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Alphabetical    [«  »]
chance-like 2
chancellor 1
chances 2
change 575
changeable 62
changeableness 15
changed 362
Frequency    [«  »]
580 forth
580 likewise
575 appears
575 change
574 83
574 objects
571 character
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

change

1-500 | 501-575

    Part, Question
1 1, 2 | or will, since these can change or fail; for all things 2 1, 5 | the first body that causes change, ~i.e. the heavens.~Aquin.: 3 1, 9 | written, "I am the Lord, and I change not" ~(Malachi 3:6).~Aquin.: 4 1, 9 | however, as movement and ~change belong to a thing existing 5 1, 9 | potentiality, as we now speak of ~change and movement.~Aquin.: SMT 6 1, 9 | there is a potentiality to change either as ~regards substantial 7 1, 10 | never ~ends. Still, there is change in the pains of the lost, 8 1, 10 | being, and is subject to change, it recedes ~from eternity, 9 1, 10 | their being is ~subject to change, or consists in change; 10 1, 10 | to change, or consists in change; and these things are measured ~ 11 1, 10 | being neither consists in change, nor is the subject of change; ~ 12 1, 10 | change, nor is the subject of change; ~nevertheless they have 13 1, 10 | nevertheless they have change annexed to them either actually 14 1, 10 | changeable, nor is it annexed to change. ~In this way time has " 15 1, 10 | only as regards accidental ~change. Now to say that an angel 16 1, 13 | temporally, not by reason of any change in Him, but by reason of 17 1, 13 | Him, but by reason of the ~change of the creature; as a column 18 1, 13 | right of an animal, without ~change in itself, but by change 19 1, 13 | change in itself, but by change in the animal.~Aquin.: SMT 20 1, 13 | God only in ~idea, with no change in Him, as for instance 21 1, 14 | that in God "there is no change nor shadow ~of alteration" ( 22 1, 14 | if when a thing suffers change ~we retained the same opinion 23 1, 16 | what remains after every change is immutable; as primary ~ 24 1, 16 | truth remains after all change; for after ~every change 25 1, 16 | change; for after ~every change it is true to say that a 26 1, 16 | thing. But it does not thus change. For ~truth, according to 27 1, 16 | other likeness, through change in one of the two ~extremes. 28 1, 16 | intellect, ~from the fact that a change of opinion occurs about 29 1, 16 | either way there can be a change from true to ~false. If, 30 1, 16 | is itself the subject of change, but in so far as our ~intellect 31 1, 16 | Phys. ~i, so does truth change, not so as that no truth 32 1, 19 | it, as His will cannot ~change.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[19] A[ 33 1, 19 | we must consider that to change the will is one thing; to 34 1, 19 | happen, unless we presuppose change ~either in the knowledge 35 1, 19 | not take place without a change in him. Thus when the cold ~ 36 1, 19 | may even do so without ~change of will; as, when a man 37 1, 19 | wills that things should change.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[19] A[ 38 1, 20 | our bodies. ~Some bodily change therefore always accompanies 39 1, 20 | sensitive ~appetite, and this change affects especially the heart, 40 1, 20 | annexed to them some bodily change, are called passions; ~whereas 41 1, 20 | element - namely, the bodily ~change - and a certain formal element, 42 1, 21 | also, is preserved in the change of creatures from ~non-existence 43 1, 24 | if in God there were any change; but ~as regards things 44 1, 24 | things foreknown, which can change.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[24] A[ 45 1, 24 | themselves ~they are subject to change. To this it is that the 46 1, 27 | generation. ~For generation is change from non-existence to existence, 47 1, 27 | generation is nothing but change from non-existence to existence. ~ 48 1, 41 | from matter, is made ~by a change of form in that whence it 49 1, 42 | 3: Every corruption is a change; and so all that corrupts ~ 50 1, 42 | successive ~manner and by change. Therefore we must say that 51 1, 42 | essence to the Son not by any change on His part. Hence ~it follows 52 1, 43 | time, does not come from change of the divine ~person, but 53 1, 43 | divine ~person, but from change in the creature; as God 54 1, 43 | called Lord ~temporally by change of the creature.~Aquin.: 55 1, 45 | term "whereto." Therefore a change is more ~perfect and excellent 56 1, 45 | the term "whereto" of the change is more noble ~and excellent, 57 1, 45 | Therefore ~creation is change. But every change occurs 58 1, 45 | creation is change. But every change occurs in some subject, 59 1, 45 | Reply OBJ 2: Creation is not change, except according to a mode 60 1, 45 | mode of ~understanding. For change means that the same something 61 1, 45 | potentiality, as in substantial change, the subject of ~which is 62 1, 45 | is signified by ~mode of change; and on this account it 63 1, 45 | expressions here than "to change" and "to be changed," because ~" 64 1, 45 | to the cause, and imply change only as a consequence.~Aquin.: 65 1, 45 | being taken to signify ~a change existing between two forms.~ 66 1, 45 | made by movement, or by ~change. For what is made by movement 67 1, 45 | is made by movement or by change is made from something ~ 68 1, 45 | creation is signified as a change, as was said ~above (A[2], 69 1, 45 | above (A[2], ad 2), and change is a kind of medium between 70 1, 45 | creation as signifying a ~change, but is the subject of creation, 71 1, 46 | manner: hence unless some change precede either in the ~nature 72 1, 46 | be only by some imagined change, at least on the part of 73 1, 46 | this cannot be without ~change, because time is the measure 74 1, 46 | however, was not through change, but by creation, which ~ 75 1, 46 | creation, which ~is not change, as said above (Q[45], A[ 76 1, 46 | is it necessary for some change to be presupposed, ~not 77 1, 46 | world, is ~not a successive change, as was said above (Q[45], 78 1, 48 | through the temptation some change is wrought ~in the one who 79 1, 50 | Further, more and less do not change a species. But the angels ~ 80 1, 50 | Reply OBJ 2: More and less change the species, not according 81 1, 50 | immutability; since "every change is a kind of death," ~as 82 1, 51 | heavenly bodies do not change place in their entirety; 83 1, 53 | changing precedes every actual change: ~consequently he was being 84 1, 53 | continuous movement the actual change is not a part of ~the movement, 85 1, 53 | hence movement must precede change. ~Accordingly such movement 86 1, 53 | is not continuous, the change is a part, as a unit is 87 1, 53 | simpler than any bodily change. ~But some bodily change 88 1, 53 | change. ~But some bodily change is effected in an instant, 89 1, 53 | On the contrary, In every change there is a before and after. 90 1, 56 | knowledge without any preceding change or reception. ~From this 91 1, 57 | outward ~act, but also by change of countenance; and doctors 92 1, 63 | local movement follows a change, then the change and the 93 1, 63 | follows a change, then the change and the local movement ~ 94 1, 63 | the first and the second change; thus in the same instant 95 1, 65 | their matter, though ~they change as regards their substantial 96 1, 66 | servitude of corruption and change, and wholly luminous, even 97 1, 67 | first corporeal cause of change, ~which is itself removed 98 1, 68 | matter not susceptible ~of change of form; wherefore it could 99 1, 75 | evidently accompanied ~with change in the body; thus in the 100 1, 75 | sense is accompanied with change in the body; so that ~excessive 101 1, 75 | nature are ~accompanied by a change in the body. The other motive 102 1, 75 | reason of subjection and change. ~For the intelligence is 103 1, 77 | which are accidental do not ~change the species. For since to 104 1, 41 | from matter, is made ~by a change of form in that whence it 105 1, 42 | 3: Every corruption is a change; and so all that corrupts ~ 106 1, 42 | successive ~manner and by change. Therefore we must say that 107 1, 42 | essence to the Son not by any change on His part. Hence ~it follows 108 1, 43 | time, does not come from change of the divine ~person, but 109 1, 43 | divine ~person, but from change in the creature; as God 110 1, 43 | called Lord ~temporally by change of the creature.~Aquin.: 111 1, 46 | term "whereto." Therefore a change is more ~perfect and excellent 112 1, 46 | the term "whereto" of the change is more noble ~and excellent, 113 1, 46 | Therefore ~creation is change. But every change occurs 114 1, 46 | creation is change. But every change occurs in some subject, 115 1, 46 | Reply OBJ 2: Creation is not change, except according to a mode 116 1, 46 | mode of ~understanding. For change means that the same something 117 1, 46 | potentiality, as in substantial change, the subject of ~which is 118 1, 46 | is signified by ~mode of change; and on this account it 119 1, 46 | expressions here than "to change" and "to be changed," because ~" 120 1, 46 | to the cause, and imply change only as a consequence.~Aquin.: 121 1, 46 | being taken to signify ~a change existing between two forms.~ 122 1, 46 | made by movement, or by change. For what is made by movement 123 1, 46 | is made by movement or by change is made from something ~ 124 1, 46 | creation is signified as a change, as was said ~above (A[2], 125 1, 46 | above (A[2], ad 2), and change is a kind of medium between 126 1, 46 | creation as signifying a ~change, but is the subject of creation, 127 1, 47 | manner: hence unless some change precede either in the ~nature 128 1, 47 | be only by some imagined change, at least on the part of 129 1, 47 | this cannot be without ~change, because time is the measure 130 1, 47 | however, was not through change, but by creation, which ~ 131 1, 47 | creation, which ~is not change, as said above (Q[45], A[ 132 1, 47 | is it necessary for some change to be presupposed, ~not 133 1, 47 | world, is ~not a successive change, as was said above (Q[45], 134 1, 49 | through the temptation some change is wrought ~in the one who 135 1, 51 | Further, more and less do not change a species. But the angels ~ 136 1, 51 | Reply OBJ 2: More and less change the species, not according 137 1, 51 | immutability; since "every change is a kind of death," ~as 138 1, 52 | heavenly bodies do not change place in their entirety; 139 1, 54 | changing precedes every actual change: ~consequently he was being 140 1, 54 | continuous movement the actual change is not a part of ~the movement, 141 1, 54 | hence movement must precede change. ~Accordingly such movement 142 1, 54 | is not continuous, the change is a part, as a unit is 143 1, 54 | simpler than any bodily change. ~But some bodily change 144 1, 54 | change. ~But some bodily change is effected in an instant, 145 1, 54 | On the contrary, In every change there is a before and after. 146 1, 57 | knowledge without any preceding change or reception. ~From this 147 1, 58 | outward ~act, but also by change of countenance; and doctors 148 1, 64 | local movement follows a change, then the change and the 149 1, 64 | follows a change, then the change and the local movement ~ 150 1, 64 | the first and the second change; thus in the same instant 151 1, 66 | their matter, though ~they change as regards their substantial 152 1, 67 | servitude of corruption and change, and wholly luminous, even 153 1, 68 | first corporeal cause of change, ~which is itself removed 154 1, 69 | matter not susceptible ~of change of form; wherefore it could 155 1, 74 | evidently accompanied ~with change in the body; thus in the 156 1, 74 | sense is accompanied with change in the body; so that ~excessive 157 1, 74 | nature are ~accompanied by a change in the body. The other motive 158 1, 74 | reason of subjection and change. ~For the intelligence is 159 1, 76 | which are accidental do not ~change the species. For since to 160 1, 83 | something immovable: for when a ~change of quality occurs, the substance 161 1, 83 | unmoved; and when there ~is a change of substantial form, matter 162 1, 88 | seem, ~since death does not change its nature, that it can 163 1, 88 | in this life there is no change so thorough as ~death. Therefore 164 1, 89 | its act, acts by making a change therein. Therefore everything 165 1, 89 | else acts ~by producing a change, whereas God alone acts 166 1, 89 | cannot be produced by a change in matter, it ~cannot be 167 1, 90 | except by some ~material change. But all corporeal change 168 1, 90 | change. But all corporeal change is caused by a movement 169 1, 91 | matter would either be by a change of the very substance of ~ 170 1, 91 | the matter itself, or by a change of its dimensions. Not by 171 1, 91 | of its dimensions. Not by change of the ~substance of the 172 1, 95 | is master of a thing, can change it. But man ~could not have 173 1, 96 | for ~since nature does not change within the same species, 174 1, 96 | general sense for any kind of change, even if belonging to the ~ 175 1, 101 | is outside the region of change. By the first of these two 176 1, 102 | Government implies a certain change effected by the ~governor 177 1, 103 | except by virtue of some ~change; for the created nature 178 1, 103 | effect, without any fresh ~change in the effect, the cause 179 1, 103 | anew, we must allow some change to have taken ~place, while 180 1, 103 | light is without any further change ~in the air due to the presence 181 1, 103 | since His nature cannot change. But, as we have said ~above ( 182 1, 104 | Out. Para. 1/2 - OF THE CHANGE OF CREATURES BY GOD (EIGHT 183 1, 104 | Divine government, i.e. the ~change of creatures; and first, 184 1, 104 | creatures; and first, the change of creatures by God; secondly, ~ 185 1, 104 | creatures by God; secondly, ~the change of one creature by another.~ 186 1, 104 | this order, He does ~not change.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[105] A[ 187 1, 105 | the superior angel ~can change the will of another angel.~ 188 1, 105 | contrary, To him it belongs to change the will, to whom it ~belongs 189 1, 105 | Therefore one angel ~cannot change another angel's will.~Aquin.: 190 1, 105 | willed. And He alone can change this inclination, Who ~bestowed 191 1, 105 | as that agent alone can ~change the natural inclination, 192 1, 109 | accompanied with a certain bodily change, is subject to the command 193 1, 109 | knows them. So an angel can change corporeal matter in a more 194 1, 109 | other ~movements by a formal change of the matter. Therefore 195 1, 110 | inquire: (1) How ~far they can change them by their own natural 196 1, 110 | intellect?~(2) Whether he can change man's will?~(3) Whether 197 1, 110 | will?~(3) Whether he can change man's imagination?~(4) Whether 198 1, 110 | imagination?~(4) Whether he can change man's senses?~Aquin.: SMT 199 1, 110 | Whether the angels can change the will of man?~Aquin.: 200 1, 110 | seem that the angels can change the will of man. For, ~upon 201 1, 110 | Therefore the angels can change ~the will.~Aquin.: SMT FP 202 1, 110 | enlightens the mind, so can he change the ~will.~Aquin.: SMT FP 203 1, 110 | 1/1~On the contrary, To change the will belongs to God 204 1, 110 | willed, God alone can thus change ~the will, because He gives 205 1, 110 | 1/1~Whether an angel can change man's imagination?~Aquin.: 206 1, 110 | seem that an angel cannot change man's imagination. For ~ 207 1, 110 | imagination, and so he cannot change it.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[111] 208 1, 110 | seems that an angel ~cannot change the imagination.~Aquin.: 209 1, 110 | 1/1~Whether an angel can change the human senses?~Aquin.: 210 1, 110 | seems that an angel cannot change the human senses. For the ~ 211 1, 110 | nutritive. ~But the angel cannot change the nutritive power, nor 212 1, 110 | Therefore neither can he change the sensitive power.~Aquin.: 213 1, 110 | objects. ~But an angel cannot change the order of nature (Q[110], 214 1, 110 | Therefore ~an angel cannot change the senses; but these are 215 1, 110 | natural power, can work a change in the senses both ~ways. 216 1, 110 | way an angel can work ~a change in the senses outside the 217 1, 113 | therefore the demons cannot change man's will, as appears ~ 218 1, 113 | Although a demon cannot change the will, yet, as stated ~ 219 1, 113 | above (Q[111], A[3]), he can change the inferior powers of man, 220 1, 113 | wrought by some corporeal change. But ~demons are unable 221 1, 113 | But ~demons are unable to change the nature of a body; for 222 1, 115 | intellect. For God alone can change the ~will, as shown above ( 223 1, 116 | power of his soul man can change corporeal matter?~(4) Whether 224 1, 116 | the power of his soul can change corporeal matter?~Aquin.: 225 1, 116 | the power of his soul can change ~corporeal matter. For Gregory 226 1, 116 | the working of miracles a ~change is wrought in corporeal 227 1, 116 | power of the ~soul, can change corporeal matter.~Aquin.: 228 1, 116 | power of the soul could change corporeal matter. ~Therefore 229 1, 116 | matter. ~Therefore man can change corporeal matter by the 230 1, 116 | angry or afraid: indeed this change ~sometimes goes so far as 231 1, 116 | human soul by its power change corporeal matter.~Aquin.: 232 1, 116 | A[2]) that they cannot change ~corporeal matter by their 233 1, 116 | soul, by its natural power, change corporeal matter, except 234 1, 116 | strong ~imagination, it can change corporeal matter. This he 235 1, 116 | soul are changed, which change in the spirits ~takes place 236 1, 116 | does not suffice to work a change in exterior bodies, ~except 237 1, 116 | bodies, ~except by means of a change in the body united to it, 238 1, 116 | without some corporeal ~change at least as to place. Therefore, 239 1, 118 | made ~from water; or by the change of some other things, as 240 1, 118 | do not increase through a change of nourishment into the 241 1, 118 | either by rarefaction or the change of something else ~into 242 1, 118 | must be added, through the change of food into the substance 243 2, 5 | whose nature is subject to change.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[5] A[4] 244 2, 5 | eternity which transcends all change.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[5] A[4] 245 2, 6 | motion produces a ~physical change in an animal's body, as 246 2, 6 | senses, or by effecting a change in his body, but also by 247 2, 10 | take place without some change in the body. And of such ~ 248 2, 17 | conditioned by a certain natural change of heat and cold, ~which 249 2, 17 | of heat and cold, ~which change is not subject to the command 250 2, 18 | contrary, More and less do not change a species. But more and ~ 251 2, 18 | small ~quantity, does not change the species of the sin. 252 2, 18 | of more or less does not change the species: thus by differing 253 2, 18 | malice, it does not always change the species ~of good or 254 2, 20 | in the moral order, if a change take place in ~the walker' 255 2, 22 | ways. First, by a spiritual change, in respect of which ~the 256 2, 22 | receptive of another and natural change, which ~affects their natural 257 2, 22 | or undergo some similar change. And whereas this kind of 258 2, 22 | And whereas this kind of change is ~accidental to the act 259 2, 22 | appetitive part, is the natural change of the ~organ; for instance, " 260 2, 23 | to generation, which is a change "to being," and to ~corruption, 261 2, 23 | corruption, which is a change "from being." The other 262 2, 26 | Accordingly, the first change wrought in the appetite 263 2, 26 | therefore, love consists in a change wrought in the ~appetite 264 2, 28 | love, i.e. a certain bodily change, it happens ~that love is 265 2, 28 | hurtful, by reason of this change being excessive: just as ~ 266 2, 28 | is ~exercised through the change of some bodily organ.~Aquin.: 267 2, 28 | the above, in respect of a change in the organ.~Aquin.: SMT 268 2, 31 | the term of a movement or change, viz. of this being ~begotten: 269 2, 31 | good gained be subject to change, the delight ~therein will 270 2, 32 | pleasure are concerned, change ~is pleasant to us because 271 2, 32 | good which is united to us, change is ~pleasant. Because the 272 2, 32 | of the knowledge itself (change becomes ~pleasant), because 273 2, 32 | all at once as a whole, change in ~such a thing is pleasant, 274 2, 32 | at ~once - to such a one change will afford no delight. 275 2, 34 | the ~accompanying bodily change. But in this case the pleasure 276 2, 35 | body undergoes a greater change from the movement of the ~ 277 2, 49 | quality which is difficult to change."~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[49] A[ 278 2, 49 | Further, "difficult to change" is not a difference belonging 279 2, 49 | a quality difficult to ~change," it seems not to be a distinct 280 2, 49 | difference, "difficult to change," does not ~distinguish 281 2, 49 | be easy and difficult to change are ~specific differences ( 282 2, 50 | dispositions are easy to change. But habit is ~a quality, 283 2, 50 | a quality, difficult to change. Therefore no bodily disposition 284 2, 50 | dispositions are subject to change. But ~change can only be 285 2, 50 | subject to change. But ~change can only be in the third 286 2, 50 | be easy or difficult ~to change, so also are all the qualities 287 2, 50 | not simply difficult to change on ~account of the changeableness 288 2, 50 | they may be ~difficult to change by comparison to such a 289 2, 50 | because they ~are difficult to change, by comparison to other 290 2, 50 | are simply difficult to change, on account of the ~unchangeableness 291 2, 50 | health which is difficult to change is a habit simply: but that 292 2, 50 | and to become difficult to change, then it will be ~a habit: 293 2, 50 | disposition: and so, when a ~change takes place in these same 294 2, 50 | dryness, there results a change as to sickness and ~health. 295 2, 50 | sickness and ~health. But change does not occur in regard 296 2, 52 | addition or subtraction would change the species; even as the ~ 297 2, 52 | this is the result of a change in the ~simple qualities, 298 2, 53 | body: and yet no ~bodily change seems capable of corrupting 299 2, 53 | course of time it undergoes change as to the passions of the 300 2, 60 | Further, more or less do not change a species. Now various ~ 301 2, 63 | 1/1~On the contrary, Any change introduced into the difference 302 2, 67 | because its act will ~not change, as stated.~Aquin.: SMT 303 2, 67 | by reason of some great change or sickness. But no bodily 304 2, 67 | sickness. But no bodily change ~is so great as that of 305 2, 69 | can express that complete change ~into the likeness even 306 2, 77 | yet it occasions a certain change in the ~judgment about the 307 2, 77 | drunkenness, on account of some change wrought on the body, fetters 308 2, 85 | changed in itself, through a change in the voluntary action: 309 2, 85 | But actual sin does not change the nature of the body ~ 310 2, 88 | disease, it may undergo ~change. On the other hand, venial 311 2, 88 | repeated or prolonged act to change its species, e.g. ~disobedience, 312 2, 89 | But venial sin does not change man's state. ~Therefore 313 2, 94 | as not to be subject to change in regard ~to some men. 314 2, 94 | natural law is subject to change.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[94] A[ 315 2, 94 | Para. 1/2~I answer that, A change in the natural law may be 316 2, 94 | Body Para. 2/2~Secondly, a change in the natural law may be 317 2, 96 | it is expedient, he can change the law, and dispense in 318 2, 97 | 97] Out. Para. 1/1 - OF CHANGE IN LAWS (FOUR ARTICLES) ~ 319 2, 97 | ARTICLES) ~We must now consider change in laws: under which head 320 2, 97 | also remain without any change.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[97] A[ 321 2, 97 | it should remain without change.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[97] A[ 322 2, 97 | two causes for ~the just change of human law: one on the 323 2, 97 | therefore endures without change, owing ~to the unchangeableness 324 2, 97 | wherefore ~his law is subject to change. Moreover the natural law 325 2, 97 | things that are subject to change. And ~therefore human law 326 2, 97 | this kind is subject to change.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[97] A[ 327 2, 97 | changed, in ~so far as such change is conducive to the common 328 2, 97 | certain ~extent, the mere change of law is of itself prejudicial 329 2, 97 | But human custom ~cannot change either the law of nature 330 2, 97 | Therefore ~neither can it change human law.~Aquin.: SMT FS 331 2, 97 | multiplied, by reason of some change in man, then custom ~shows 332 2, 100 | this point they ~admit of change; sometimes by Divine authority 333 2, 104 | Christ, there had to be a change in the state of that people, 334 2, 106 | The state of the world may change in two ways. In one ~way, 335 2, 106 | one ~way, according to a change of law: and thus no other 336 2, 106 | the state of mankind may change according as man stands ~ 337 2, 106 | the New Law is subject to change with regard to various ~ 338 2, 113 | decide from this about its change as regards the condition 339 2, 4 | eternal things, which never change, whereas the ~other three 340 2, 13 | ever remain subject ~to change: yet sometimes it rejects 341 2, 17 | hope in the damned does not change their demerit, ~as neither 342 2, 17 | these things are due to the change in their respective states.~ 343 2, 23 | infusion of charity denotes a change to the state of ~"having" 344 2, 23 | increase of charity denotes a change to "more having" from "less 345 2, 23 | from Him is effected not by change of place but by aversion 346 2, 41 | condition that he does not change his ~diet. In like manner 347 2, 41 | so long as men ~fail to change their evil mode of living.~ 348 2, 44 | 3,4), produces a great change in the nature of the body, ~ 349 2, 56 | essence of a virtue does not change through that ~virtue directing 350 2, 58 | neither ~can man's will change nature. Hence if the written 351 2, 59 | unity or multitude do not change the species of a ~virtue. 352 2, 64 | things, since he can work no change in their nature. Therefore ~ 353 2, 68 | principal circumstances ~which change the substance of the fact, 354 2, 75 | without its undergoing any change. For if he ~sells at a higher 355 2, 75 | thing has changed with ~the change of place or time, or on 356 2, 81 | not that thereby they may change the ~Divine disposition, 357 2, 81 | we ~pray not that we may change the Divine disposition, 358 2, 81 | Divine ~disposition, we may change the Divine disposition, 359 2, 87 | future, which admits of change, so that, to wit, in certain 360 2, 93 | deliberating whether they would change their position, a ~centurion 361 2, 108 | promise, and did well to change his mind. Secondly, if circumstances 362 2, 109 | kind of pretense. David's change of countenance was a figurative ~ 363 2, 135 | a "quality difficult to change."~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[137] 364 2, 148 | circumstance which does not change ~the species of a sin; so 365 2, 163 | an ~outward suggestion, a change is wrought merely on an 366 2, 167 | Gentiles ~used to practice this change of attire for the purpose 367 2, 170 | Divine operation makes no change in a ~prophet in this respect. 368 2, 171 | from the phantasms, which change results from the enlightening ~ 369 2, 172 | the degrees of prophecy change as time goes on?~Aquin.: 370 2, 172 | the degrees of prophecy change as time goes ~on. For prophecy 371 2, 173 | since its state undergoes no change, as stated above (A[3], 372 2, 181 | Consequently matters which easily change and ~are extrinsic to them 373 2, 181 | instead of ~'efficium,' by the change of one letter for the sake 374 2, 182 | to grace, he is said to change his state, in so ~far as 375 2, 182 | although charity causes the change of condition from ~spiritual 376 2, 187 | in vowing. ~Hence he must change that purpose, at least so 377 2, 187 | especially one that concerns ~a change in his state of life. Therefore 378 3, 2 | without confusion, without change, ~without division, without 379 3, 2 | Fide Orth. 15,17), not by change, but by ~union with the 380 3, 2 | therefrom any addition or change, it follows ~that the union 381 3, 2 | in the creature, by whose change the relation is ~brought 382 3, 2 | does not arise from any change in God. And hence we ~must 383 3, 2 | united to God without any change in Him.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[ 384 3, 2 | are brought ~about by some change; and change consists in 385 3, 2 | about by some change; and change consists in action and passion. 386 3, 12 | substances - when without change He took our substance upon 387 3, 16 | cannot be the ~subject of change, according to Malachi 3: 388 3, 16 | 6: "I am the Lord, and I change ~not." Hence this is false: " 389 3, 16 | another, and there is a change in that of which it is predicated, 390 3, 16 | of anything without its ~change, as a man may be made to 391 3, 16 | changed and merely by the change of him on whose left side 392 3, 16 | since it may ~happen by the change of something else. And it 393 3, 16 | predicated of God without any change in Him, by ~a change in 394 3, 16 | any change in Him, by ~a change in the human nature, which 395 3, 16 | made man," we understand no change on ~the part of God, but 396 3, 18 | appetite so far prevailed as to change ~or at least keep back the 397 3, 35 | Reply OBJ 2: No movement or change is denominated from the 398 3, 35 | terminus to movement or change. Now, movement is diversified ~ 399 3, 35 | great city of Rome, the change in the ~world would be ascribed 400 3, 36 | stars of heaven do not ~change their position. Wherefore 401 3, 43 | power: because God alone can change the order ~of nature; and 402 3, 44 | Christ should cause ~any change in the order of the heavenly 403 3, 44 | Christ did not work any change in the movements ~of the 404 3, 44 | but it would be if the change were due to any other cause.~ 405 3, 44 | withdrawing its rays, without any change in the movement of the ~ 406 3, 45 | of garments argue not a ~change of substance, but a putting 407 3, 46 | nor did It undergo any change ~by those sufferings."~Aquin.: 408 3, 50 | longer, since ~corruption is change from being to non-being. 409 3, 52 | longer ~capable of the said change. And consequently by baptism 410 3, 55 | iii): "Our Lord could ~change His flesh so that His shape 411 3, 55 | hindered ~considerably: because change of features shows more than 412 3, 57 | 6: "I am the Lord, and I change not." But every creature 413 3, 59 | body remains subject to change down to the ~close of time: 414 3, 60 | holds forasmuch as with us a change at ~the beginning of a word 415 3, 60 | changes the meaning, whereas a change at the end ~generally speaking 416 3, 60 | speaking does not effect such a change: whereas with the Greeks ~ 417 3, 60 | we must see whether the ~change of words destroys the essential 418 3, 60 | same is to be said of a change in the order of the words. 419 3, 61 | human race underwent no change after sin until it was repaired 420 3, 61 | 17 with God "there is no change, ~nor shadow of alteration." 421 3, 61 | But it seems to argue some change in the ~Divine will that 422 3, 61 | follow that there is any change in God, because He instituted ~ 423 3, 66 | 2/4~Whatever artificial change, then, takes place in the 424 3, 66 | Body Para. 3/4~But if the change be natural, sometimes it 425 3, 66 | there may be a natural change of the water, without destruction 426 3, 66 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: The change in sea-water and in other 427 3, 66 | ye." ~Nor would this be a change of form, because "ye" is 428 3, 66 | so that ~this would be a change of form.~Aquin.: SMT TP 429 3, 66 | 3~Likewise it would be a change of form to say, "I baptize 430 3, 67 | Nor ~would this cause a change in the Church's form, since 431 3, 69 | the Divine power which can change man's will to that ~which 432 3, 72 | birth, that ~consists in change from non-being to being. 433 3, 73 | to him: "Nor shalt thou change Me into thyself, ~as food 434 3, 74 | its species; secondly, the change of the bread and wine into 435 3, 74 | corruption, which a slight change in the savor betrays, and 436 3, 75 | Out. Para. 1/1 - OF THE CHANGE OF BREAD AND WINE INTO THE 437 3, 75 | We have to consider the change of the bread and wine into 438 3, 75 | accidents remain after the change?~(5) Whether the substantial 439 3, 75 | there?~(6) Whether this change is instantaneous?~(7) Whether 440 3, 75 | miraculous than any other change?~(8) By what words it may 441 3, 75 | not ~previously, except by change of place, or by the conversion 442 3, 75 | this sacrament except by change of the ~substance of bread 443 3, 75 | longer remains after such change. Hence the conclusion is 444 3, 75 | term "wherefrom" in every change exists no ~longer, except 445 3, 75 | sacrament, except by the change of the substance of bread 446 3, 75 | of bread into ~it, which change is excluded the moment we 447 3, 75 | conversion is a kind of change. But in every change there 448 3, 75 | of change. But in every change there must be ~some subject, 449 3, 75 | Body Para. 2/3~Yet this change is not like natural changes, 450 3, 75 | and on this ~account every change made according to nature' 451 3, 75 | nature's laws is a formal change. ~But God is infinite act, 452 3, 75 | same subject; but also the change of all being, so that, to 453 3, 75 | good in respect of formal change, ~because it belongs to 454 3, 75 | hold good in respect of the change of the entire substance. 455 3, 75 | since this substantial change implies a certain order 456 3, 75 | of formal conversion or change, ~because, as stated above ( 457 3, 75 | But this is not so in a change of the entire substance; 458 3, 75 | any finite agent. Such a change, however, can be made by 459 3, 75 | the author of being can change into ~whatever there is 460 3, 75 | this sacrament ~after the change?~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[75] A[ 461 3, 75 | what remains after the change has taken place seems to ~ 462 3, 75 | seems to ~be the subject of change. If therefore the accidents 463 3, 75 | bread remain ~after the change has been effected, it seems 464 3, 75 | are the ~subject of the change. But this is impossible; 465 3, 75 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 4: This change has not properly a subject, 466 3, 75 | Para. 1/1~Whether this change is wrought instantaneously?~ 467 3, 75 | OBJ 1: It seems that this change is not wrought instantaneously, 468 3, 75 | successively. For in this change there is first the substance 469 3, 75 | instants. Therefore this change must take place according 470 3, 75 | OBJ 2: Further, in every change something is "in becoming" 471 3, 75 | before and an after in such change: and so ~necessarily the 472 3, 75 | and so ~necessarily the change cannot be instantaneous, 473 3, 75 | successively. Therefore the change takes place successively.~ 474 3, 75 | 1~On the contrary, This change is effected by a power which 475 3, 75 | Para. 1/3~I answer that, A change may be instantaneous from 476 3, 75 | which is the terminus of the change. For, ~if it be a form that 477 3, 75 | point, because although the change in ~question has no relation 478 3, 75 | in connection with that change.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[75] A[ 479 3, 75 | diversity of reason does not ~change a thing objectively.~Aquin.: 480 3, 75 | it must be said that this change, as stated above, is ~wrought 481 3, 75 | stated above (ad 1), this change comes about in the last ~ 482 3, 75 | does not follow that this change is ~successive.~Aquin.: 483 3, 75 | this sacrament, after the change, something ~remains the 484 3, 75 | there ~is no subject of this change, the comparison does not 485 3, 75 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: In this change there are many more difficulties 486 3, 76 | Reply OBJ 1: Because the change of the bread and wine is 487 3, 76 | sacrament, by any other change whatever, as for ~instance, 488 3, 76 | blood, or a child, while no ~change takes place in the sacrament. 489 3, 76 | And since in this way no change is made in the ~sacrament, 490 3, 76 | comes about not merely by ~a change wrought in the beholders, 491 3, 76 | before, there is a miraculous change wrought in the other ~accidents, 492 3, 76 | continue, ~while a miraculous change is wrought in the other 493 3, 77 | remaining in this sacrament can change external ~objects?~Aquin.: 494 3, 77 | remain cannot act so as to change external matter.~Aquin.: 495 3, 77 | Therefore they cannot change external matter, at least 496 3, 77 | contrary, If they could not change external bodies, they could ~ 497 3, 77 | doubt but that they can change external bodies.~Aquin.: 498 3, 77 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: The change which terminates in a substantial 499 3, 77 | wine, if there be such ~change on the part of the accidents 500 3, 77 | sacrament on account of such change, whether ~the change be


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