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unity 523
unius 4
univ 1
universal 722
universality 31
universally 60
universals 56
Frequency    [«  »]
723 external
723 term
722 rational
722 universal
720 25
719 speak
718 better
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

universal

1-500 | 501-722

    Part, Question
1 1, 1 | the object in its ~more universal formality, as the object 2 1, 3 | which no addition is made is universal being which is predicated 3 1, 3 | the first sense; whereas ~universal being has nothing added 4 1, 4 | imperfect, since it is most universal and ~receptive of all modification. 5 1, 4 | like God as the first and universal ~principle of all being.~ 6 1, 5 | Further, what is the more universal is prior in idea. But ~goodness 7 1, 5 | goodness seems to be more universal than being, since goodness 8 1, 5 | appetible, and goodness a universal appetible. Therefore, ~absolutely, 9 1, 5 | goodness from a higher and more universal point of ~view, we shall 10 1, 7 | for it apprehends the ~universal, which can extend itself 11 1, 8 | belong to God alone. For ~the universal, according to the Philosopher ( 12 1, 8 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: The universal, and also primary matter 13 1, 12 | understand these objects as universal; and this is ~beyond the 14 1, 13 | non-univocal agent is the universal cause of the ~whole species, 15 1, 13 | univocal agent is not the universal efficient cause ~of the 16 1, 13 | participation. ~Therefore the universal cause of the whole species 17 1, 13 | univocal ~agent; and the universal cause comes before the particular 18 1, 13 | particular cause. But ~this universal agent, whilst it is not 19 1, 13 | name is imposed from His ~universal providence over all things; 20 1, 13 | Himself in reality is neither universal nor particular. For names 21 1, 13 | belongs to God to be the universal principle of all things. 22 1, 13 | other names are either ~less universal, or, if convertible with 23 1, 13 | names are, and the more ~universal and absolute they are, the 24 1, 14 | Further, all knowledge is universal, or particular. But in God ~ 25 1, 14 | But in God ~there is no universal or particular (Q[3], A[5]). 26 1, 14 | created knowledge, so as to be universal or particular, or habitual, 27 1, 14 | as ~in their common and universal cause, and are known by 28 1, 14 | God as in their ~first and universal cause. This is to know them 29 1, 14 | to act, acquires first a universal and ~confused knowledge 30 1, 14 | other than Himself is ~only universal and not special, it would 31 1, 14 | part, namely, as regards ~universal causality, nevertheless 32 1, 14 | diversity are caused by the one universal principle, not as ~regards 33 1, 14 | one faculty we know the universal and ~immaterial, and by 34 1, 14 | knows singular ~things by universal causes. For nothing exists 35 1, 14 | does not arise from some universal cause. They give the example 36 1, 14 | astrologer who knows all the universal movements of the heavens, 37 1, 14 | for singular things from universal causes attain to certain 38 1, 14 | things by ~the application of universal causes to particular effects. 39 1, 14 | by Him, not only in the ~universal, but also in the singular. 40 1, 14 | by it ~God knows not only universal, but also singular things.~ 41 1, 14 | not only as regards the universal principles, but also as 42 1, 14 | of the composite into its universal formal principles. ~Thirdly, 43 1, 16 | true. For what is ~more universal is logically prior, as is 44 1, 16 | i. But the ~good is more universal than the true, since the 45 1, 16 | desirable, good stands as the universal, ~and the true as the particular; 46 1, 16 | truth, ~which is the most universal.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[16] A[ 47 1, 19 | cannot fall short of the universal form. ~For though a thing 48 1, 19 | outside the order of the universal cause; under which all ~ 49 1, 19 | included in the order of the universal cause. Therefore an ~effect 50 1, 19 | escape the order of the universal cause. Even in ~corporeal 51 1, 19 | intermediate causes to the universal influence of the ~first 52 1, 19 | the will of God is the universal cause of all ~things, it 53 1, 19 | cause, when it is not the universal first cause, ~including 54 1, 19 | as it is the first and universal cause, ~does not exclude 55 1, 20 | another. Again, the more ~universal is naturally prior to what 56 1, 20 | intellect is ~first directed to universal truth; and in the second 57 1, 20 | just as in ourselves the universal reason ~moves through the 58 1, 22 | knows all ~things, both universal and particular. And since 59 1, 22 | is a difference between universal and particular ~causes. 60 1, 22 | but not the ~order of a universal cause. For nothing escapes 61 1, 22 | are included ~under the universal cause, it could not be that 62 1, 22 | outside the range of that universal cause. So far then as an 63 1, 22 | cause; but if we regard the universal ~cause, outside whose range 64 1, 22 | one whose providence is universal, because a particular ~provider 65 1, 22 | keeping with the plan of universal ~nature; inasmuch as the 66 1, 22 | another, or even to the universal good: for the corruption 67 1, 22 | as a particular under a ~universal cause. God, however, extends 68 1, 22 | regards genus, species, and ~universal causes. The second providence, 69 1, 23 | the order of the first ~universal cause, as has been said 70 1, 29 | answer that, Although the universal and particular exist in 71 1, 30 | otherwise person would be a universal. But in God there is neither ~ 72 1, 30 | in God there is neither ~universal nor particular; neither 73 1, 30 | follow that in God there is universal or particular, or genus, ~ 74 1, 30 | species and every other ~universal are predicated of many which 75 1, 31 | exclude ~the part, nor the universal; for it does not follow 76 1, 31 | suppositum," as part and universal. But the Son differs in " 77 1, 33 | others; or ~that it imports universal authority, or also His plenitude 78 1, 39 | predicated of ~another as the universal of a particular.~Aquin.: 79 1, 39 | for it to stand for the universal ~human nature. So it is 80 1, 39 | because in God there is no universal and singular. Hence, ~as 81 1, 40 | intellect is twofold - when the ~universal is abstracted from the particular, 82 1, 40 | the abstraction of the universal from the particular, that 83 1, 40 | Now, although there is no universal nor particular in God, ~ 84 1, 40 | the abstraction of the ~universal from the particular, the 85 1, 40 | the particular, the common universal essence remains in ~the 86 1, 42 | or than one. But in God a universal whole exists, and a part; 87 1, 42 | In God relation is not a universal whole, although it is ~predicated 88 1, 42 | irreconcilable with the idea of universal, ~the parts of which are 89 1, 42 | Persons likewise is not a ~universal term in God as we have seen 90 1, 44 | they attributed to certain universal causes, ~such as the oblique 91 1, 44 | matter is created by the ~universal cause of things.~Aquin.: 92 1, 44 | their ~emanation from the universal principle of being; from 93 1, 44 | understanding. For we ~abstract universal ideas by force of the active 94 1, 45 | emanation of all being from the universal cause, which is God; and 95 1, 45 | the emanation of the whole universal ~being from the first principle 96 1, 45 | is from God, Who is the universal cause of all being. Hence 97 1, 45 | first emanation from the universal principle of ~things.~Aquin.: 98 1, 45 | production of all being by the ~universal cause of all beings, which 99 1, 45 | emanation of all being from the Universal Being, as was ~said above ( 100 1, 45 | God alone. For ~the more universal effects must be reduced 101 1, 45 | must be reduced to the more universal and ~prior causes. Now among 102 1, 45 | among all effects the most universal is being itself: ~and hence 103 1, 45 | effect of the first and most universal ~cause, and that is God. 104 1, 45 | is the proper act of the ~universal cause, still some inferior 105 1, 45 | of imperfect animals, a universal agent ~suffices, and this 106 1, 45 | generation of perfect animals the universal agent does ~not suffice, 107 1, 46 | something else, and the universal agent, who ~produces the 108 1, 46 | time after time. ~But the universal agent who produces the thing 109 1, 49 | failed to consider ~the universal cause of all being, and 110 1, 49 | particular causes to the universal common cause; and therefore ~ 111 1, 50 | Therefore, he asserts the universal ~matter of spiritual and 112 1, 52 | and essence, which is the universal cause of all things, is ~ 113 1, 52 | compared as one thing to God's universal power, so is one particular ~ 114 1, 54 | included ~in the idea of a more universal object, namely, truth and 115 1, 55 | higher angels know by more universal species than the lower ~ 116 1, 55 | object of the intellect is universal being or universal ~truth. 117 1, 55 | intellect is universal being or universal ~truth. The angel's essence, 118 1, 55 | essence, as in ~the first and universal operative power, from which 119 1, 55 | angels understand by more universal species than the ~lower 120 1, 55 | not understand by more ~universal species than the lower angels. 121 1, 55 | the lower angels. For the universal, seemingly, is ~what is 122 1, 55 | intellect are more or less universal.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[55] A[ 123 1, 55 | higher ~angels know by more universal species than the lower, 124 1, 55 | knows various things by one universal form, which the lower ~angel 125 1, 55 | the higher angel ~uses one universal form for knowing various 126 1, 55 | higher angels ~have a more universal knowledge than the lower. 127 1, 55 | higher angels have more universal forms.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 128 1, 55 | his ~forms must be more universal; each one of them, as it 129 1, 55 | It is accidental to the universal to be abstracted from ~particulars, 130 1, 55 | knowledge from things, the universal which it knows will not 131 1, 55 | order of causality, as the universal ideas of ~things are in 132 1, 55 | order of nature, as the ~universal ideas of things are in the 133 1, 55 | known, namely, that only the universal ~nature of the thing is 134 1, 55 | to know a thing in the ~universal; for the intellect, which 135 1, 55 | intellect, which by one universal medium can know each ~of 136 1, 55 | Just as in man, there is a universal prudence with ~respect to 137 1, 55 | The same applies to the ~universal form which is in the mind 138 1, 57 | either by ~singular or by universal species. It is not by singular 139 1, 57 | of species. Nor ~is it by universal species; since the universal 140 1, 57 | universal species; since the universal is not the sufficient ~principle 141 1, 57 | things are ~not known in the universal except potentially. Therefore 142 1, 57 | singulars, but in their universal causes, to which all particular 143 1, 57 | singular, merely in ~its universal causes, is not to know it 144 1, 57 | happen, knows it in the ~universal; yet he does not know it 145 1, 57 | whatever belongs to their universal nature, but ~likewise all 146 1, 57 | things, not only as to their ~universal natures, but also as to 147 1, 57 | things, not only as to their ~universal nature, but likewise in 148 1, 57 | thing abstracted becomes a universal. Such a ~manner of understanding 149 1, 57 | Angels know singulars by universal forms, which ~nevertheless 150 1, 57 | things both as to their universal, and as ~to their individuating 151 1, 57 | from ~things, but by innate universal species. But universal species 152 1, 57 | innate universal species. But universal species refer ~equally to 153 1, 58 | many remembrances, and one universal from ~many experiences," 154 1, 59 | their intellect know the ~universal aspect of goodness, it is 155 1, 59 | without it, ~namely, the universal. Consequently the object 156 1, 59 | for He has within Himself universal being, and the universal 157 1, 59 | universal being, and the universal good. ~Therefore both intellect 158 1, 60 | Consequently, since God is the universal good, and under this good 159 1, 60 | but is ~absolutely the universal good; hence everything in 160 1, 60 | towards what is the absolutely universal good.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[60] 161 1, 60 | in so far as He is the universal good, from Whom every ~natural 162 1, 60 | Since God's substance and universal goodness are one and ~the 163 1, 60 | according as it is the universal good. And because He is 164 1, 60 | all so far as He is the universal good, it is impossible that 165 1, 60 | nevertheless, so far as He is the universal good of all, every thing ~ 166 1, 61 | as having an exalted and universal power ~over all corporeal 167 1, 63 | though he does not err in his universal judgment, but retains ~a 168 1, 63 | other things: but ~with the universal good no evil can be connected. 169 1, 64 | while the will seeks the ~universal good, as was said above ( 170 1, 65 | though this good is not universal, but partial and limited, 171 1, 65 | in things is always more universal than that which ~informs 172 1, 65 | it; thus, being is more universal than living, ~living than 173 1, 75 | only one proof, based on universal and certain principles, 174 1, 75 | substance. But it is not a universal ~substance. Therefore it 175 1, 75 | 1: The First Act is the universal principle of all acts; ~ 176 1, 76 | knowledge of immaterial and ~universal objects, but only of individuals, 177 1, 76 | 3) that the relation of ~universal causes to universals is 178 1, 76 | impedes ~the knowledge of the universal. For as every action is 179 1, 76 | will be knowledge of the universal. Nor does it matter, as 180 1, 77 | being midway between the universal whole, and the integral 181 1, 77 | integral whole. For the ~universal whole is in each part according 182 1, 77 | but not so properly as the universal whole. In ~this sense, Augustine 183 1, 77 | powers. But ~man can acquire universal and perfect goodness, because 184 1, 77 | of itself regards a more universal ~formality of the object 185 1, 39 | predicated of ~another as the universal of a particular.~Aquin.: 186 1, 39 | for it to stand for the universal ~human nature. So it is 187 1, 39 | because in God there is no universal and singular. Hence, ~as 188 1, 40 | intellect is twofold - when the ~universal is abstracted from the particular, 189 1, 40 | the abstraction of the universal from the particular, that 190 1, 40 | Now, although there is no universal nor particular in God, ~ 191 1, 40 | the abstraction of the ~universal from the particular, the 192 1, 40 | the particular, the common universal essence remains in ~the 193 1, 42 | or than one. But in God a universal whole exists, and a part; 194 1, 42 | In God relation is not a universal whole, although it is ~predicated 195 1, 42 | irreconcilable with the idea of universal, ~the parts of which are 196 1, 42 | Persons likewise is not a ~universal term in God as we have seen 197 1, 45 | they attributed to certain universal causes, ~such as the oblique 198 1, 45 | matter is created by the ~universal cause of things. ~Aquin.: 199 1, 45 | their ~emanation from the universal principle of being; from 200 1, 45 | understanding. For we ~abstract universal ideas by force of the active 201 1, 46 | emanation of all being from the universal cause, which is God; and 202 1, 46 | the emanation of the whole universal ~being from the first principle 203 1, 46 | is from God, Who is the universal cause of all being. Hence 204 1, 46 | first emanation from the universal principle of ~things.~Aquin.: 205 1, 46 | production of all being by the ~universal cause of all beings, which 206 1, 46 | emanation of all being from the Universal Being, as was ~said above ( 207 1, 46 | God alone. For ~the more universal effects must be reduced 208 1, 46 | must be reduced to the more universal and ~prior causes. Now among 209 1, 46 | among all effects the most universal is being itself: ~and hence 210 1, 46 | effect of the first and most universal ~cause, and that is God. 211 1, 46 | is the proper act of the ~universal cause, still some inferior 212 1, 46 | of imperfect animals, a universal agent ~suffices, and this 213 1, 46 | generation of perfect animals the universal agent does ~not suffice, 214 1, 47 | something else, and the universal agent, who ~produces the 215 1, 47 | time after time. ~But the universal agent who produces the thing 216 1, 50 | failed to consider ~the universal cause of all being, and 217 1, 50 | particular causes to the universal common cause; and therefore ~ 218 1, 51 | Therefore, he asserts the universal ~matter of spiritual and 219 1, 53 | and essence, which is the universal cause of all things, is ~ 220 1, 53 | compared as one thing to God's universal power, so is one particular ~ 221 1, 55 | included ~in the idea of a more universal object, namely, truth and 222 1, 56 | higher angels know by more universal species than the lower ~ 223 1, 56 | object of the intellect is universal being or universal ~truth. 224 1, 56 | intellect is universal being or universal ~truth. The angel's essence, 225 1, 56 | essence, as in ~the first and universal operative power, from which 226 1, 56 | angels understand by more universal species than the ~lower 227 1, 56 | not understand by more ~universal species than the lower angels. 228 1, 56 | the lower angels. For the universal, seemingly, is ~what is 229 1, 56 | intellect are more or less universal.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[55] A[ 230 1, 56 | higher ~angels know by more universal species than the lower, 231 1, 56 | knows various things by one universal form, which the lower ~angel 232 1, 56 | the higher angel ~uses one universal form for knowing various 233 1, 56 | higher angels ~have a more universal knowledge than the lower. 234 1, 56 | higher angels have more universal forms.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 235 1, 56 | his ~forms must be more universal; each one of them, as it 236 1, 56 | It is accidental to the universal to be abstracted from ~particulars, 237 1, 56 | knowledge from things, the universal which it knows will not 238 1, 56 | order of causality, as the universal ideas of ~things are in 239 1, 56 | order of nature, as the ~universal ideas of things are in the 240 1, 56 | known, namely, that only the universal ~nature of the thing is 241 1, 56 | to know a thing in the ~universal; for the intellect, which 242 1, 56 | intellect, which by one universal medium can know each ~of 243 1, 56 | Just as in man, there is a universal prudence with ~respect to 244 1, 56 | The same applies to the ~universal form which is in the mind 245 1, 58 | either by ~singular or by universal species. It is not by singular 246 1, 58 | of species. Nor ~is it by universal species; since the universal 247 1, 58 | universal species; since the universal is not the sufficient ~principle 248 1, 58 | things are ~not known in the universal except potentially. Therefore 249 1, 58 | singulars, but in their universal causes, to which all particular 250 1, 58 | singular, merely in ~its universal causes, is not to know it 251 1, 58 | happen, knows it in the ~universal; yet he does not know it 252 1, 58 | whatever belongs to their universal nature, but ~likewise all 253 1, 58 | things, not only as to their ~universal natures, but also as to 254 1, 58 | things, not only as to their ~universal nature, but likewise in 255 1, 58 | thing abstracted becomes a universal. Such a ~manner of understanding 256 1, 58 | Angels know singulars by universal forms, which ~nevertheless 257 1, 58 | things both as to their universal, and as ~to their individuating 258 1, 58 | from ~things, but by innate universal species. But universal species 259 1, 58 | innate universal species. But universal species refer ~equally to 260 1, 59 | many remembrances, and one universal from ~many experiences," 261 1, 60 | their intellect know the ~universal aspect of goodness, it is 262 1, 60 | without it, ~namely, the universal. Consequently the object 263 1, 60 | for He has within Himself universal being, and the universal 264 1, 60 | universal being, and the universal good. ~Therefore both intellect 265 1, 61 | Consequently, since God is the universal good, and under this good 266 1, 61 | but is ~absolutely the universal good; hence everything in 267 1, 61 | towards what is the absolutely universal good.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[60] 268 1, 61 | in so far as He is the universal good, from Whom every ~natural 269 1, 61 | Since God's substance and universal goodness are one and ~the 270 1, 61 | according as it is the universal good. And because He is 271 1, 61 | all so far as He is the universal good, it is impossible that 272 1, 61 | nevertheless, so far as He is the universal good of all, every thing ~ 273 1, 62 | as having an exalted and universal power ~over all corporeal 274 1, 64 | though he does not err in his universal judgment, but retains ~a 275 1, 64 | other things: but ~with the universal good no evil can be connected. 276 1, 65 | while the will seeks the ~universal good, as was said above ( 277 1, 66 | though this good is not universal, but partial and limited, 278 1, 66 | in things is always more universal than that which ~informs 279 1, 66 | it; thus, being is more universal than living, ~living than 280 1, 74 | only one proof, based on universal and certain principles, 281 1, 74 | substance. But it is not a universal ~substance. Therefore it 282 1, 74 | 1: The First Act is the universal principle of all acts; ~ 283 1, 75 | knowledge of immaterial and ~universal objects, but only of individuals, 284 1, 75 | 3) that the relation of ~universal causes to universals is 285 1, 75 | impedes ~the knowledge of the universal. For as every action is 286 1, 75 | will be knowledge of the universal. Nor does it matter, as 287 1, 76 | being midway between the universal whole, and the integral 288 1, 76 | integral whole. For the ~universal whole is in each part according 289 1, 76 | but not so properly as the universal whole. In ~this sense, Augustine 290 1, 76 | powers. But ~man can acquire universal and perfect goodness, because 291 1, 76 | of itself regards a more universal ~formality of the object 292 1, 77 | higher a power is, the more universal is the object to ~which 293 1, 77 | which genus regards a ~more universal object - namely, every sensible 294 1, 77 | genus regards a still more universal object - namely, not ~only 295 1, 77 | sensible body, but all being in universal. Wherefore it is ~evident 296 1, 77 | the most common object - universal being. Secondly, forasmuch 297 1, 77 | more excellent and more ~universal manner; for that which is 298 1, 77 | most perfect, and the most ~universal of all the senses. After 299 1, 77 | intellectual reason compares universal ~intentions. As to the memorative 300 1, 77 | affinity and proximity to the universal reason, which, so to ~speak, 301 1, 78 | operation ~extending to universal being. We may therefore 302 1, 78 | relation of the intellect to universal being. For we find an intellect ~ 303 1, 78 | intellect ~whose relation to universal being is that of the act 304 1, 78 | in relation to the whole universal ~being; otherwise it would 305 1, 78 | in regard to the ~whole universal being: while the vegetative 306 1, 78 | natural things, besides the universal active causes, each ~one 307 1, 78 | powers derived from those universal ~causes: for the sun alone 308 1, 78 | perceive that we abstract universal ~forms from their particular 309 1, 78 | true light enlightens as a universal cause, from which ~the human 310 1, 78 | intellect is the cause of the universal, ~which is one in many. 311 1, 78 | intellect is the cause of the universal, by ~abstracting it from 312 1, 78 | from which it abstracts the universal, ~with respect to which 313 1, 78 | respect to which things the universal is one. And this befits 314 1, 79 | them as standing under ~the universal; as when it desires something 315 1, 79 | that hatred can regard a ~universal, as when "we hate every 316 1, 80 | and moved according to the universal reason: wherefore in ~syllogistic 317 1, 80 | conclusions are drawn from universal ~propositions. Therefore 318 1, 80 | Therefore it is clear that the universal reason directs the ~sensitive 319 1, 80 | particular conclusions ~from universal principles is not the work 320 1, 80 | for by applying certain universal ~considerations, anger or 321 1, 80 | cogitative power ~which the universal reason guides, but also 322 1, 81 | of the ~will regards the universal and perfect good, its capacity 323 1, 81 | power which regards the universal end moves the powers which 324 1, 81 | heaven, which aims at the universal preservation of ~things 325 1, 81 | ways: as ~apprehensive of universal being and truth, and as 326 1, 81 | to say, as appetitive of universal good - and as a ~determinate 327 1, 81 | the senses apprehend the universal. And therefore the ~parts 328 1, 83 | of understanding has a ~universal extension, and is subject 329 1, 83 | knowledge which is immaterial, universal, and necessary.~Aquin.: 330 1, 83 | things created, being the universal principle of ~all.~Aquin.: 331 1, 83 | fashion they proceed from ~universal self-evident principles 332 1, 83 | the teacher proceed from universal principles to ~conclusions 333 1, 83 | in order to ~perceive the universal nature existing in the individual. 334 1, 84 | first understands the more universal?~(4) Whether our intellect 335 1, 84 | understood by ~abstraction of the universal from the particular, which 336 1, 84 | mean by abstracting the universal from the ~particular, or 337 1, 84 | the natures of things in ~universal, and, nevertheless, understands 338 1, 84 | manner the words "abstract universal" imply two ~things, the 339 1, 84 | abstracted or considered as universal is only in individuals; 340 1, 84 | abstracted or considered as universal is in the intellect. ~We 341 1, 84 | consequently considered as universal, occurs to humanity ~inasmuch 342 1, 84 | Para. 1/1 ~Whether the more universal is first in our intellectual 343 1, 84 | would seem that the more universal is not first in our ~intellectual 344 1, 84 | definition. But ~the more universal is part of the definition 345 1, 84 | the definition of the less universal, as ~"animal" is part of 346 1, 84 | We must proceed from the universal to the singular and ~individual" ( 347 1, 84 | object, and intellect has the universal for its object, it follows 348 1, 84 | knowledge not only of ~the universal whole, which contains parts 349 1, 84 | what is contained in the universal ~whole is to know the less 350 1, 84 | holds in comparing any more universal idea with the less universal.~ 351 1, 84 | universal idea with the less universal.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[85] A[ 352 1, 84 | to the knowledge of the universal; as sensible ~knowledge 353 1, 84 | Para. 1/2~Reply OBJ 1: The universal can be considered in two 354 1, 84 | in two ways. First, the ~universal nature may be considered 355 1, 84 | intellectual abstraction, the ~universal thus considered is a secondary 356 1, 84 | De Anima i, 1) that the "universal animal is either nothing 357 1, 84 | universals are ~subsistent, the universal considered thus would be 358 1, 84 | Para. 2/2~Secondly, the universal can be considered in the 359 1, 84 | Reply OBJ 2: The more common universal may be compared to the less ~ 360 1, 84 | considering that in ~the more universal is potentially contained 361 1, 84 | contained not only the less universal, ~but also other things, 362 1, 84 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 4: The universal, as understood with the 363 1, 84 | accidents. ~Wherefore the universal thus considered, according 364 1, 84 | the intellect ~whereby the universal whole is predicated of its 365 1, 85 | Phys. i, 5), that "the universal ~is known by reason; and 366 1, 85 | individual matter is the universal. Hence our intellect knows 367 1, 85 | intellect knows directly ~the universal only. But indirectly, and 368 1, 85 | Therefore ~it understands the universal directly through the intelligible 369 1, 85 | directly concluded ~from a universal proposition, except through 370 1, 85 | proposition. Therefore the universal principle of the practical 371 1, 85 | abstract, which is to know the universal.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[86] A[ 372 1, 85 | general ~way and in their universal principles; and this is 373 1, 85 | Moreover it can know the universal, which ~is abstracted from 374 1, 85 | principle: whereas the ~universal comes from the abstraction 375 1, 85 | itself and directly has the universal for its object; while the 376 1, 85 | the ~intellect; while the universal and necessary principles 377 1, 85 | objects ~of science in their universal principles, then all science 378 1, 85 | of ~future things may be universal; and thus they may enter 379 1, 85 | knowledge which is drawn from ~universal causal principles; from 380 1, 85 | its nature would know the ~universal causes of all effects, and 381 1, 86 | the intellect is something universal, namely, ~"being" and "the 382 1, 88 | nevertheless are fewer ~and more universal and bestow a deeper comprehension 383 1, 88 | species, ~which are less universal, and bestow a lower degree 384 1, 88 | perfect knowledge through the universal ~conceptions of those who 385 1, 88 | determinate than ~knowledge of the universal. But the separated soul 386 1, 88 | as God knows ~all things, universal and singular, by His Essence, 387 1, 88 | Essence, as the cause of ~universal and individual principles ( 388 1, 91 | depends on God, Who is the universal Author of nature. Therefore, ~ 389 1, 92 | incorruptible are differences of universal beings. But likeness may 390 1, 95 | whereas man possesses a universal prudence as ~regards all 391 1, 95 | to ~what is essential and universal. Therefore the subjection 392 1, 98 | not against the purpose of universal nature, as above explained ~( 393 1, 100 | which men are guided by universal ~principles of right; and 394 1, 100 | their ~knowledge of other universal principles.~Aquin.: SMT 395 1, 102 | particular good; while the universal end of ~all things is the 396 1, 102 | end of ~all things is the Universal Good; Which is good of Itself 397 1, 102 | being, but of the whole universal being, as proved ~above ( 398 1, 102 | outside the order of the universal ~cause. The reason of this 399 1, 102 | be reduced to the first universal cause; as indigestion ~may 400 1, 102 | till we come to the first universal cause. ~Therefore as God 401 1, 102 | Therefore as God is the first universal cause, not of one genus 402 1, 102 | order which depends on the universal cause of all things.~ 403 1, 104 | the Divine power is the universal cause of all things. Therefore 404 1, 104 | Obj. 3 Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: As universal being depends on the first 405 1, 104 | being depends on the first universal cause, so ~determinate being 406 1, 104 | particular and not only the universal natures of all forms, it 407 1, 104 | the will extends to the universal good; for its object is 408 1, 104 | for its object is the ~universal good; just as the object 409 1, 104 | of the intellect is the universal ~being. But every created 410 1, 104 | good; God alone is the ~universal good. Whereas He alone fills 411 1, 104 | object of the will, which is universal good. But to incline towards ~ 412 1, 104 | to incline towards ~the universal good belongs to the First 413 1, 104 | nearer ~to the First and Universal Cause; and because in all 414 1, 104 | is properly the cause of universal being which is innermost 415 1, 105 | knowledge of truth by a kind of universal ~conception, to receive 416 1, 105 | which he possesses in the universal. This ~is thus expressed 417 1, 105 | moves the will save the ~universal good, and that is God. And 418 1, 105 | superior angels have a more universal knowledge; and the ~inferior 419 1, 105 | more is ~contained under a universal knowledge than under a particular 420 1, 105 | angels is said to be more ~universal as regards the more eminent 421 1, 107 | superior angels have a more universal knowledge of the truth than 422 1, 107 | the inferior angels. This universal knowledge has three grades 423 1, 107 | preceding ~from God as the first universal principle, which mode of 424 1, 107 | these types depend on the universal created ~causes which in 425 1, 107 | Himself; the second in the ~universal causes; and third in their 426 1, 107 | the middle one belongs the universal disposition of what is ~ 427 1, 109 | governed and ruled by the ~universal power; as, for example, 428 1, 109 | inferior ~possess a more universal knowledge. Now it is manifest 429 1, 109 | angels who have the ~less universal forms, are ruled by the 430 1, 109 | and that some were more universal than ~others; and so he 431 1, 109 | something higher and more universal; and so he did not ~attribute 432 1, 109 | bodies, but only ~over the universal agents, the heavenly bodies. 433 1, 109 | has a higher and more ~universal power than any kind of corporeal 434 1, 110 | superior angel divides his universal concept of the truth according 435 1, 110 | however, cannot grasp the universal truth itself ~unveiled; 436 1, 111 | because, ~since He is the universal agent, His power reaches 437 1, 112 | passions of the soul. Likewise ~universal natural knowledge of the 438 1, 112 | in the application of the universal principles of law to ~particular 439 1, 112 | God guards ~man as his universal instructor, Whose precepts 440 1, 112 | kind of ~guardianship is universal, multiplied according to 441 1, 112 | different orders. ~For the more universal an agent is, the higher 442 1, 112 | but some orders have a universal guardianship, greater or ~ 443 1, 114 | absolute and ~as it were universal; wherefore he said that 444 1, 114 | agent, but ~that it is not a universal agent. For in proportion 445 1, 114 | agent indeterminate and universal: but to the fact that it ~ 446 1, 114 | above; but from being a universal agent, forasmuch as a ~form 447 1, 114 | at the beginning, as in "universal causes." Thirdly, they are ~ 448 1, 114 | of time, are produced by ~universal causes, for instance in 449 1, 114 | effects, as the primordial universal causes to the first effects 450 1, 114 | that by reason of ~their universal power, whatever is generated 451 1, 115 | the word proves. But the universal cause that ~of itself effects 452 1, 116 | intellect, through which certain universal principles of ~all the sciences 453 1, 116 | when anyone applies these universal principles to certain ~particular 454 1, 116 | before him certain less universal ~propositions, of which 455 2, 1 | the end and the good in ~universal. Consequently there can 456 2, 1 | they cannot apprehend the universal; but they ~have a natural 457 2, 1 | particular causes are moved by a ~universal cause: thus the governor 458 2, 1 | will which extends to the ~universal good, namely by the Divine 459 2, 1 | object ~of the will is the universal good, which is the end of 460 2, 2 | OBJ 3: Further, the more universal a thing is, the higher the 461 2, 2 | independent of matter, knows the universal, which is ~abstracted from 462 2, 2 | otherwise the will, is for the ~universal good. And any good inherent 463 2, 2 | man's appetite, is the ~universal good; just as the object 464 2, 2 | of the intellect is the universal ~true. Hence it is evident 465 2, 2 | lull man's will, save the ~universal good. This is to be found, 466 2, 2 | but reaches out to the universal fount itself of good, which 467 2, 3 | by being united to the universal source of ~all good; not 468 2, 4 | does not attain to the ~universal good, but to some particular 469 2, 4 | intellect ~apprehends the universal good, the attainment of 470 2, 4 | objects: and there are two universal objects, the ~true and the 471 2, 5 | intellect ~can apprehend the universal and perfect good, and because 472 2, 5 | knowledge whatever of the universal, whereas the reason ~has 473 2, 9 | art or power to which the universal end belongs, moves to ~their 474 2, 9 | particular ends ~included in the universal end. Thus the leader of 475 2, 9 | first formal principle is ~universal "being" and "truth," which 476 2, 9 | intellect, is ~included in the universal good, as a particular good. 477 2, 9 | aspect as contained in the universal true. It is therefore ~evident 478 2, 9 | particular power can produce a universal effect. But ~the sensitive 479 2, 9 | will, which movement is universal, as following the universal ~ 480 2, 9 | universal, as following the universal ~apprehension of the intellect.~ 481 2, 9 | power more formal and ~more universal than any corporeal things 482 2, 9 | will is ordained to the universal good. Wherefore nothing 483 2, 9 | God Himself, Who is the universal good: while ~every other 484 2, 9 | particular cause does not give a universal inclination. Hence ~neither 485 2, 9 | moves man's will, as the Universal Mover, to the ~universal 486 2, 9 | Universal Mover, to the ~universal object of the will, which 487 2, 9 | is good. And without this universal ~motion, man cannot will 488 2, 10 | powers are ordained to a universal object, as stated ~above ( 489 2, 10 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, a universal cause is not applied to 490 2, 10 | particular cause: wherefore the universal reason ~does not move save 491 2, 10 | Anima iii, 11. But as the universal reason is to the particular ~ 492 2, 10 | is moved not only by the universal good ~apprehended by the 493 2, 11 | and the good, but also the universal formality of the end and 494 2, 13 | apprehends something under ~the universal notion of good: but the 495 2, 14 | whereas in necessary and universal things, our view is ~brought 496 2, 14 | the knowledge of things ~universal and necessary; but it is 497 2, 15 | the ~intellect apprehends universal ideas, which it can apprehend ~ 498 2, 17 | apprehension of reason, which is ~universal; just as a particular active 499 2, 17 | power is regulated by a universal ~active power. Consequently 500 2, 18 | Secondly, that the more universal an agent ~is, the more universal


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