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Alphabetical    [«  »]
genuflect 3
genuflection 1
genuine 10
genus 732
geomancy 2
geometrical 9
geometrician 4
Frequency    [«  »]
737 goods
735 inquiry
734 24
732 genus
730 blessed
726 false
725 indeed
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

genus

1-500 | 501-732

    Part, Question
1 1, 2 | Now the maximum in any genus is the cause ~of all in 2 1, 2 | the cause ~of all in that genus; as fire, which is the maximum 3 1, 3 | Whether He is composed of genus and difference?~(6) Whether 4 1, 3 | be added to it; thus the genus ~animal is without reason, 5 1, 3 | Whether God is contained in a genus?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[3] A[5] 6 1, 3 | that God is contained in a genus. For a substance is a ~being 7 1, 3 | Therefore God is in a genus of substance.~Aquin.: SMT 8 1, 3 | by something of its own ~genus; as length is measured by 9 1, 3 | Therefore God is in the genus of substance.~Aquin.: SMT 10 1, 3 | the contrary, In the mind, genus is prior to what it contains. 11 1, 3 | Therefore God is not ~in any genus.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[3] A[5] 12 1, 3 | that, A thing can be in a genus in two ways; either absolutely ~ 13 1, 3 | species contained under a genus; or as being reducible ~ 14 1, 3 | unity are ~reduced to the genus of quantity, as its principles; 15 1, 3 | privations are reduced to the genus of habit. But in neither ~ 16 1, 3 | neither ~way is God in a genus. That He cannot be a species 17 1, 3 | cannot be a species of any genus may be ~shown in three ways. 18 1, 3 | species is constituted of genus and ~difference. Now that 19 1, 3 | related to that from which the genus is derived, as ~actuality 20 1, 3 | that He ~should be in any genus as a species. Secondly, 21 1, 3 | essence, if God were in any genus, He would be the genus " 22 1, 3 | any genus, He would be the genus "being", ~because, since 23 1, 3 | being", ~because, since genus is predicated as an essential 24 1, 3 | that ~being cannot be a genus, for every genus has differences 25 1, 3 | cannot be a genus, for every genus has differences distinct 26 1, 3 | then that God is not in a ~genus. Thirdly, because all in 27 1, 3 | Thirdly, because all in one genus agree in the quiddity or 28 1, 3 | quiddity or essence ~of the genus which is predicated of them 29 1, 3 | thus in every member of a genus, ~existence and quiddity - 30 1, 3 | plain that ~God is not in a genus as if He were a species. 31 1, 3 | also plain ~that He has no genus nor difference, nor can 32 1, 3 | for a ~definition is from genus and difference; and the 33 1, 3 | definition. That God is not in a genus, as reducible to it as its ~ 34 1, 3 | principle reducible to any genus ~does not extend beyond 35 1, 3 | does not extend beyond that genus; as, a point is the principle 36 1, 3 | is not contained in any genus ~as its principle.~Aquin.: 37 1, 3 | existence cannot of itself be a genus, as shown in the body ~of 38 1, 3 | that God is not in the ~genus of substance.~Aquin.: SMT 39 1, 3 | OBJ 2: Further, in every genus there is a first principle. 40 1, 3 | first as if contained in the genus of ~substance; yet He is 41 1, 3 | being, outside of every ~genus.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[3] A[7] 42 1, 3 | there in Him ~composition of genus and difference, nor of subject 43 1, 4 | which may be found in any genus. This may be ~seen from 44 1, 4 | between things in a different "genus." Therefore neither can ~ 45 1, 4 | creature is in the same "genus" as God: since God is no ~" 46 1, 4 | as God: since God is no ~"genus," as shown above (Q[3], 47 1, 4 | agent not contained in any "genus," its effect will still ~ 48 1, 4 | belonging to a ~different "genus," but as transcending every " 49 1, 4 | but as transcending every "genus," and as the ~principle 50 1, 4 | the formality of the same genus or ~species, but solely 51 1, 6 | things not in the same ~genus are not comparable; as, 52 1, 6 | since God is not in the same genus as other good ~things, as 53 1, 6 | only as existing ~in any genus or order of things. For 54 1, 6 | effects either in species or genus. Now the ~likeness of an 55 1, 6 | Things not of the same genus are in no way comparable 56 1, 6 | God is ~not in the same genus with other good things; 57 1, 6 | not that He is any other ~genus, but that He is outside 58 1, 6 | but that He is outside genus, and is the principle of 59 1, 6 | is the principle of every genus; ~and thus He is compared 60 1, 7 | species cannot exist in the genus; hence there ~cannot be 61 1, 8 | indivisible part in the genus of permanent things be in 62 1, 8 | is outside of the ~whole genus of the continuous; and in 63 1, 8 | of the composite, while genus and difference are called ~ 64 1, 10 | belong to the corporeal genus, as the heavenly bodies; ~ 65 1, 10 | most simple element of its genus, it must be that the existence 66 1, 10 | spiritual things differ in ~the genus of their nature, still they 67 1, 11 | everything is ~in a determinate genus by addition to being, which 68 1, 11 | But "one" is a determinate genus, for it is the principle 69 1, 11 | being," ~belonging to the genus of quantity.~Aquin.: SMT 70 1, 11 | many in species, are one in genus; and what are ~many in processions, 71 1, 11 | is absolute being in the genus of substance is ~non-being 72 1, 11 | number ~belongs to the "genus" of mathematics, which are 73 1, 12 | the preconceived ideas of genus and difference, forms ~the 74 1, 13 | something of the same species or genus, but as the excelling ~principle 75 1, 13 | in God. Now a ~different genus changes an essence, since 76 1, 13 | changes an essence, since the genus is part of the ~definition; 77 1, 13 | which are ~not in the same genus. Therefore much less can 78 1, 13 | creatures should be in the same ~genus.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[13] A[ 79 1, 13 | upon ~an act of reason, as genus and species, and the like.~ 80 1, 15 | 4 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 4: Genus can have no idea apart from 81 1, 15 | denotes an "exemplar"; for genus cannot exist except in ~ 82 1, 18 | into parts of the same genus. But life is divided by 83 1, 18 | body" is used to denote a genus of substances from the fact 84 1, 22 | the whole world as regards genus, species, and ~universal 85 1, 25 | either in species or in ~genus, as was shown above (Q[3], 86 1, 25 | and is not limited to any genus of being; ~but possesses 87 1, 27 | any species is not in the genus. So if ~there is a procession 88 1, 28 | is not found in any other genus; ~forasmuch as other genera, 89 1, 28 | animal as the species to the genus. But when something proceeds 90 1, 28 | even the true idea of the ~genus itself is derived from a 91 1, 28 | the perfection of every genus ~(Q[4], A[2]).~Aquin.: SMT 92 1, 29 | particular exist in every ~genus, nevertheless, in a certain 93 1, 29 | individual belongs to ~the genus of substance. For substance 94 1, 29 | the ~individuals of the genus substance should have a 95 1, 29 | signifying the singular in the genus of substance; and the ~term " 96 1, 29 | singular in a determined "genus," it is more correct to 97 1, 29 | which subsists in the genus of substance. To this, taken 98 1, 29 | in common to ~the whole genus of substances, this name " 99 1, 29 | person" signifies in the genus ~of rational substances.~ 100 1, 29 | signifies any individual of the genus ~substance; but in the usual 101 1, 30 | which does not belong to a genus, but is transcendental ~ 102 1, 30 | not in the sense of its genus (as in God there is ~no 103 1, 30 | not in the sense of its genus, which is quantity.~Aquin.: 104 1, 30 | nor particular; neither genus nor species, as we proved 105 1, 30 | community of idea, not as genus or species, but as a vague 106 1, 30 | signified by the terms "genus" or "species." The vague ~ 107 1, 30 | universal or particular, or genus, ~or species; both because 108 1, 30 | the same as community of genus or species; and because 109 1, 30 | have one being; whereas genus and species and every other ~ 110 1, 33 | to some ~members of its genus; as for instance when a 111 1, 33 | to imply negation in the genus of principle taken personally ~ 112 1, 33 | negation is reduced to the ~genus of affirmation, as "not 113 1, 33 | not man" is reduced to the genus of substance, ~and "not 114 1, 33 | and "not white" to the genus of quality. Hence, since " 115 1, 33 | 1~Reply OBJ 4: In every genus there must be something 116 1, 40 | only in relation to its genus. ~For white is distinguished 117 1, 40 | signifies an individual in the genus of substance. Therefore 118 1, 41 | predicated of ~God, of whatever genus it be, becomes the divine 119 1, 41 | thus it would be in the genus of relation; but it signifies 120 1, 42 | predicated of the Son as the ~genus of a species. The eleventh 121 1, 48 | evil is a nature. For every genus is a nature. ~But evil is 122 1, 48 | a nature. ~But evil is a genus; for the Philosopher says ( 123 1, 48 | good and ~evil are not in a genus, but are genera of other 124 1, 48 | asserted the existence of the genus of good and evil. For ~Aristotle, 125 1, 48 | exist in some ~determinate genus; whereas good enters into 126 1, 48 | whereas good enters into every genus. Hence one good can coexist 127 1, 49 | Contraries agree in one genus, and they also agree in 128 1, 50 | which is contained under any genus is composed of the genus, ~ 129 1, 50 | genus is composed of the genus, ~and of the difference 130 1, 50 | difference which added to the genus makes the species. But the ~ 131 1, 50 | makes the species. But the ~genus comes from the matter, and 132 1, 50 | everything which is in a genus is composed of ~matter and 133 1, 50 | But an angel is in the genus of substance. Therefore 134 1, 50 | hence from ~the latter the "genus" is derived, and from the 135 1, 50 | and therefore in them "genus" and "difference" are not 136 1, 50 | derives the idea of their "genus"; and ~inasmuch as it considers 137 1, 50 | difference" is nobler than the 'genus,' all things which agree 138 1, 50 | merely ~of species, but of genus.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[50] A[ 139 1, 50 | Difference" is nobler than "genus," as the determined is ~ 140 1, 51 | exists potentially in the genus of intellectual ~substances, 141 1, 51 | something imperfect in any genus we must presuppose something 142 1, 51 | something perfect in ~that genus. Therefore in the intellectual 143 1, 52 | indivisible, and beyond the ~genus of quantity and situation. 144 1, 54 | is restricted to one in genus and species; God's being 145 1, 55 | essence restricted to a genus and species. This is ~proper 146 1, 57 | another by agreement ~in genus, species, or accident; but 147 1, 66 | Things that ~are one in genus are one in matter." But 148 1, 66 | things are in the ~same genus of body. Therefore the matter 149 1, 66 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: If genus is taken in a physical sense, 150 1, 66 | things are not in the same genus, on account of their ~different 151 1, 66 | however, there is but one genus of all bodies, ~since they 152 1, 72 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, a genus ought not to be opposed 153 1, 72 | belong to a determinate genus and species, so ~also does 154 1, 72 | man nothing is said of his genus and ~species, and therefore 155 1, 72 | is said "according to its genus" ~and "in its species."~ 156 1, 72 | used first as being the genus, to which ~the others are 157 1, 72 | plants, mention is made of genus ~and species, to denote 158 1, 75 | For ~man is of the same 'genus' as other animals; and, 159 1, 75 | Although man is of the same "genus" as other animals, he is ~ 160 1, 75 | necessarily imply ~a diversity of "genus."~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[75] A[ 161 1, 75 | differences which ~divide a "genus" are contrary to one another. 162 1, 76 | the nature of a species or genus will be ~according to the 163 1, 76 | will not be of the same "genus." Now an ~animal is so called 164 1, 76 | animal" will not be one genus common to man and other 165 1, 76 | Did. vii, 2), that ~the genus is taken from the matter, 166 1, 76 | thence the notion of the "genus"; while that wherein ~the 167 1, 76 | is clear that to every "genus" follow its own proper accidents. 168 1, 77 | and its act ~to the same genus. Therefore, if the act be 169 1, 77 | if the act be not in the genus of ~substance, the power 170 1, 77 | that act cannot be in the genus of ~substance. Now the operation 171 1, 77 | of the soul is not in the genus of ~substance; for this 172 1, 77 | The species of a given genus are to one another as before ~ 173 1, 77 | predication of the common genus.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[77] A[ 174 1, 77 | that which is first in a genus is the cause in that genus, 175 1, 77 | genus is the cause in that genus, the ~substantial form causes 176 1, 40 | only in relation to its genus. ~For white is distinguished 177 1, 40 | signifies an individual in the genus of substance. Therefore 178 1, 41 | predicated of ~God, of whatever genus it be, becomes the divine 179 1, 41 | thus it would be in the genus of relation; but it signifies 180 1, 42 | predicated of the Son as the ~genus of a species. The eleventh 181 1, 49 | evil is a nature. For every genus is a nature. ~But evil is 182 1, 49 | a nature. ~But evil is a genus; for the Philosopher says ( 183 1, 49 | good and ~evil are not in a genus, but are genera of other 184 1, 49 | asserted the existence of the genus of good and evil. For ~Aristotle, 185 1, 49 | exist in some ~determinate genus; whereas good enters into 186 1, 49 | whereas good enters into every genus. Hence one good ~can coexist 187 1, 50 | Contraries agree in one genus, and they also agree in 188 1, 51 | which is contained under any genus is composed of the genus, ~ 189 1, 51 | genus is composed of the genus, ~and of the difference 190 1, 51 | difference which added to the genus makes the species. But the ~ 191 1, 51 | makes the species. But the ~genus comes from the matter, and 192 1, 51 | everything which is in a genus is composed of ~matter and 193 1, 51 | But an angel is in the genus of substance. Therefore 194 1, 51 | hence from ~the latter the "genus" is derived, and from the 195 1, 51 | and therefore in them "genus" and "difference" are not 196 1, 51 | derives the idea of their "genus"; and ~inasmuch as it considers 197 1, 51 | difference" is nobler than the 'genus,' all things which agree 198 1, 51 | merely ~of species, but of genus.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[50] A[ 199 1, 51 | Difference" is nobler than "genus," as the determined is ~ 200 1, 52 | exists potentially in the genus of intellectual ~substances, 201 1, 52 | something imperfect in any genus we must presuppose something 202 1, 52 | something perfect in ~that genus. Therefore in the intellectual 203 1, 53 | indivisible, and beyond the ~genus of quantity and situation. 204 1, 55 | is restricted to one in genus and species; God's being 205 1, 56 | essence restricted to a genus and species. This is ~proper 206 1, 58 | another by agreement ~in genus, species, or accident; but 207 1, 67 | Things that ~are one in genus are one in matter." But 208 1, 67 | things are in the ~same genus of body. Therefore the matter 209 1, 67 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: If genus is taken in a physical sense, 210 1, 67 | things are not in the same genus, on account of their ~different 211 1, 67 | however, there is but one genus of all bodies, ~since they 212 1, 71 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, a genus ought not to be opposed 213 1, 71 | belong to a determinate genus and species, so ~also does 214 1, 71 | man nothing is said of his genus and ~species, and therefore 215 1, 71 | is said "according to its genus" ~and "in its species."~ 216 1, 71 | used first as being the genus, to which ~the others are 217 1, 71 | plants, mention is made of genus ~and species, to denote 218 1, 74 | For ~man is of the same 'genus' as other animals; and, 219 1, 74 | Although man is of the same "genus" as other animals, he is ~ 220 1, 74 | necessarily imply ~a diversity of "genus."~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[75] A[ 221 1, 74 | differences which ~divide a "genus" are contrary to one another. 222 1, 75 | the nature of a species or genus will be ~according to the 223 1, 75 | will not be of the same "genus." Now an ~animal is so called 224 1, 75 | animal" will not be one genus common to man and other 225 1, 75 | Did. vii, 2), that ~the genus is taken from the matter, 226 1, 75 | thence the notion of the "genus"; while that wherein ~the 227 1, 75 | is clear that to every "genus" follow its own proper accidents. 228 1, 76 | and its act ~to the same genus. Therefore, if the act be 229 1, 76 | if the act be not in the genus of ~substance, the power 230 1, 76 | that act cannot be in the genus of ~substance. Now the operation 231 1, 76 | of the soul is not in the genus of ~substance; for this 232 1, 76 | The species of a given genus are to one another as before ~ 233 1, 76 | predication of the common genus.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[77] A[ 234 1, 76 | that which is first in a genus is the cause in that genus, 235 1, 76 | genus is the cause in that genus, the ~substantial form causes 236 1, 77 | should not ~be made a special genus of the powers of the soul.~ 237 1, 77 | to the above as a special genus of soul.~Aquin.: SMT FP 238 1, 77 | soul; the powers of this genus are called "vegetative" 239 1, 77 | united. ~There is another genus in the powers of the soul, 240 1, 77 | powers of the soul, which genus regards a ~more universal 241 1, 77 | And there is yet another genus in the powers of ~the soul, 242 1, 77 | powers of ~the soul, which genus regards a still more universal 243 1, 77 | be no need for a special genus of appetitive ~powers, since 244 1, 77 | not divided against its genus. But taste is ~a kind of 245 1, 77 | each in some proximate genus, and all in a common genus, 246 1, 77 | genus, and all in a common genus, which is ~the common and 247 1, 77 | object of touch. Such common genus is, however, ~unnamed, just 248 1, 77 | unnamed, just as the proximate genus of hot and cold is unnamed.~ 249 1, 77 | predication, ~as if it were a genus; but as the common root 250 1, 78 | knowledge is not of a ~different genus fro that which is in the 251 1, 78 | seem to be of ~the same genus. But in the gloss of Jerome 252 1, 78 | opposite things are of the same genus. But "synderesis" ~and sensuality 253 1, 78 | different species of one genus.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[79] A[ 254 1, 80 | division seem to be of one ~genus. But Augustine (De Trin. 255 1, 83 | corporeal, there is another genus of beings, separate from 256 1, 84 | distinction; as he who knows ~"genus" is in a state of potentiality 257 1, 84 | to the individual, or the genus: because the form is ~the 258 1, 84 | time by many forms of one genus and ~diverse species, just 259 1, 84 | intelligible species belong to one genus, because they are the ~perfections 260 1, 84 | forms belonging to ~the same genus, although they be not opposed 261 1, 84 | predicated of its part: for the genus is ~derived from common 262 1, 86 | human souls belong to the genus of ~intellectual substance. 263 1, 86 | belongs, indeed, to the genus of intelligible things as " 264 1, 86 | only a potentiality in ~the genus of intelligible beings, 265 1, 86 | an angel is an act in the genus of ~intelligible things, 266 1, 87 | human soul belongs to the genus of immaterial ~substances. 267 1, 87 | not in the same natural ~genus as material substances, 268 1, 87 | belong to the same logical genus, because even ~immaterial 269 1, 87 | as regards either natural genus or logical genus; ~because 270 1, 87 | natural genus or logical genus; ~because God is in no genus, 271 1, 87 | genus; ~because God is in no genus, as stated above (Q[3], 272 1, 88 | differ from incorporeal in ~genus, so they are distinct in 273 1, 89 | it belongs to the ~animal genus, as a formal principle.~ 274 1, 90 | a rational soul ~of the genus of spiritual substances, 275 1, 90 | entirely void of the whole "genus" of such contraries - thus, 276 1, 92 | distinguished from ~"image." For "genus" is not properly distinguished 277 1, 92 | likeness" is to "image" as genus to species: because, "where 278 1, 96 | be no ~passing from one genus to another. Therefore if 279 1, 99 | opposites are of the same ~genus; and original sin, which 280 1, 102 | universal cause, not of one genus only, but ~of all being 281 1, 112 | each man as it is to every genus or species of things ~corruptible. 282 2, 1 | All things contained in a genus are derived from the ~principle 283 2, 1 | from the ~principle of that genus. Now the end is the principle 284 2, 1 | must needs receive ~their genus from the last end, which 285 2, 1 | natural things are placed in a genus according to a common form. 286 2, 1 | belong, as such, to one ~genus, the last end must needs 287 2, 1 | the more because in every ~genus there is one first principle; 288 2, 3 | movement is reduced to the genus of its terminus, for ~instance, " 289 2, 3 | instance, "alteration" to the genus "quality."~Aquin.: SMT FS 290 2, 6 | happen to be first in a genus, ~but not first simply: 291 2, 6 | first simply: thus in the genus of things subject to alteration, ~ 292 2, 6 | the first principle in the genus ~of appetitive movement, 293 2, 6 | principle are of another genus of ~movement.~Aquin.: SMT 294 2, 7 | such as the definition, the genus, the species, ~and the like, 295 2, 7 | 6) that "the good in the genus 'relation' is the useful." 296 2, 7 | the useful." Now, in the ~genus "relation" a thing is denominated 297 2, 8 | For objects differing in genus there are corresponding ~ 298 2, 8 | or of pleasure, is in the genus "quality," or "action," 299 2, 8 | directed to and end, ~is in the genus "relation" (Ethic. i, 6). 300 2, 8 | for objects that differ in genus ~and are on an equality; 301 2, 10 | nature considered as a ~genus, there corresponds something 302 2, 14 | and belongs ~to the very genus of things pertaining to 303 2, 14 | principle is taken from ~another genus, so to speak; thus in demonstrative 304 2, 17 | certain respect. Thus, in the genus substance, the whole composed 305 2, 17 | individuals that are one in genus or species are many simply, 306 2, 17 | respect: since to be one in genus or species is to be one ~ 307 2, 17 | 2/2~Now just as in the genus of natural things, a whole 308 2, 18 | the object, as under its genus, or conversely?~(8) Whether 309 2, 18 | such an action "good in its genus"; for ~instance, "to make 310 2, 18 | said to be "evil in its genus," genus here standing for ~ 311 2, 18 | be "evil in its genus," genus here standing for ~species, 312 2, 18 | can be good or evil in its genus as stated above (A[2]). 313 2, 18 | action, it derives from its genus; because as ~much as it 314 2, 18 | the object, as under its genus, or conversely?~Aquin.: 315 2, 18 | species is contained under its genus; for instance, when a man 316 2, 18 | difference is compared to genus, as ~form to matter. But 317 2, 18 | contained under the ~subaltern genus.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[18] A[ 318 2, 18 | 1~On the contrary, Each genus has its determinate differences. 319 2, 18 | the object, as ~under its genus.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[18] A[ 320 2, 18 | differences that divide a genus, and constitute the species 321 2, 18 | constitute the species of that ~genus, must, as the Philosopher 322 2, 18 | Metaph. vii, 12), divide that genus ~essentially: and if they 323 2, 18 | Difference is compared to genus as form to matter, inasmuch ~ 324 2, 18 | inasmuch ~as it actualizes the genus. On the other hand, the 325 2, 18 | On the other hand, the genus is considered as ~more formal 326 2, 18 | definition are reduced ~to the genus of formal cause, as is stated 327 2, 18 | And in this ~sense the genus is the formal cause of the 328 2, 18 | standing apart from the genus of moral actions.~Aquin.: 329 2, 19 | I answer that, In every genus, the more a thing is first, 330 2, 19 | the first ~things in every genus, are, in some way, simple 331 2, 19 | is the principle in each genus, is not ~something accidental 332 2, 19 | something accidental to that genus, but something essential 333 2, 19 | that which is first in any genus is the ~measure and rule 334 2, 19 | all that belongs to that genus. Moreover, everything ~attains 335 2, 20 | First, in regard to their genus, and the circumstances connected ~ 336 2, 20 | essential division ~in a genus, according to the Philosopher ( 337 2, 20 | so far as it ~is in one genus, and manifold, in so far 338 2, 20 | is referred to another ~genus. Thus a continuous surface 339 2, 20 | one, considered as in the genus of ~quantity; and yet it 340 2, 20 | manifold, considered as to the genus of color, if ~it be partly 341 2, 22 | that which is first in any ~genus, seems to rank first among 342 2, 22 | things that are in that genus, and ~to be their cause, 343 2, 23 | physical order, diversity of ~genus arises from diversity in 344 2, 23 | only in species but also in genus, while acts and passions 345 2, 23 | differ as the species of that genus.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[23] A[ 346 2, 24 | according to its natural genus; and thus moral ~good and 347 2, 24 | according to its moral genus, inasmuch as it is voluntary 348 2, 28 | according to likeness, in ~genus, species, or accident. But 349 2, 28 | different ways: just as a genus ~is contained in its species, 350 2, 31 | soul," we designate its genus. By saying ~that it is " 351 2, 31 | the soul are of one same genus. But some ~passions of the 352 2, 31 | contrary, Things of the same genus that impede one another 353 2, 34 | that which is first in a genus is the measure of ~all the 354 2, 34 | first thing in the ~moral genus, for it is preceded by love 355 2, 35 | wide sense, then it is the genus of sorrow, as stated ~above.~ 356 2, 35 | 2 Para. 1/2~Reply OBJ 2: Genus is taken from matter, as 357 2, 35 | does not belong to the same genus, ~wherefore it is altogether 358 2, 35 | something added to the genus. But a thing can be added 359 2, 35 | thing can be added to a genus in two ~ways. First, as 360 2, 35 | belonging of itself to the genus, and virtually ~contained 361 2, 35 | makes true species of a genus: as the Philosopher says ( 362 2, 35 | thing may be added to a genus, that is, as ~it were, foreign 363 2, 35 | notion conveyed by that genus: thus "white" or ~something 364 2, 35 | make true species of the genus, according to the usual 365 2, 35 | a ~species of a certain genus, through having something 366 2, 35 | something foreign to that ~genus indeed, but to which the 367 2, 35 | which the notion of that genus is applicable: thus a ~live 368 2, 46 | iv). Because just ~as a genus contains potentially many 369 2, 46 | passions, not indeed as a genus ~includes several species; 370 2, 46 | ill-will" and "rancor." For no ~genus derives its specific differences 371 2, 49 | these constitute a special genus of things, ~which are comprised 372 2, 49 | movement or passion. Now, no ~genus should be contracted to 373 2, 49 | a difference of another genus; ~but "differences should 374 2, 49 | differences should be proper to a genus," as the Philosopher says 375 2, 49 | ways; in one way, as the ~genus of habit, for disposition 376 2, 49 | retaining the name of the ~genus, when it is had imperfectly, 377 2, 49 | species of the one ~subaltern genus: so that we call dispositions, 378 2, 49 | and ~movement, and not the genus of quality. For these differences, 379 2, 49 | In the same way, in the genus ~of substance we often take 380 2, 49 | essential is first in every genus. If therefore, habit also 381 2, 50 | powers of the soul are in the genus of accident, as we ~have 382 2, 52 | But habits are not in the genus quantity, ~but in that of 383 2, 52 | remission: wherefore in the genus of substance ~nothing is 384 2, 53 | the definition, viz. the genus; but we give it the second ~ 385 2, 53 | place the subject as the genus, which is the ~first part 386 2, 54 | the form, and diversity of genus, according to matter, as ~ 387 2, 54 | Now things ~that differ in genus differ in species, but not 388 2, 54 | genera may be included in one genus, ~and several species be 389 2, 54 | differ ~in species or even in genus. And though the distinction 390 2, 55 | anything ~is reducible to the genus of that of which it is the 391 2, 55 | point is ~reducible to the genus of line. Therefore virtue 392 2, 55 | virtue is reducible to the ~genus of power, and not to the 393 2, 55 | of power, and not to the genus of habit.~Aquin.: SMT FS 394 2, 55 | is more common than its genus; since it is ~that which 395 2, 55 | that which divides the genus. But good is more common 396 2, 55 | everything, is ~gathered from its genus and difference, when it 397 2, 55 | quality": for "quality" is the genus of virtue, and the difference, ~" 398 2, 55 | which is the proximate genus.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[55] A[ 399 2, 56 | prudence, as species is of a genus, ~as though memory were 400 2, 57 | last in some particular genus; secondly, so that it is 401 2, 57 | is last in this ~or that genus of knowable matter, it is " 402 2, 59 | the mean is ~of the same genus as the extremes. But moral 403 2, 59 | another, are in ~the same genus. But some passions are reckoned 404 2, 61 | of the division of the ~genus "virtue." Therefore none 405 2, 61 | Reply OBJ 1: When a univocal genus is divided into its species, 406 2, 61 | principal, each in its own genus.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[61] A[ 407 2, 61 | is the principal in any ~genus. Now "magnanimity has a 408 2, 61 | different species of one genus ~do not qualify one another. 409 2, 65 | end in some ~particular genus of action, but not in respect 410 2, 67 | since faith is of the same genus, ~viz. knowledge, as the 411 2, 67 | hope is not of ~the same genus as heavenly bliss: because 412 2, 67 | difference, the substance of the genus does not ~remain identically 413 2, 67 | blackness. The reason is that genus is not ~related to difference 414 2, 67 | that the substance of the ~genus remains identically the 415 2, 67 | the form is ~changed: for genus and difference are not the 416 2, 67 | difference, and likewise the genus; the genus denotes ~the 417 2, 67 | likewise the genus; the genus denotes ~the whole by signifying 418 2, 67 | difference ~is confined to the genus if the difference be removed, 419 2, 67 | removed, the substance of ~the genus cannot remain the same: 420 2, 70 | contraries are in the same genus. But the works of the ~flesh 421 2, 71 | are reduced to one same genus: ~e.g. in Divine things, 422 2, 71 | unbegotten are reduced to the genus ~"relation," as Augustine 423 2, 72 | Now sin is an evil in the genus of ~human acts. Therefore 424 2, 72 | differing in species or genus, nothing ~hinders our finding 425 2, 72 | both ~in species and in genus. The "agent" and the "end" 426 2, 72 | species, nor even to the same genus. But ~venial and mortal 427 2, 72 | sins are not of the same ~genus, nor can they be said to 428 2, 72 | species [*"Ex ~genere," genus in this case denoting the 429 2, 73 | removed from it in the same genus. Secondly, ~the opposition 430 2, 73 | 2~I answer that, In the genus of sin, as in every other 431 2, 73 | of sin, as in every other genus, two causes ~may be observed. 432 2, 73 | drawing it into another genus, but only by multiplying 433 2, 74 | something imperfect in the genus of sin.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[ 434 2, 74 | mortal sin in virtue of its genus, but is ~sometimes a venial 435 2, 74 | sin that is venial in its genus, is itself a ~venial sin, 436 2, 74 | of fornication is, in its genus, a mortal ~sin: and that 437 2, 74 | is a mortal ~sin in its genus, is itself a mortal sin; 438 2, 74 | although unbelief, in its ~genus, is a mortal sin, yet a 439 2, 74 | be a mortal sin ~in its genus; or it may sin mortally 440 2, 74 | are mortal sins in their genus, but not in those which 441 2, 74 | are ~venial sins in their genus.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[74] A[ 442 2, 74 | though it be mortal ~in its genus, may nevertheless be venial, 443 2, 77 | that, An act which, in its genus, is evil, cannot be excused ~ 444 2, 77 | veniam]. Thirdly, by ~its genus, e.g. an idle word. This 445 2, 80 | do an act which, in its genus, is a sin; but he ~cannot 446 2, 84 | temporal good: and thus it is a genus comprising all sins, because 447 2, 85 | But man is of the same genus as other animals ~which 448 2, 88 | nor belong to the same genus. But if mortal be ~taken 449 2, 88 | is not a ~division of a genus into its species which have 450 2, 88 | respect, sins ~differ not in genus but in cause, as stated 451 2, 88 | they have no ~determinate genus: whereas venial sin, taken 452 2, 88 | can have ~a determinate genus, so that one sin may be 453 2, 88 | mortal, according as the genus or species of an act ~is 454 2, 88 | mortal by ~reason of their genus. Sometimes, however, the 455 2, 88 | venial by reason of their genus.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[88] A[ 456 2, 88 | a mortal sin in its own ~genus; for example, if a man direct 457 2, 88 | Hence it ~belongs to the genus of some sins, which are 458 2, 88 | mortal ~by reason of their genus.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[88] A[ 459 2, 88 | and venial sin differ in genus or ~species, as stated above ( 460 2, 88 | that is a mortal sin in its genus.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[88] A[ 461 2, 88 | they were species of one genus, as stated above ~(A[1], 462 2, 88 | in species; but it is in ~genus, inasmuch as they both imply 463 2, 88 | derived from the act's genus, ~because the subject always 464 2, 88 | venial by reason of its genus, it cannot become mortal 465 2, 88 | the deformity of another ~genus; thus when a man has knowledge 466 2, 88 | mortal sin by reason of ~its genus; for, that a man, without 467 2, 88 | perfect and imperfect in the ~genus of sin, as stated above ( 468 2, 88 | deformity pertaining to the genus ~of mortal sin, as when 469 2, 88 | deformity pertaining to the genus of venial sin, for the sin 470 2, 89 | sudden movements, in a ~genus of mortal sin or through 471 2, 90 | is the principle in any genus, is the rule and ~measure 472 2, 90 | rule and ~measure of that genus: for instance, unity in 473 2, 90 | for instance, unity in the genus of numbers, and ~the first 474 2, 90 | the first movement in the genus of movements. Consequently 475 2, 90 | Body Para. 2/2~Now in every genus, that which belongs to it 476 2, 90 | the others belong to that genus in subordination to that ~ 477 2, 90 | good, not as to a ~common genus or species, but as to a 478 2, 91 | possible in its own particular genus.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[91] A[ 479 2, 94 | proposes there to discover the genus of ~virtue; and since it 480 2, 96 | things ~belonging to one genus, are measured by one, which 481 2, 96 | is the principle in ~that genus. For if there were as many 482 2, 107 | which is incomplete; ~thus a genus contains its species, and 483 2, 111 | it is found outside the genus of grace.~Aquin.: SMT FS 484 2, 113 | is not the division of a genus into its ~species, in which 485 2, 113 | consider both in the same genus. But the good of grace ~ 486 2, 1 | the ~mean is in the same genus as the extremes. Since, 487 2, 4 | not stand for the supreme genus ~condivided with the other 488 2, 4 | which is found in each genus, inasmuch as the first thing 489 2, 4 | as the first thing in a genus ~contains the others virtually 490 2, 9 | the common ~name of the genus is appropriated for those 491 2, 9 | case in Logic. For in the genus of convertible terms, ~that 492 2, 10 | that is more grave in its genus from ~being less grave in 493 2, 11 | remote end, they take their genus and cause. Thus in the case ~ 494 2, 11 | or a species under its genus, as ~appears from what we 495 2, 12 | sins in respect of their genus. Now ~blasphemy, as to its 496 2, 12 | Now ~blasphemy, as to its genus, is opposed to Divine charity, 497 2, 12 | mortal sin, by reason of ~its genus.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[13] A[ 498 2, 12 | of sins in respect of its genus, it follows that blasphemy 499 2, 12 | through belonging to the same genus as unbelief and ~being an 500 2, 13 | or evil according to its genus, although it may be ~imperfect


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