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exiled 1
exist 665
existed 125
existence 688
existent 4
existing 337
exists 484
Frequency    [«  »]
692 20
691 individual
690 demons
688 existence
687 ordained
686 salvation
682 difference
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

existence

1-500 | 501-688

    Part, Question
1 1, 2 | THE ONE GOD (QQ[2]-26)~THE EXISTENCE OF GOD (THREE ARTICLES)~ 2 1, 2 | 2) The manner of His existence, or, rather, what is NOT 3 1, 2 | is NOT the manner of ~His existence; (3) Whatever concerns His 4 1, 2 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether the existence of God is self-evident?~ 5 1, 2 | OBJ 1: It seems that the existence of God is self-evident. 6 1, 2 | implanted in all." Therefore the existence of God is ~self-evident.~ 7 1, 2 | 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, the existence of truth is self-evident. 8 1, 2 | For whoever ~denies the existence of truth grants that truth 9 1, 2 | because God is His own existence as will be hereafter shown ~( 10 1, 2 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: The existence of truth in general is self-evident 11 1, 2 | is self-evident but the ~existence of a Primal Truth is not 12 1, 2 | OBJ 1: It seems that the existence of God cannot be demonstrated. 13 1, 2 | 1~OBJ 3: Further, if the existence of God were demonstrated, 14 1, 2 | to it, it seems that the ~existence of God cannot be demonstrated.~ 15 1, 2 | would not be unless the existence of God could be demonstrated ~ 16 1, 2 | And from ~every effect the existence of its proper cause can 17 1, 2 | must pre-exist. ~Hence the existence of God, in so far as it 18 1, 2 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: The existence of God and other like truths 19 1, 2 | 1~Reply OBJ 2: When the existence of a cause is demonstrated 20 1, 2 | in ~proof of the cause's existence. This is especially the 21 1, 2 | because, in order to prove the existence of anything, it is ~necessary 22 1, 2 | on the question of its ~existence. Now the names given to 23 1, 2 | consequently, in demonstrating the existence of God from His effects, 24 1, 2 | Yet from every effect the ~existence of the cause can be clearly 25 1, 2 | we can ~demonstrate the existence of God from His effects; 26 1, 2 | no need to ~suppose God's existence.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[2] A[3] 27 1, 2 | 1/6~I answer that, The existence of God can be proved in 28 1, 2 | could have been nothing in existence. Now if this were true, 29 1, 2 | there would be nothing in existence, because that which does 30 1, 2 | one ~time nothing was in existence, it would have been impossible 31 1, 2 | now nothing would be in ~existence - which is absurd. Therefore, 32 1, 2 | must exist something the existence of which is ~necessary. 33 1, 2 | cannot but postulate ~the existence of some being having of 34 1, 3 | EIGHT ARTICLES)~When the existence of a thing has been ascertained 35 1, 3 | question of the manner of its existence, in order that we may ~know 36 1, 3 | composed of essence and existence?~(5) Whether He is composed 37 1, 3 | length, the duration of His ~existence; by breadth, His act of 38 1, 3 | 1/1~Whether essence and existence are the same in God?~Aquin.: 39 1, 3 | It seems that essence and existence are not the same in God. 40 1, 3 | 14:21). Therefore God's ~existence is not His essence.~Aquin.: 41 1, 3 | He is. Therefore God's existence is not ~the same as His 42 1, 3 | says (Trin. vii): "In God existence is not an ~accidental quality, 43 1, 3 | subsists in God ~is His existence.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[3] A[4] 44 1, 3 | article, but also His own existence. This may be shown in ~several 45 1, 3 | fire. Therefore, if the existence of a thing differs from 46 1, 3 | from its essence, ~this existence must be caused either by 47 1, 3 | impossible for a thing's existence to be ~caused by its essential 48 1, 3 | sufficient cause of its own existence, if its existence is caused. ~ 49 1, 3 | its own existence, if its existence is caused. ~Therefore that 50 1, 3 | Therefore that thing, whose existence differs from its essence, 51 1, 3 | essence, must have ~its existence caused by another. But this 52 1, 3 | impossible that in ~God His existence should differ from His essence. 53 1, 3 | from His essence. Secondly, existence is ~that which makes every 54 1, 3 | as existing. ~Therefore existence must be compared to essence, 55 1, 3 | essence does not differ from existence. Therefore His essence is 56 1, 3 | Therefore His essence is His ~existence. Thirdly, because, just 57 1, 3 | participation; so that which has existence but ~is not existence, is 58 1, 3 | has existence but ~is not existence, is a being by participation. 59 1, 3 | therefore, He is not His own existence ~He will be not essential, 60 1, 3 | Therefore God is His own existence, ~and not merely His own 61 1, 3 | cannot understand God's existence nor His essence; but only 62 1, 3 | species. Secondly, since the existence of God ~is His essence, 63 1, 3 | but they differ ~in their existence. For the existence of man 64 1, 3 | their existence. For the existence of man and of horse is not 65 1, 3 | every member of a genus, ~existence and quiddity - i.e. essence - 66 1, 3 | exists of ~itself - for existence cannot of itself be a genus, 67 1, 3 | existing of itself; this existence, ~however, is not its essence. 68 1, 3 | because God is His own existence; and as Boethius ~says ( 69 1, 3 | nor His essence from His existence; neither is there in Him ~ 70 1, 3 | composite; because at least its existence differs from its essence, 71 1, 4 | A[4]), God's essence is existence. ~But existence seems most 72 1, 4 | essence is existence. ~But existence seems most imperfect, since 73 1, 4 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Existence is the most perfect of all 74 1, 4 | far as it exists. Hence existence is that which ~actuates 75 1, 4 | therefore I speak of the existence of man, ~or horse, or anything 76 1, 4 | horse, or anything else, existence is considered a formal principle, ~ 77 1, 4 | life is more ~perfect than existence; and knowledge than life. 78 1, 4 | But the essence of God ~is existence itself. Therefore He has 79 1, 4 | v) that "God in His one ~existence prepossesses all things."~ 80 1, 4 | been already proved, God is existence itself, of ~itself subsistent ( 81 1, 4 | adds that, "He is the ~very existence to subsisting things."~Aquin.: 82 1, 4 | Nom. v) that, although ~existence is more perfect than life, 83 1, 4 | live. Although therefore existence does ~not include life and 84 1, 4 | that which participates in existence ~need not participate in 85 1, 4 | participate in every mode of existence; nevertheless God's ~existence 86 1, 4 | existence; nevertheless God's ~existence includes in itself life 87 1, 4 | God alone, essence ~and existence differ. Therefore no creature 88 1, 4 | some sort of ~analogy; as existence is common to all. In this 89 1, 5 | as it ~exists; for it is existence that makes all things actual, 90 1, 5 | and non-existing; ~whereas existence extends to existing things 91 1, 5 | 4: Further, not only is existence desirable, but life, knowledge, ~ 92 1, 5 | besides. Thus it seems that existence is a ~particular appetible, 93 1, 5 | they have only ~logical existence, inasmuch as they are abstracted 94 1, 5 | is good." But we owe our existence to God as the efficient 95 1, 6 | of fire ~consists in its existence, which it has through its 96 1, 6 | in Whom alone essence is existence; in Whom there are no accidents; ~ 97 1, 6 | superadded; it is either its existence, or some added ~perfection, 98 1, 6 | differ. Plato held the existence of separate ideas (Q[84], 99 1, 7 | divine ~infinity, and God's existence in things: for God is everywhere, 100 1, 7 | for its essence to ~be its existence; because subsisting being 101 1, 7 | dependent on an infinity for its existence; and hence its generation ~ 102 1, 7 | accidentally infinite when its existence as ~such is not necessary, 103 1, 8 | 8] Out. Para. 1/1 - THE EXISTENCE OF GOD IN THINGS (FOUR ARTICLES)~ 104 1, 8 | every place as giving it ~existence and locative power. Again, 105 1, 8 | seems that the mode of God's existence in all things is not ~properly 106 1, 8 | a special mode of God's ~existence in things.~Aquin.: SMT FP 107 1, 8 | a special mode of God's existence in things. There ~is, however, 108 1, 8 | another special mode of God's existence in man by union, ~which 109 1, 8 | according to the same mode of existence.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[8] A[4] 110 1, 9 | could produce them into existence. Thus, as the ~production 111 1, 9 | production of a thing into existence depends on the will of God, 112 1, 9 | than by ever giving them existence; ~hence if He took away 113 1, 9 | are by Him reducible from existence ~to non-existence.~Aquin.: 114 1, 9 | with ~respect to their own existence are as potentiality to act, 115 1, 9 | of this act; forasmuch as existence is ~consequent upon form, 116 1, 9 | invariable as regards their existence. ~Wherefore Dionysius says ( 117 1, 9 | in Whose ~power is their existence and non-existence. Hence 118 1, 10 | duration. But ~duration regards existence rather than life. Therefore 119 1, 10 | eternity; but rather the word ~"existence."~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[10] A[ 120 1, 10 | because it ~has a changeable existence, and from the changeableness 121 1, 10 | apprehends the angelic existence by comparison with different 122 1, 10 | anything. Hence, ~since the existence and non-existence of an 123 1, 10 | power, God can make the existence of an angel ~not future; 124 1, 10 | genus, it must be that the existence of ~all aeviternal things 125 1, 10 | should be measured by the existence of the first ~aeviternal 126 1, 12 | inasmuch as He is ~His own existence. Hence it does not follow 127 1, 12 | essence of God is His own very existence, as was shown above ~(Q[ 128 1, 12 | 3: The divine essence is existence itself. Hence as other ~ 129 1, 12 | which are not their own existence are united to the ~intellect 130 1, 12 | however, are not their own ~existence, but receive it; and these 131 1, 12 | for no creature is its own existence, ~forasmuch as its existence 132 1, 12 | existence, ~forasmuch as its existence is participated. Therefore 133 1, 12 | is able to separate that existence by its intellect; since 134 1, 12 | itself is one thing, and its existence is another. ~Since therefore 135 1, 12 | and separate subsisting existence.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[12] A[ 136 1, 12 | because we shall ~see His existence, which is His essence. But 137 1, 12 | the perfect mode of God's ~existence.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[12] A[ 138 1, 13 | distinct from ~his power and existence, and from all similar things; 139 1, 13 | His ~essence, or power, or existence. Thus also this term "wise" 140 1, 13 | creature ~even without the existence of the creature; and thus 141 1, 13 | sensible and ~intellectual existence. Therefore in science and 142 1, 13 | signify form, but ~simply existence itself. Hence since the 143 1, 13 | itself. Hence since the existence of God is His essence ~itself, 144 1, 13 | in itself, ~it contains existence itself as an infinite and 145 1, 13 | for it signifies present existence; ~and this above all properly 146 1, 13 | properly applies to God, whose existence knows not ~past or future, 147 1, 13 | regards its source, namely, existence; and as regards ~the mode 148 1, 13 | but not absolutely; for existence considered absolutely ~comes 149 1, 13 | Among these the first is ~existence, from which comes this name, 150 1, 13 | than as it is. But God has existence without any composition 151 1, 14 | the matter by giving it ~existence, it is in a certain way 152 1, 14 | itself inasmuch as it has existence in itself. Therefore those 153 1, 14 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Existence in nature does not belong 154 1, 14 | pure act in the order of existence, as also in the order of ~ 155 1, 14 | to understand. But God's ~existence is His substance, as shown 156 1, 14 | act and perfection; as ~existence is the perfection of the 157 1, 14 | the one existing: just as existence ~follows on the form, so 158 1, 14 | something ~other than His existence, as shown above (Q[3]). 159 1, 14 | must be His essence and His existence.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[14] A[ 160 1, 14 | Himself; otherwise His ~existence would not be perfect, since 161 1, 14 | not be perfect, since His existence is His act of ~understanding. 162 1, 14 | if we add that the every ~existence of the first effective cause - 163 1, 14 | known according to the ~existence it has in the knower; since 164 1, 14 | stone ~according to the existence it has in the eye; but by 165 1, 14 | stone according to its ~existence outside the eye. And if 166 1, 14 | according to the (mode of) existence it has in the knower, ~the 167 1, 14 | according to its (mode of) existence ~outside the knower; thus 168 1, 14 | according to the ~intelligible existence it has in the intellect, 169 1, 14 | that to ~which it gives existence, denotes a principle of 170 1, 14 | is in the soul: for the existence of a ~thing in itself is 171 1, 14 | itself is different from the existence of a thing in the soul. ~ 172 1, 14 | knowledge; thus material existence is ~attributed to a stone 173 1, 14 | composition signifies some existence of a ~thing; and thus God 174 1, 14 | thing; and thus God by His existence, which is His essence, is 175 1, 16 | and He Himself is His own existence and act of ~understanding. 176 1, 16 | principle," inasmuch as His existence is not ~dissimilar to His 177 1, 17 | is in proportion to the existence ~of their likeness in the 178 1, 18 | operations, sometimes for the ~existence itself of the operator. 179 1, 18 | As God is His own very existence and understanding, so is ~ 180 1, 18 | mind, as having a divine ~existence in that mind.~Aquin.: SMT 181 1, 19 | natural things have actual existence by ~their form, so the intellect 182 1, 19 | His ~intellect is His own existence, so is His will.~Aquin.: 183 1, 19 | divine will is the divine existence. But God is not other than ~ 184 1, 19 | manifold, and ~consequently His existence, which is His will. But 185 1, 19 | divine will is God's own existence essentially, yet ~they differ 186 1, 19 | other things have necessary existence inasmuch ~as they exist 187 1, 20 | exist, are good, since the existence of a thing is ~itself a 188 1, 20 | therefore, that a thing has existence, or any ~kind of good, only 189 1, 20 | existing natures; for they have existence and have it from ~Him. In 190 1, 20 | are sinners, they have not existence at all, but ~fall short 191 1, 21 | creatures from ~non-existence to existence.~ 192 1, 22 | persons totally denied the existence of ~providence, as Democritus 193 1, 22 | as ~they participate in existence, must likewise be subject 194 1, 22 | that a species is kept in ~existence. Since God, then, provides 195 1, 22 | they were not ~preserved in existence by His providence. This 196 1, 25 | essence; neither is His existence distinct from His essence. ~ 197 1, 25 | which He is actual. Now His existence is ~infinite, inasmuch as 198 1, 25 | being ~warmed. The divine existence, however, upon which the 199 1, 25 | Him a ~better manner of existence as regards the accidents, 200 1, 27 | change from non-existence to existence, and is opposed ~to corruption; 201 1, 27 | that is generated derives existence from its ~generator. Therefore 202 1, 27 | generator. Therefore such existence is a derived existence. 203 1, 27 | such existence is a derived existence. But no ~derived existence 204 1, 27 | existence. But no ~derived existence can be a self-subsistence. 205 1, 27 | Therefore, since the divine ~existence is self-subsisting (Q[3], 206 1, 27 | follows that no generated ~existence can be the divine existence. 207 1, 27 | existence can be the divine existence. Therefore there is no generation ~ 208 1, 27 | change from non-existence to existence. ~In another sense it is 209 1, 27 | of understanding and His existence are the same, as shown above ~( 210 1, 27 | derived from another has existence in another subject; otherwise 211 1, 27 | generated in God receives ~its existence from the generator, not 212 1, 27 | generator, not as though that existence were ~received into matter 213 1, 27 | but when we speak of His existence as received, ~we mean that 214 1, 27 | proceeds receives divine existence from another; not, however, 215 1, 27 | perfection itself of the divine existence are contained both the Word ~ 216 1, 28 | subject, and has an accidental existence in ~it. Gilbert de la Porree 217 1, 28 | whatever has an accidental existence in creatures, when considered ~ 218 1, 28 | to God, has a substantial existence; for there is no ~accident 219 1, 28 | relation has an accidental existence in creatures, relation really ~ 220 1, 28 | existing in God has the existence of the divine essence in 221 1, 29 | subsisting, but gives actual existence to the matter and makes 222 1, 29 | God is "the incommunicable existence of the divine nature."~Aquin.: 223 1, 30 | the ~determinate mode of existence of singular things - that 224 1, 30 | nature, with the mode of existence of ~singular things; while 225 1, 30 | itself of ~incommunicable existence can be common to many.~Aquin.: 226 1, 32 | Platonists asserted the existence of one Primal Being whom ~ 227 1, 32 | consequently ~maintained the existence of another substance beneath 228 1, 32 | not, however, ~assert the existence of a third separate substance 229 1, 32 | in one special mode ~of existence derived from the Father; 230 1, 33 | innascibles is to suppose ~the existence of two Gods, and two divine 231 1, 34 | the actual intellect what existence is to ~actual being; since 232 1, 39 | Now just as substance has existence of ~itself, so also it has 233 1, 39 | as accidents have their existence in a ~subject, so they have 234 1, 39 | eternity" imports duration of existence; "species," the principle 235 1, 39 | species," the principle of ~existence; and 'use' belongs to the 236 1, 40 | which do not indeed signify existence "in" something, but ~rather 237 1, 40 | something, but ~rather existence "towards" something. Whence, 238 1, 42 | the end of generation is ~existence. But the Son is generated 239 1, 42 | nature ~itself, but the existence of order in the divine Persons 240 1, 44 | many necessary things in ~existence, it appears that not all 241 1, 45 | some said, do not come into existence by the action of nature, 242 1, 46 | which is in potentiality to existence, which results from a form, 243 1, 46 | from which to derive ~its existence; and (De Coelo et Mundo 244 1, 46 | those who admitted the existence of eternal movable things, 245 1, 47 | is nothing to prevent the existence of many worlds.~Aquin.: 246 1, 48 | therefore ~they asserted the existence of the genus of good and 247 1, 48 | that "evil is distant ~from existence, and even more distant from 248 1, 48 | grade is to be found in ~existence itself; for some things 249 1, 48 | which cannot lose their ~existence as incorruptible things, 250 1, 48 | able to preserve their own existence, which ~nevertheless is 251 1, 48 | creature to be preserved in existence by itself, because ~existence 252 1, 48 | existence by itself, because ~existence and conservation come from 253 1, 50 | the universe requires the existence of an ~incorporeal creature.~ 254 1, 50 | composite nature is not its own existence but ~existence is its act. 255 1, 50 | not its own existence but ~existence is its act. Hence the nature 256 1, 50 | itself is related to its own ~existence as potentiality to act. 257 1, 50 | of the form to its very ~existence, as of potentiality to act. 258 1, 50 | is," and "what is," or "existence," and "what ~is," as Boethius 259 1, 50 | itself subsisting; and ~the existence itself is whereby the substance 260 1, 50 | runner runs. But in God "existence" and "what is" are not ~ 261 1, 50 | finite, inasmuch as its existence ~is not absolutely subsisting, 262 1, 50 | are for ever preserved in ~existence by the Divine will.~Aquin.: 263 1, 50 | being to depend for its ~existence on another as its cause. 264 1, 54 | substance ~than does its existence. But no creature's existence 265 1, 54 | existence. But no creature's existence is its substance, ~for this 266 1, 54 | actuality of a power; just as existence is the actuality of a substance ~ 267 1, 54 | substance the same as His existence ~and His action.~Aquin.: 268 1, 54 | any creature, is not his existence. For as it is said (Metaph. 269 1, 54 | cannot be the agent's very ~existence: because the agent's existence 270 1, 54 | existence: because the agent's existence is signified as within him, ~ 271 1, 54 | sometimes taken for the existence of the living ~subject: 272 1, 54 | the reason of his entire ~existence, but not the reason of his 273 1, 54 | essence, it is compared to the existence of ~the angel, whereas to 274 1, 54 | is not the ~principle of existence and of understanding according 275 1, 54 | essence differs from the existence, and is compared to it as ~ 276 1, 54 | thing, the same as ~his existence. Hence the angel's essence 277 1, 54 | form which is not its own existence, but is compared to it ~ 278 1, 55 | evident from the manner of existence of such substances. The ~ 279 1, 55 | from ~their very mode of existence it behooves them to seek 280 1, 55 | that they first receive existence in the knowledge of the ~ 281 1, 56 | natural and intentional existence. The angel is himself a 282 1, 56 | possesses only an intelligible existence. As the ~form of color on 283 1, 56 | on the wall has a natural existence; but, in the deferent ~medium, 284 1, 56 | it has only intentional existence.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[56] A[ 285 1, 58 | have ~no potentiality to existence, which is not fully actuated, 286 1, 58 | But there is a threefold ~existence of things: to wit, in the 287 1, 58 | angels, ~because of the existence of things in the Word, and 288 1, 58 | knowledge, on account ~of the existence of things in the angelic 289 1, 58 | creatures. Accordingly the ~existence of things in the angelic 290 1, 58 | knowledge, as also the existence of things in their own nature. ~( 291 1, 60 | is not the cause of the existence and goodness of the other; ~ 292 1, 60 | is the whole cause of the existence and goodness of the ~other, 293 1, 61 | were brought into natural existence; ~secondly, how they were 294 1, 61 | angel has a cause of his existence? ~(2) Whether he has existed 295 1, 61 | angels have a cause of their existence?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[61] A[ 296 1, 61 | angels have no cause of their existence. ~For the first chapter 297 1, 61 | God. God alone is His own existence; while in ~everything else 298 1, 61 | essence differs from the existence, as was shown ~above (Q[ 299 1, 61 | other things have their existence by ~participation. Now whatever 300 1, 61 | formal' cause ~of their existence and unity, nor such active 301 1, 61 | of the succession of his existence after his non-existence, 302 1, 61 | dependent upon a body for its existence; and as a ~consequence, 303 1, 61 | body either as to their existence or as to their being ~made; 304 1, 62 | in the ~beginning of its existence had the perfection of its 305 1, 62 | natural only to God, because ~existence and beatitude are one and 306 1, 63 | potentiality to natural ~existence. Yet there is potentiality 307 1, 63 | exist ~except by holding its existence under God. But he desired 308 1, 63 | the first instant of ~his existence.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[63] A[ 309 1, 63 | the first instant of its existence, ~nevertheless, that operation 310 1, 63 | operation which begins with the existence comes of the ~agent from 311 1, 63 | the first instant of its existence have a ~defective operation; 312 1, 63 | brought the angels into existence, namely, God, ~cannot be 313 1, 66 | this view ~postulates the existence of time as the measure of 314 1, 67 | luminous nebula continues in ~existence, but so closely attached 315 1, 68 | and whatever their mode of existence, ~we cannot for a moment 316 1, 68 | the face of the deep," the existence of air as attendant, so 317 1, 69 | The third suggests the existence of hollows in the earth, 318 1, 72 | seeing the reasons for their existence. For though not required 319 1, 74 | of His creatures, their ~existence and their permanence. That 320 1, 75 | have no cause of their ~existence, as the Philosopher says 321 1, 75 | soul has a cause of its existence, since it is created by 322 1, 75 | absolute forms. Hence the existence of such a ~potentiality 323 1, 75 | however, does not ~owe its existence to some formal principle, 324 1, 75 | subsist "per se," must ~have existence by participation; for "even 325 1, 75 | sort, "is a participator of existence," as Dionysius says (Div. 326 1, 75 | Nom. v). ~Now participated existence is limited by the capacity 327 1, 75 | God alone, Who is His own existence, is pure act ~and infinite. 328 1, 75 | of form ~and participated existence. Wherefore some say that 329 1, 75 | that "which they are"; for existence itself ~is that by which 330 1, 75 | belong to a ~thing, just as existence belongs to it, which is 331 1, 75 | Therefore, whatever has existence "per se" cannot ~be generated 332 1, 75 | material forms, acquire existence or lost ~it through the 333 1, 75 | inseparable from it; but existence belongs ~to a form, which 334 1, 75 | matter ~acquires actual existence as it acquires the form; 335 1, 75 | according to the manner of its ~existence, and those things which 336 1, 75 | everything naturally aspires to existence after ~its own manner. Now, 337 1, 75 | senses indeed do not know existence, except under the ~conditions 338 1, 75 | the intellect apprehends ~existence absolutely, and for all 339 1, 75 | power of ceasing to sustain ~existence. But a thing is said to 340 1, 76 | Further, whatever has "per se" existence is not united to the ~body 341 1, 76 | exists: so that ~the very existence of a form does not belong 342 1, 76 | intellectual principle has "per se" existence and is subsistent, as ~was 343 1, 76 | The soul communicates that existence in which it subsists ~to 344 1, 76 | there ~results unity of existence; so that the existence of 345 1, 76 | of existence; so that the existence of the whole composite ~ 346 1, 76 | whole composite ~is also the existence of the soul. This is not 347 1, 76 | human soul retains its own ~existence after the dissolution of 348 1, 76 | soul retains its proper existence when separated from ~the 349 1, 76 | impossible for them to have one existence, for the form is the principle ~ 350 1, 76 | form is the principle ~of existence.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[76] A[ 351 1, 76 | such is not its mode of existence outside the soul. But, according 352 1, 76 | form, by which a thing has existence: because a thing has from 353 1, 76 | from the same ~source both existence and unity; and therefore 354 1, 76 | degrees of perfection, as ~existence, living, sensing, and understanding. 355 1, 76 | be nothing to prevent the existence of certain dispositions ~ 356 1, 76 | first among all acts is existence. ~Therefore, it is impossible 357 1, 76 | actual. But matter has actual existence by ~the substantial form, 358 1, 76 | apprehended as perfected in its existence, before it is ~understood 359 1, 76 | accidents which belong to ~existence are understood to exist 360 1, 76 | an act; nor does it give existence by means of ~something else. 361 1, 76 | those who maintained ~the existence of some mediate bodies between 362 1, 76 | if each had a separate ~existence, many means of connection 363 1, 76 | the body, it has not an existence apart from ~the existence 364 1, 76 | existence apart from ~the existence of the body, but by its 365 1, 76 | the body, but by its own existence is united to the body ~immediately. 366 1, 76 | whole which does not give ~existence to each of the parts of 367 1, 77 | to the composite, as does existence; for to ~act belongs to 368 1, 77 | composite has substantial existence ~through the substantial 369 1, 77 | that is, according ~to existence in a subject, and non-existence 370 1, 77 | the soul, man has actual existence in the different degrees 371 1, 77 | thing has one substantial existence, but may have ~several operations. 372 1, 77 | Act, though subsequent in existence to power, is, ~nevertheless, 373 1, 77 | substantial form causes existence in its subject. On the other 374 1, 39 | Now just as substance has existence of ~itself, so also it has 375 1, 39 | as accidents have their existence in a ~subject, so they have 376 1, 39 | eternity" imports duration of existence; "species," the principle 377 1, 39 | species," the principle of ~existence; and 'use' belongs to the 378 1, 40 | which do not indeed signify existence "in" something, but ~rather 379 1, 40 | something, but ~rather existence "towards" something. Whence, 380 1, 42 | the end of generation is ~existence. But the Son is generated 381 1, 42 | nature ~itself, but the existence of order in the divine Persons 382 1, 45 | many necessary things in ~existence, it appears that not all 383 1, 46 | some said, do not come into existence by the action of nature, 384 1, 47 | which is in potentiality to existence, which results from a form, 385 1, 47 | from which to derive ~its existence; and (De Coelo et Mundo 386 1, 47 | those who admitted the existence of eternal movable things, 387 1, 48 | is nothing to prevent the existence of many worlds.~Aquin.: 388 1, 49 | therefore ~they asserted the existence of the genus of good and 389 1, 49 | that "evil is distant ~from existence, and even more distant from 390 1, 49 | grade is to be found in ~existence itself; for some things 391 1, 49 | which cannot lose their ~existence as incorruptible things, 392 1, 49 | able to preserve their own existence, which ~nevertheless is 393 1, 49 | creature to be preserved in existence by itself, because ~existence 394 1, 49 | existence by itself, because ~existence and conservation come from 395 1, 51 | the universe requires the existence of an ~incorporeal creature.~ 396 1, 51 | composite nature is not its own existence but ~existence is its act. 397 1, 51 | not its own existence but ~existence is its act. Hence the nature 398 1, 51 | itself is related to its own ~existence as potentiality to act. 399 1, 51 | of the form to its very ~existence, as of potentiality to act. 400 1, 51 | is," and "what is," or "existence," and "what ~is," as Boethius 401 1, 51 | itself subsisting; and ~the existence itself is whereby the substance 402 1, 51 | runner runs. But in God "existence" and "what is" are not ~ 403 1, 51 | finite, inasmuch as its existence ~is not absolutely subsisting, 404 1, 51 | are for ever preserved in ~existence by the Divine will.~Aquin.: 405 1, 51 | being to depend for its ~existence on another as its cause. 406 1, 55 | substance ~than does its existence. But no creature's existence 407 1, 55 | existence. But no creature's existence is its substance, ~for this 408 1, 55 | actuality of a power; just as existence is the actuality of a substance ~ 409 1, 55 | substance the same as His existence ~and His action.~Aquin.: 410 1, 55 | any ~creature, is not his existence. For as it is said (Metaph. 411 1, 55 | cannot be the agent's very ~existence: because the agent's existence 412 1, 55 | existence: because the agent's existence is signified as within him, ~ 413 1, 55 | sometimes taken for the existence of the living ~subject: 414 1, 55 | the reason of his entire ~existence, but not the reason of his 415 1, 55 | essence, it is compared to the existence of ~the angel, whereas to 416 1, 55 | is not the ~principle of existence and of understanding according 417 1, 55 | essence differs from the existence, and is compared to it as ~ 418 1, 55 | thing, the same as ~his existence. Hence the angel's essence 419 1, 55 | form which is not its own existence, but is compared to it ~ 420 1, 56 | evident from the manner of existence of such substances. The ~ 421 1, 56 | from ~their very mode of existence it behooves them to seek 422 1, 56 | that they first receive existence in the knowledge of the ~ 423 1, 57 | natural and intentional existence. The angel is himself a 424 1, 57 | possesses only an intelligible existence. As the ~form of color on 425 1, 57 | on the wall has a natural existence; but, in the deferent ~medium, 426 1, 57 | it has only intentional existence.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[56] A[ 427 1, 59 | have ~no potentiality to existence, which is not fully actuated, 428 1, 59 | But there is a threefold ~existence of things: to wit, in the 429 1, 59 | angels, ~because of the existence of things in the Word, and 430 1, 59 | knowledge, on account ~of the existence of things in the angelic 431 1, 59 | creatures. Accordingly the ~existence of things in the angelic 432 1, 59 | knowledge, as also the existence of things in their own nature. ~( 433 1, 61 | is not the cause of the existence and goodness of the other; ~ 434 1, 61 | is the whole cause of the existence and goodness of the ~other, 435 1, 62 | were brought into natural existence; ~secondly, how they were 436 1, 62 | angel has a cause of his existence? ~(2) Whether he has existed 437 1, 62 | angels have a cause of their existence?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[61] A[ 438 1, 62 | angels have no cause of their existence. ~For the first chapter 439 1, 62 | God. God alone is His own existence; while in ~everything else 440 1, 62 | essence differs from the existence, as was shown ~above (Q[ 441 1, 62 | other things have their existence by ~participation. Now whatever 442 1, 62 | formal' cause ~of their existence and unity, nor such active 443 1, 62 | of the succession of his existence after his non-existence, 444 1, 62 | dependent upon a body for its existence; and as a ~consequence, 445 1, 62 | body either as to their existence or as to their being ~made; 446 1, 63 | in the ~beginning of its existence had the perfection of its 447 1, 63 | natural only to God, because ~existence and beatitude are one and 448 1, 64 | potentiality to natural existence. Yet there is potentiality 449 1, 64 | exist ~except by holding its existence under God. But he desired 450 1, 64 | the first instant of ~his existence.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[63] A[ 451 1, 64 | the first instant of its existence, ~nevertheless, that operation 452 1, 64 | operation which begins with the existence comes of the ~agent from 453 1, 64 | the first instant of its existence have a ~defective operation; 454 1, 64 | brought the angels into existence, namely, God, ~cannot be 455 1, 67 | this view ~postulates the existence of time as the measure of 456 1, 68 | luminous nebula continues in ~existence, but so closely attached 457 1, 69 | and whatever their mode of existence, ~we cannot for a moment 458 1, 69 | the face of the deep," the existence of air as attendant, so 459 1, 70 | The third suggests the existence of hollows in the earth, 460 1, 71 | seeing the reasons for their existence. For though not required 461 1, 73 | of His creatures, their ~existence and their permanence. That 462 1, 74 | have no cause of their ~existence, as the Philosopher says 463 1, 74 | soul has a cause of its existence, since it is created by 464 1, 74 | absolute forms. Hence the existence of such a ~potentiality 465 1, 74 | however, does not ~owe its existence to some formal principle, 466 1, 74 | subsist "per se," must ~have existence by participation; for "even 467 1, 74 | sort, "is a participator of existence," as Dionysius says (Div. 468 1, 74 | Nom. v). ~Now participated existence is limited by the capacity 469 1, 74 | God alone, Who is His own existence, is pure act ~and infinite. 470 1, 74 | of form ~and participated existence. Wherefore some say that 471 1, 74 | that "which they are"; for existence itself ~is that by which 472 1, 74 | belong to a ~thing, just as existence belongs to it, which is 473 1, 74 | Therefore, whatever has existence "per se" cannot ~be generated 474 1, 74 | material forms, acquire existence or lost ~it through the 475 1, 74 | inseparable from it; but existence belongs ~to a form, which 476 1, 74 | matter ~acquires actual existence as it acquires the form; 477 1, 74 | according to the manner of its ~existence, and those things which 478 1, 74 | everything naturally aspires to existence after ~its own manner. Now, 479 1, 74 | senses indeed do not know existence, except under the ~conditions 480 1, 74 | the intellect apprehends ~existence absolutely, and for all 481 1, 74 | power of ceasing to sustain ~existence. But a thing is said to 482 1, 75 | Further, whatever has "per se" existence is not united to the ~body 483 1, 75 | exists: so that ~the very existence of a form does not belong 484 1, 75 | intellectual principle has "per se" existence and is subsistent, as ~was 485 1, 75 | The soul communicates that existence in which it subsists ~to 486 1, 75 | there ~results unity of existence; so that the existence of 487 1, 75 | of existence; so that the existence of the whole composite ~ 488 1, 75 | whole composite ~is also the existence of the soul. This is not 489 1, 75 | human soul retains its own ~existence after the dissolution of 490 1, 75 | soul retains its proper existence when separated from ~the 491 1, 75 | impossible for them to have one existence, for the form is the principle ~ 492 1, 75 | form is the principle ~of existence.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[76] A[ 493 1, 75 | such is not its mode of existence outside the soul. But, according 494 1, 75 | form, by which a thing has existence: because a thing has from 495 1, 75 | from the same ~source both existence and unity; and therefore 496 1, 75 | degrees of perfection, as ~existence, living, sensing, and understanding. 497 1, 75 | be nothing to prevent the existence of certain dispositions ~ 498 1, 75 | first among all acts is existence. ~Therefore, it is impossible 499 1, 75 | actual. But matter has actual existence by ~the substantial form, 500 1, 75 | apprehended as perfected in its existence, before it is ~understood


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