinite cannot ~be known; for whatever 168 1, 14 | But God does not know the infinite or ~infinite things, as 169 1, 14 | not know the infinite or ~infinite things, as if He enumerated 170 1, 14 | prevent Him from knowing infinite things.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 171 1, 14 | and hence ~it is that the infinite cannot be traversed by the 172 1, 14 | the finite, nor by the ~infinite. But equality suffices for 173 1, 14 | against the idea of the infinite to be comprehended by the ~ 174 1, 14 | be comprehended by the ~infinite. And so, what is infinite 175 1, 14 | infinite. And so, what is infinite in itself can be called 176 1, 14 | quantitatively, for the infinite is not subject to this kind 177 1, 14 | Granted, ~however, an actually infinite number of things, for instance, 178 1, 19 | effects ~proceed from His own infinite perfection according to 179 1, 23 | when we ~treated of the infinite (Q[7], AA[2],3). Now whosoever 180 1, 25 | 2) Whether His power is infinite?~(3) Whether He is almighty?~( 181 1, 25 | Whether the power of God is infinite?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[25] A[ 182 1, 25 | the power of God is not infinite. For everything ~that is 183 1, 25 | For everything ~that is infinite is imperfect according to 184 1, 25 | imperfect. Therefore it is not ~infinite.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[25] A[ 185 1, 25 | then, the power of God were infinite, it could ~produce an infinite 186 1, 25 | infinite, it could ~produce an infinite effect, but this is impossible.~ 187 1, 25 | any corporeal thing were infinite, it would cause instantaneous ~ 188 1, 25 | Therefore, His power is ~not infinite.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[25] A[ 189 1, 25 | that is ~immeasurable is infinite. Therefore the power of 190 1, 25 | Therefore the power of God is infinite.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[25] A[ 191 1, 25 | actual. Now His existence is ~infinite, inasmuch as it is not limited 192 1, 25 | power in God should be infinite. For in every agent is it 193 1, 25 | heat; and it would have infinite power to give heat, were ~ 194 1, 25 | heat, were ~its own heat infinite. Whence, since the divine 195 1, 25 | through which ~God acts, is infinite, as was shown above (Q[7], 196 1, 25 | that ~His power likewise is infinite.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[25] A[ 197 1, 25 | necessary, ~therefore, that the infinite power of God should be manifested 198 1, 25 | manifested so as to ~produce an infinite effect. Yet even if it were 199 1, 25 | proves that if a body had ~infinite power, it would cause a 200 1, 25 | of the mover of heaven is infinite, because it can move in 201 1, 25 | because it can move in an ~infinite time. It remains, therefore, 202 1, 25 | his reckoning, that ~the infinite power of a body, if such 203 1, 25 | is that if its power were infinite, it would ~move beyond comparison 204 1, 25 | power in ~God is founded, is infinite, and is not limited to any 205 1, 25 | the ~participation of an infinite good; which is the ultimate 206 1, 25 | God; have all a certain infinite dignity from the infinite 207 1, 25 | infinite dignity from the infinite good, which is ~God. And 208 1, 28 | in God there exists an ~infinite series of real relations.~ 209 1, 30 | intellect, but also in an infinite number of ways. Therefore 210 1, 30 | Therefore there are an ~infinite number of persons in God.~ 211 1, 30 | Further, it is from the infinite goodness of the Father that 212 1, 30 | also in the Holy Ghost is infinite goodness. Therefore the 213 1, 32 | forward a reason from the infinite goodness of God, who ~communicates 214 1, 32 | consider each point; for the infinite goodness of ~God is manifested 215 1, 32 | from nothing is an ~act of infinite power. For if God communicates 216 1, 32 | communicates Himself by His infinite ~goodness, it is not necessary 217 1, 32 | is not necessary that an infinite effect should proceed from ~ 218 1, 45 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 4: Further, infinite distance cannot be crossed. 219 1, 45 | distance cannot be crossed. But infinite ~distance exists between 220 1, 45 | imagination, as if ~there were an infinite medium between nothing and 221 1, 45 | effect does not show an infinite power, yet to create ~it 222 1, 45 | from nothing does show an infinite power: which appears from 223 1, 45 | presupposed ~potentiality is infinite, because there is no proportion 224 1, 45 | no creature has simply an infinite power, any more than it 225 1, 45 | any more than it has an ~infinite being, as was proved above ( 226 1, 46 | the consequence is that ~infinite days preceded this present 227 1, 46 | impossible to pass ~through an infinite medium. Therefore we should 228 1, 46 | begotten of another in an infinite series. But the ~father 229 1, 46 | causes there could be an infinite series, which is disproved ~( 230 1, 46 | were, there have been ~an infinite number of men. But man's 231 1, 46 | immortal: therefore an ~infinite number of human souls would 232 1, 46 | some ~region was changed an infinite number of times, from being 233 1, 46 | accidents, were subject to an ~infinite variety of advance and decay. 234 1, 46 | two extremes, there is an infinite number ~of mean terms.~Aquin.: 235 1, 46 | thus, there cannot be an infinite number of causes that are ~" 236 1, 47 | world; but rather it is infinite, as was shown above ~(Q[ 237 1, 47 | that this world, besides an infinite ~number of other worlds, 238 1, 47 | tends to infinity, ~and the infinite is opposed to the notion 239 1, 47 | made three; and so on to ~infinite.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[47] A[ 240 1, 48 | consumed, unless it is infinite, which cannot be said of 241 1, 50 | which is not in matter is an infinite form. But the form of an 242 1, 50 | form of an angel ~is not infinite, for every creature is finite. 243 1, 50 | being considered ~relatively infinite. Material creatures are 244 1, 50 | Material creatures are infinite on the part of ~matter, 245 1, 50 | being; ~whereas they are infinite in the sense that their 246 1, 50 | whiteness ~existing separate is infinite as regards the nature of 247 1, 50 | from above itself, and is "infinite ~from below," as not received 248 1, 52 | cause of all things, is ~infinite: consequently God through 249 1, 53 | middle space, he must ~reckon infinite points in his movement: 250 1, 53 | extreme limits there are infinite ~intermediate places; whether 251 1, 53 | every two points that are infinite ~intermediate points, since 252 1, 53 | Therefore since ~there are infinite "nows" between the first 253 1, 53 | movement, there must be infinite places between ~the first 254 1, 53 | every magnitude are likewise infinite in potentiality, it follows 255 1, 53 | every two places there are infinite intermediate places.~Aquin.: 256 1, 53 | intermediate places ~are infinite in potentiality, so likewise 257 1, 53 | that it actually numbers infinite ~places: which is not possible. 258 1, 53 | intermediate divisible places are infinite, as was said above: but ~ 259 1, 53 | continuous, he is changed through infinite places throughout the whole ~ 260 1, 54 | sensation is relatively infinite, for it bears relation to 261 1, 54 | s being alone is ~simply infinite, comprehending all things 262 1, 55 | Divine essence, which is infinite, simply and perfectly to ~ 263 1, 57 | would require to have an infinite number of species. Nor ~ 264 1, 59 | of ~any creature, because infinite goodness is quite foreign 265 1, 62 | looks to the end, to which infinite progress is repugnant. Now 266 1, 62 | Q[14], A[3]). But since infinite efficacy is required for ~ 267 1, 62 | every finite being is in infinite degrees removed from ~the 268 1, 62 | degrees removed from ~the infinite; it comes to pass that the 269 1, 62 | less clearly according to infinite degrees. And as beatitude ~ 270 1, 63 | it the finite ~equals the infinite, then it would itself be 271 1, 63 | then it would itself be infinite. Therefore an angel ~could 272 1, 63 | The number of fools is infinite." Therefore ~for the same 273 1, 64 | Further, since God's mercy is infinite, it is greater than the ~ 274 1, 65 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, infinite power is not required to 275 1, 65 | existing, is the work of infinite power, and, as such, can 276 1, 68 | taught that water was a body infinite in dimension, and ~the primary 277 1, 68 | might be taken to mean the ~infinite mass of water, understood 278 1, 68 | but that a body of water, ~infinite in extent, exists above 279 1, 75 | is a pure act, ~and is infinite. But this belongs to God 280 1, 75 | all acts; ~because It is infinite, virtually "precontaining 281 1, 75 | which proceed from the First Infinite Act, and are ~participations 282 1, 75 | existence, is pure act ~and infinite. But in intellectual substances 283 1, 76 | power extending to the infinite; therefore it cannot be 284 1, 76 | himself instruments of an infinite variety, ~and for any number 285 1, 46 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 4: Further, infinite distance cannot be crossed. 286 1, 46 | distance cannot be crossed. But infinite ~distance exists between 287 1, 46 | imagination, as if ~there were an infinite medium between nothing and 288 1, 46 | effect does not show an infinite power, yet to create ~it 289 1, 46 | from nothing does show an infinite power: which appears from 290 1, 46 | presupposed ~potentiality is infinite, because there is no proportion 291 1, 46 | no creature has simply an infinite power, any more than it 292 1, 46 | any more than it has an ~infinite being, as was proved above ( 293 1, 47 | the consequence is that ~infinite days preceded this present 294 1, 47 | impossible to pass ~through an infinite medium. Therefore we should 295 1, 47 | begotten of another in an infinite series. But the ~father 296 1, 47 | causes there could be an infinite series, which is disproved ~( 297 1, 47 | were, there have been ~an infinite number of men. But man's 298 1, 47 | immortal: therefore an ~infinite number of human souls would 299 1, 47 | some ~region was changed an infinite number of times, from being 300 1, 47 | accidents, were subject to an ~infinite variety of advance and decay. 301 1, 47 | two extremes, there is an infinite number ~of mean terms.~Aquin.: 302 1, 47 | thus, there cannot be an infinite number of causes that are ~" 303 1, 48 | world; but rather it is infinite, as was shown above ~(Q[ 304 1, 48 | that this world, besides an infinite ~number of other worlds, 305 1, 48 | tends to infinity, ~and the infinite is opposed to the notion 306 1, 48 | made three; and so on to ~infinite.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[47] A[ 307 1, 49 | consumed, unless it is infinite, which cannot be said of 308 1, 51 | which is not in matter is an infinite form. But the form of an 309 1, 51 | form of an angel ~is not infinite, for every creature is finite. 310 1, 51 | being considered ~relatively infinite. Material creatures are 311 1, 51 | Material creatures are infinite on the part of ~matter, 312 1, 51 | being; ~whereas they are infinite in the sense that their 313 1, 51 | whiteness ~existing separate is infinite as regards the nature of 314 1, 51 | from above itself, and is "infinite ~from below," as not received 315 1, 53 | cause of all things, is ~infinite: consequently God through 316 1, 54 | middle space, he must ~reckon infinite points in his movement: 317 1, 54 | extreme limits there are infinite intermediate places; whether 318 1, 54 | every two points that are infinite ~intermediate points, since 319 1, 54 | Therefore since ~there are infinite "nows" between the first 320 1, 54 | movement, there must be infinite places between ~the first 321 1, 54 | every magnitude are likewise infinite in potentiality, it follows 322 1, 54 | every two places there are infinite intermediate places.~Aquin.: 323 1, 54 | intermediate places ~are infinite in potentiality, so likewise 324 1, 54 | that it actually numbers infinite ~places: which is not possible. 325 1, 54 | intermediate divisible places are infinite, as was said above: but ~ 326 1, 54 | continuous, he is changed through infinite places throughout the whole ~ 327 1, 55 | sensation is relatively infinite, for it bears relation to 328 1, 55 | s being alone is ~simply infinite, comprehending all things 329 1, 56 | Divine essence, which is infinite, simply and perfectly to ~ 330 1, 58 | would require to have an infinite number of species. Nor ~ 331 1, 60 | of ~any creature, because infinite goodness is quite foreign 332 1, 63 | looks to the end, to which infinite progress is repugnant. Now 333 1, 63 | Q[14], A[3]). But since infinite efficacy is required for ~ 334 1, 63 | every finite being is in infinite degrees removed from ~the 335 1, 63 | degrees removed from ~the infinite; it comes to pass that the 336 1, 63 | less clearly according to infinite degrees. And as beatitude ~ 337 1, 64 | it the finite ~equals the infinite, then it would itself be 338 1, 64 | then it would itself be infinite. Therefore an angel ~could 339 1, 64 | The number of fools is infinite." Therefore ~for the same 340 1, 65 | Further, since God's mercy is infinite, it is greater than the ~ 341 1, 66 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, infinite power is not required to 342 1, 66 | existing, is the work of infinite power, and, as such, can 343 1, 69 | taught that water was a body infinite in dimension, and ~the primary 344 1, 69 | might be taken to mean the ~infinite mass of water, understood 345 1, 69 | but that a body of water, ~infinite in extent, exists above 346 1, 74 | is a pure act, ~and is infinite. But this belongs to God 347 1, 74 | all acts; ~because It is infinite, virtually "precontaining 348 1, 74 | which proceed from the First Infinite Act, and are ~participations 349 1, 74 | existence, is pure act ~and infinite. But in intellectual substances 350 1, 75 | power extending to the infinite; therefore it cannot be 351 1, 75 | himself instruments of an infinite variety, ~and for any number 352 1, 78 | otherwise it would needs be an infinite being. Wherefore every ~ 353 1, 84 | therefore there are not infinite ~degrees of understanding 354 1, 85 | 2) Whether it knows the infinite?~(3) Whether it knows contingent 355 1, 85 | our intellect can know the infinite?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[86] A[ 356 1, 85 | our intellect can know the infinite. For God ~excels all infinite 357 1, 85 | infinite. For God ~excels all infinite things. But our intellect 358 1, 85 | intellect know ~all other infinite things.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 359 1, 85 | our intellect can know the infinite.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[86] A[ 360 1, 85 | is nothing to prevent an infinite number of bodies being in 361 1, 85 | habitual knowledge of an infinite ~number of things.~Aquin.: 362 1, 85 | 1]), it appears to be an infinite power. But an infinite ~ 363 1, 85 | an infinite power. But an infinite ~power has a capacity for 364 1, 85 | power has a capacity for an infinite object. Therefore our intellect 365 1, 85 | intellect can ~know the infinite.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[86] A[ 366 1, 85 | said (Phys. i, 4) that "the infinite, considered ~as such, is 367 1, 85 | intellect must be related to the infinite, as is its object, ~which 368 1, 85 | in material things the ~infinite does not exist actually, 369 1, 85 | intellect cannot understand the infinite either ~actually or habitually. 370 1, 85 | through one species. But ~the infinite is not represented by one 371 1, 85 | Phys. iii, 6): for the infinite is that "from ~which, however 372 1, 85 | to be ~taken." Thus the infinite could not be known actually, 373 1, 85 | habitual knowledge of the infinite: ~because in us habitual 374 1, 85 | our intellect know the infinite, but only potentially as 375 1, 85 | 7], A[1]), God is called infinite, ~because He is a form unlimited 376 1, 85 | material things, the ~term 'infinite' is applied to that which 377 1, 85 | follows that the material infinite is in itself unknowable. 378 1, 85 | unknowable. But ~the formal infinite, God, is of Himself known; 379 1, 85 | be a definite and not an infinite number ~of species in our 380 1, 85 | OBJ 4: As our intellect is infinite in power, so does it know 381 1, 85 | power, so does it know the ~infinite. For its power is indeed 382 1, 85 | For its power is indeed infinite inasmuch as it is not ~terminated 383 1, 85 | in itself, extends to an ~infinite number of individuals.~Aquin.: 384 1, 86 | intellect being thus potentially infinite, as ~explained above (Q[ 385 1, 90 | necessaries of life, of infinite variety. Wherefore ~the 386 1, 90 | capable of conceiving an infinite number of things, so as 387 1, 90 | as to make for ~itself an infinite number of instruments.~Aquin.: 388 1, 91 | the Divine Power, being infinite, can produce things of the ~ 389 1, 96 | prerogative of living for an infinite ~time, but only for a definite 390 1, 103 | finite power ~extends to the infinite. Wherefore the Philosopher 391 1, 103 | finite power cannot move in infinite time." Therefore a ~creature 392 1, 103 | creature cannot last for an infinite duration; and so at some 393 1, 103 | derived. ~Wherefore the infinite duration of things is a 394 1, 103 | power cannot resist, for an infinite, ~but only for a fixed time. 395 1, 104 | Phys. viii, 10) that an infinite ~power moves instantaneously. 396 1, 104 | moved immediately by an infinite ~power. But God's power 397 1, 104 | power. But God's power is infinite, as we have explained (Q[ 398 1, 104 | power of the first mover is infinite (which ~he proves from the 399 1, 104 | first mover can move in infinite time). ~Now an infinite 400 1, 104 | infinite time). ~Now an infinite power, if it were a power " 401 1, 104 | impossible; therefore the infinite power of the first ~mover 402 1, 104 | only be the result ~of an infinite power. The reason is that 403 1, 104 | necessity of its nature. But an infinite ~power surpasses out of 404 1, 104 | time, it follows ~that an infinite power does not move in any 405 1, 104 | Further, the power of God is infinite. But the infinite exceeds ~ 406 1, 104 | God is infinite. But the infinite exceeds ~the finite beyond 407 1, 114 | of a heavenly body is not infinite. Wherefore it ~requires 408 2, 1 | the species of numbers are infinite, since, given any number, 409 2, 1 | seems that there is also an ~infinite series of ends.~Aquin.: 410 2, 1 | will can react on itself an infinite number of times: for I can 411 2, 1 | Therefore there ~is an infinite series of ends of the human 412 2, 1 | the First Good, which is infinite. But, since the First Good ~ 413 2, 1 | i, 3) that there is no infinite process ~in demonstrations, 414 2, 2 | never fails, it ~seems to be infinite. But this is the case with 415 2, 2 | for natural riches is not infinite: because they ~suffice for 416 2, 2 | for artificial ~wealth is infinite, for it is the servant of 417 2, 2 | this desire for wealth is infinite otherwise than the desire 418 2, 2 | immaterial things are in a way infinite as ~compared to material 419 2, 2 | of matter is, ~in a way, infinite. Therefore sense, which 420 2, 2 | matter, and contains an infinite number of singulars. ~Consequently 421 2, 2 | the blessed, as being the infinite and ~perfect good.~Aquin.: 422 2, 2 | an object, and which is ~infinite. And the participated good 423 2, 3 | God, Who alone by His ~infinite goodness can perfectly satisfy 424 2, 5 | good; since they ~have the Infinite Good Itself, Which is "the 425 2, 5 | since God is an agent of infinite power, ~He requires before 426 2, 10 | resisted, because His power is infinite; wherefore it is written ( 427 2, 14 | concerned. But singulars are infinite. Therefore the process of 428 2, 14 | impossible to pass through the ~infinite. If therefore the inquiry 429 2, 14 | the inquiry of counsel is infinite, no one would ~begin to 430 2, 14 | prevents counsel from being infinite potentially, ~for as much 431 2, 14 | potentially, ~for as much as an infinite number of things may present 432 2, 14 | Reply OBJ 1: Singulars are infinite; not actually, but only 433 2, 18 | can be ordained to ~an infinite number of ends: for instance, 434 2, 18 | theft can be ordained to an ~infinite number of good and bad ends. 435 2, 23 | soul's passions would be infinite. Therefore it is not possible 436 2, 30 | Whether concupiscence is infinite?~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[30] A[ 437 2, 30 | Whether concupiscence is infinite?~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[30] A[ 438 2, 30 | that concupiscence is not infinite. For the object ~of concupiscence 439 2, 30 | concupiscence ~cannot be infinite.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[30] A[ 440 2, 30 | proceeds ~from love. But the infinite is without proportion, and 441 2, 30 | concupiscence cannot be infinite.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[30] A[ 442 2, 30 | there is no passing through infinite things: and thus ~there 443 2, 30 | Therefore, if concupiscence were infinite, no delight would ever ensue.~ 444 2, 30 | since ~concupiscence is infinite, men desire an infinite 445 2, 30 | infinite, men desire an infinite number of things."~Aquin.: 446 2, 30 | concupiscence cannot be ~actually infinite: because it is of that which 447 2, 30 | Hence man never desires ~infinite meat, or infinite drink. 448 2, 30 | desires ~infinite meat, or infinite drink. But just as in nature 449 2, 30 | kind of concupiscence be ~infinite successively; so that, for 450 2, 30 | concupiscence is altogether infinite. Because, as stated ~above ( 451 2, 30 | concupiscence is finite, and another infinite. Because ~concupiscence 452 2, 30 | concupiscence of the end is always infinite: since the end is desired 453 2, 30 | concupiscence of the means is not infinite, because the concupiscence 454 2, 30 | their end in riches have an infinite concupiscence of riches; ~ 455 2, 30 | cannot be apprehended as ~infinite, since the infinite is that " 456 2, 30 | as ~infinite, since the infinite is that "from which, however 457 2, 30 | The reason is possessed of infinite power, in a certain ~sense, 458 2, 30 | lines. Consequently, the infinite, taken in a ~certain way, 459 2, 30 | the ~reason apprehends, is infinite in a sense, inasmuch as 460 2, 30 | contains ~potentially an infinite number of singulars.~Aquin.: 461 2, 42 | suffer the same thing for an infinite length of time, ~i.e. for 462 2, 42 | implies, so to speak, an infinite increase. Now those ~evils 463 2, 60 | and proximate ends are ~infinite in number. But the moral 464 2, 60 | virtues themselves are not infinite in ~number. Therefore it 465 2, 60 | these, although they be infinite ~in number, are not infinite 466 2, 60 | infinite ~in number, are not infinite in species.~Aquin.: SMT 467 2, 64 | with God, Whose goodness is infinite. In like manner faith ~holds 468 2, 66 | Whose power is ~uniform and infinite. Therefore it seems that 469 2, 84 | particular dispositions are infinite in number. ~Secondly, on 470 2, 87 | debt of punishment that is infinite in quantity?~(5) Whether 471 2, 87 | incurs a debt of eternal and infinite punishment?~(6) Whether 472 2, 87 | But ~no medicine should be infinite, because it is directed 473 2, 87 | directed to an end, is not infinite," as the Philosopher states ~( 474 2, 87 | no punishment should be infinite.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[87] A[ 475 2, 87 | Further, nothing accidental is infinite. But punishment is ~accidental, 476 2, 87 | Therefore ~it cannot be of infinite duration.~Aquin.: SMT FS 477 2, 87 | incurs a debt of punishment infinite in quantity?~Aquin.: SMT 478 2, 87 | incurs a debt of punishment infinite in ~quantity. For it is 479 2, 87 | brought to nothing is an infinite punishment, even as ~to 480 2, 87 | thing out of nothing denotes infinite power. Therefore ~according 481 2, 87 | is awarded a punishment infinite in ~quantity.~Aquin.: SMT 482 2, 87 | committed against ~God, is infinite: because the gravity of 483 2, 87 | and God's greatness is ~infinite. Therefore an infinite punishment 484 2, 87 | infinite. Therefore an infinite punishment is due for a 485 2, 87 | Further, a thing may be infinite in two ways, in duration, 486 2, 87 | quantity. Now the punishment is infinite in duration. Therefore it 487 2, 87 | duration. Therefore it is ~infinite in quantity also.~Aquin.: 488 2, 87 | would be equal; because one infinite is not greater than another.~ 489 2, 87 | immutable good, which ~is infinite, wherefore, in this respect, 490 2, 87 | in this respect, sin is infinite. Secondly, there ~is the 491 2, 87 | of a creature cannot be ~infinite. Accordingly, in so far 492 2, 87 | of loss," which also ~is infinite, because it is the loss 493 2, 87 | because it is the loss of the infinite good, i.e. God. But ~in 494 2, 87 | punishment. But it is not infinite as regards the ~thing it 495 2, 87 | not incur ~punishment of infinite quantity.~Aquin.: SMT FS 496 2, 87 | human act, which cannot be infinite. Since therefore ~some sins 497 2, 95 | about singulars, which are infinite in number, matter ~pertaining 498 2, 104 | division, since they are ~infinite in number. Therefore it 499 2, 104 | man and another are indeed infinite in number: yet they are 500 2, 111 | effects. Now there are an infinite ~number of effects - one


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