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ars 1
arsenius 1
arson 1
art 512
art-form 1
arte 3
artery 1
Frequency    [«  »]
515 how
513 unto
512 66
512 art
512 comparison
511 pride
509 dead
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

art

1-500 | 501-512

    Part, Question
1 1, 7 | absolute multitude; namely, ~art in the soul, the movement 2 1, 9 | principle; as also ~works of art proceed from the wisdom 3 1, 13 | when we say, "Lord, Thou art ~become [Douay: 'hast been'] 4 1, 14 | is to things made by his art. Now the knowledge of the 5 1, 14 | of the things made by his art from the fact that the artificer ~ 6 1, 14 | God, as the thing made by art agrees with the art. Granted, ~ 7 1, 14 | made by art agrees with the art. Granted, ~however, an actually 8 1, 14 | as he cures them by his art.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[14] A[ 9 1, 15 | knowing and operating, ~so are art and wisdom. But in God there 10 1, 15 | Reply OBJ 2: By wisdom and art we signify that by which 11 1, 17 | short of the form of the art; whence a craftsman is said 12 1, 17 | proper operation of his art.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[17] A[ 13 1, 18 | the arts we ~see that the art of using a ship, i.e. the 14 1, 18 | of using a ship, i.e. the art of navigation, rules the ~ 15 1, 18 | of navigation, rules the ~art of ship-designing; and this 16 1, 18 | this in its turn rules the art that is only ~concerned 17 1, 21 | is in accordance with his art.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[21] A[ 18 1, 21 | Para. 2/2~Now as works of art are related to art, so are 19 1, 21 | works of art are related to art, so are works of justice 20 1, 22 | themselves, as the knowledge of art to the objects ~of art, 21 1, 22 | of art to the objects ~of art, all things must of necessity 22 1, 22 | as all ~things wrought by art are subject to the ordering 23 1, 22 | to the ordering of that art.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[22] A[ 24 1, 22 | natural things ~in applying art and virtue to his own use. 25 1, 24 | service; or treats of the art of warfare, or ~relates 26 1, 25 | contrary, It is said: "Thou art mighty, O Lord, and Thy 27 1, 27 | is included that of his art; and it would be included 28 1, 31 | Church sings: "Thou alone art Most High, O Jesus ~Christ."~ 29 1, 33 | shall cry out to me: Thou ~art my Father."~Aquin.: SMT 30 1, 36 | that he works through his art. It ~is a motive cause when 31 1, 39 | anything, and, so to speak, the art ~of the omnipotent God," 32 1, 39 | artificer works by his art. Hence, as wisdom and art 33 1, 39 | art. Hence, as wisdom and art are appropriated to ~the 34 1, 43 | the instruments of the ~art designing, according to 35 1, 45 | caused ~not by the action of art, but by the action of nature. 36 1, 45 | presupposed in the operation of art. But the thing supposed 37 1, 45 | form of the ~thing made by art is from the conception of 38 1, 45 | with works of nature and art?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[45] A[ 39 1, 45 | in works of nature and ~art. For in every operation 40 1, 45 | operation of nature and art some form is produced. But ~ 41 1, 45 | operation of ~nature and art there is creation.~Aquin.: 42 1, 47 | appears also in works done by art; for the ~roof of a house 43 1, 62 | the end, as the healing art is ~productive of health; 44 1, 63 | speak of sin ~in nature, art, or morals. That act alone, 45 1, 63 | Babylon (Is. 14:12): "How art thou fallen . . . O Lucifer, 46 1, 64 | Christ: "I know Who Thou art, the holy one of God" (Mk. 47 1, 65 | produces diverse works of art.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[65] A[ 48 1, 74 | giving form to a work of art is by means of the form ~ 49 1, 74 | means of the form ~of the art in the mind of the artist, 50 1, 74 | over the materials of his art, that ~out of them he may 51 1, 74 | as of an ~artist in his art: not as though He knew the 52 1, 39 | anything, and, so to speak, the art ~of the omnipotent God," 53 1, 39 | artificer works by his art. Hence, as wisdom and art 54 1, 39 | art. Hence, as wisdom and art are appropriated to ~the 55 1, 43 | the instruments of the ~art designing, according to 56 1, 46 | caused ~not by the action of art, but by the action of nature. 57 1, 46 | presupposed in the operation of art. But the thing supposed 58 1, 46 | form of the ~thing made by art is from the conception of 59 1, 46 | with works of nature and art?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[45] A[ 60 1, 46 | in works of nature and ~art. For in every operation 61 1, 46 | operation of nature and art some form is produced. But ~ 62 1, 46 | operation of ~nature and art there is creation.~Aquin.: 63 1, 48 | appears also in works done by art; for the ~roof of a house 64 1, 63 | the end, as the healing art is ~productive of health; 65 1, 64 | speak of sin ~in nature, art, or morals. That act alone, 66 1, 64 | Babylon (Is. 14:12): "How art thou fallen . . . O Lucifer, 67 1, 65 | Christ: "I know Who Thou art, the holy one of God" (Mk. 68 1, 66 | produces diverse works of art.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[65] A[ 69 1, 73 | giving form to a work of art is by means of the form ~ 70 1, 73 | means of the form ~of the art in the mind of the artist, 71 1, 73 | over the materials of his art, that ~out of them he may 72 1, 73 | as of an ~artist in his art: not as though He knew the 73 1, 81 | in our ~power to learn an art or not, as we list." But 74 1, 81 | the will, and we learn art by the intellect. Therefore 75 1, 90 | were produced by the Divine art, and ~so may be called God' 76 1, 90 | be called God's works of art. Now every artist intends 77 1, 92 | which the product of an art bears to the artistic species 78 1, 102 | same mover. Thus by the one art of the ~Divine governor, 79 1, 104 | seen in things made by art. For the craftsman is moved 80 1, 109 | design of the ~[joiner's] art. Therefore the substantial 81 1, 109 | the prescription of his art he produces a dish that 82 1, 111 | to the production of his ~art, but only disposes and orders 83 1, 113 | beast by means of a demon's art or power." Therefore the ~ 84 1, 113 | Often by means of the magic ~art miracles are wrought like 85 1, 114 | according to the necromantic art, is ~effected by the power 86 1, 116 | caused to be in matter by art alone: whereas other ~effects 87 1, 116 | principle, namely by the medical art, sometimes by an interior ~ 88 1, 116 | be noticed. First, that art in its work imitates ~nature 89 1, 116 | caused the sickness, so does art. Secondly, we must ~remark 90 1, 116 | the exterior principle, art, acts, not as principal 91 1, 116 | directed in teaching, just as art is the principle by which 92 2, 1 | effects both of nature and of art. Wherefore every beginning ~ 93 2, 2 | but is invented by the art of man, for ~the convenience 94 2, 5 | disposition thereto: thus to the art of sailing, which commands ~ 95 2, 5 | sailing, which commands ~the art of shipbuilding, it belongs 96 2, 7 | whiteness is an accident of the art of music, ~inasmuch as they 97 2, 7 | another; as whiteness and the art of music in Socrates. Secondly, 98 2, 7 | Metaph. vi, 2) that "no art or science considers accidental 99 2, 7 | being, ~except only the art of sophistry." Therefore 100 2, 7 | are neglected by ~every art, by reason of their uncertainty 101 2, 7 | under the consideration of art.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[7] A[2] 102 2, 8 | and the means to another art; thus the use of a ~ship, 103 2, 8 | its end, belongs to the (art of the) helmsman; whereas 104 2, 8 | the end, belongs to the art of ~the shipwright. Therefore, 105 2, 8 | Moreover, every practical art considers both the end and ~ 106 2, 8 | and ~the means. For the art of the helmsman does indeed 107 2, 8 | hand, the ship-building art considers the means as that 108 2, 8 | again, in every practical art there is an end ~proper 109 2, 8 | belong properly to that art.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[8] A[3] 110 2, 9 | And hence it is that the art which is ~concerned with 111 2, 9 | by its command moves the art which is concerned ~with 112 2, 9 | the means; just as the "art of sailing commands the 113 2, 9 | of sailing commands the art of ~shipbuilding" (Phys. 114 2, 9 | particular good: ~and always the art or power to which the universal 115 2, 12 | Para. 1/1~On the contrary, Art imitates nature. Now nature 116 2, 12 | Therefore, for the same reason, art or reason ~can at the same 117 2, 13 | engines put together by the art of man. Now as ~artificial 118 2, 13 | are in comparison to human art, so are all natural ~things 119 2, 13 | comparison to the Divine art. And accordingly order is 120 2, 13 | ordained by the Supreme art. For which reason, too, 121 2, 14 | according to science ~or art."~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[14] A[ 122 2, 14 | for this is determined by art. Secondly, from the ~fact 123 2, 14 | as in works produced by art, with the exception of those 124 2, 15 | else, belongs to a ~lower art or power than does the end 125 2, 15 | is ordained: hence the ~art which is concerned with 126 2, 15 | the master or principal art.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[15] A[ 127 2, 18 | are outside the scope of art: ~because "no art takes 128 2, 18 | scope of art: ~because "no art takes notice of what is 129 2, 18 | accidents; and of these every art takes notice. And thus it 130 2, 21 | are produced according to art and reason imitate ~those 131 2, 21 | 8 occurs in nature and art, ~when the end intended 132 2, 21 | end intended by nature or art is not attained. But the 133 2, 21 | happen ~in the productions of art: because as stated in Phys. 134 2, 21 | relations to the productions of ~art, and to moral actions. In 135 2, 21 | moral actions. In matters of art, reason is directed to a ~ 136 2, 21 | ways, in a production of art. First, by a departure from 137 2, 21 | sin will be proper to the ~art; for instance, if an artist 138 2, 21 | Ethic. vi, 5) that "in art, he who sins voluntarily 139 2, 27 | to him in respect of his art.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[27] A[ 140 2, 32 | Lord my God, whereas Thou art everlasting joy to Thyself, 141 2, 34 | 3: Further, "virtue and art are concerned about the 142 2, 34 | Ethic. ii, 3). But no art is ordained to pleasure. 143 2, 34 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Art is not concerned with all 144 2, 34 | prudence and virtue than of art. Nevertheless there is an 145 2, 34 | Nevertheless there is an art of making ~pleasure, namely, " 146 2, 34 | pleasure, namely, "the art of cookery and the art of 147 2, 34 | the art of cookery and the art of making arguments," ~as 148 2, 40 | observe in the actions of ~art: and in this way hope and 149 2, 51 | who are healed by means of art.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[51] A[ 150 2, 56 | account of his science or his art. Therefore the intellect ~ 151 2, 56 | being gifted in science or art, a man ~is said to be good, 152 2, 56 | this reason science and art are often ~divided against 153 2, 56 | understanding, ~and also art, are intellectual virtues. 154 2, 57 | intellectual habit, which is art, is a virtue?~(4) Whether 155 2, 57 | is a virtue distinct from art?~(5) Whether prudence is 156 2, 57 | the intellectual habit, art, is a virtue?~Aquin.: SMT 157 2, 57 | OBJ 1: It would seem that art is not an intellectual virtue. 158 2, 57 | one may make bad use of art: for a craftsman can work 159 2, 57 | to the knowledge of his art. Therefore art is not a 160 2, 57 | knowledge of his art. Therefore art is not a virtue. ~Aquin.: 161 2, 57 | But "there is a virtue ~of art," according to the Philosopher ( 162 2, 57 | Ethic. vi, 5). Therefore art is ~not a virtue.~Aquin.: 163 2, 57 | speculative. ~Therefore, if art were an intellectual virtue, 164 2, 57 | Ethic. vi, 3,4) says that art is a ~virtue; and yet he 165 2, 57 | Para. 1/1~I answer that, Art is nothing else but "the 166 2, 57 | the quality of the work. ~Art, therefore, properly speaking, 167 2, 57 | we have observed. And so ~art has the nature of a virtue 168 2, 57 | far, to wit, as neither art nor speculative habit makes 169 2, 57 | When anyone endowed with an art produces bad workmanship, ~ 170 2, 57 | is not the work of that art, in fact it is contrary 171 2, 57 | fact it is contrary to the art: even ~as when a man lies, 172 2, 57 | ad 3), so it is with ~art: and it is for this reason 173 2, 57 | be a good use without the art.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[57] A[ 174 2, 57 | may make good use of the art he has, he ~needs a good 175 2, 57 | that there is a virtue of art; namely, a ~moral virtue, 176 2, 57 | so far as the good use of art requires a moral virtue. ~ 177 2, 57 | follow that the notion of art is more applicable to ~them.~ 178 2, 57 | is a distinct virtue from art?~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[57] A[ 179 2, 57 | not a distinct virtue from art. ~For art is the right reason 180 2, 57 | distinct virtue from art. ~For art is the right reason about 181 2, 57 | make a habit cease to be an art; since there are various 182 2, 57 | has more in common with art than the ~speculative habits 183 2, 57 | should prudence be called ~an art.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[57] A[ 184 2, 57 | prudence is not distinct from art.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[57] A[ 185 2, 57 | distinguishes prudence from art (Ethic. ~vi, 5).~Aquin.: 186 2, 57 | conferring the use. ~But art confers the mere aptness 187 2, 57 | this difference is that art is the "right reason of ~ 188 2, 57 | of powers and habits, as art does to outward making: 189 2, 57 | the good ~things made by art is not the good of man's 190 2, 57 | things themselves: wherefore art does not presuppose rectitude 191 2, 57 | to prudence, but not to art. ~Accordingly it is evident 192 2, 57 | is a virtue distinct from art.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[57] A[ 193 2, 57 | kinds of things made by art are all external to ~man: 194 2, 57 | has more in common with art than a speculative ~habit 195 2, 57 | consider them as virtues, then art has more in ~common with 196 2, 57 | lead a ~good life. For as art is to things that are made, 197 2, 57 | stated in Ethic. vi, 5. Now art is not necessary in things ~ 198 2, 57 | Reply OBJ 1: The good of an art is to be found, not in the 199 2, 57 | but in the product of the art, since art is right reason 200 2, 57 | product of the art, since art is right reason about things 201 2, 57 | of the thing moved: and art is concerned with the making 202 2, 57 | above (A[4]). Consequently art does ~not require of the 203 2, 57 | Wherefore the ~craftsman needs art, not that he may live well, 204 2, 57 | produce a ~good work of art, and have it in good keeping: 205 2, 57 | practical intellect, viz. art, as ~regards things to be 206 2, 58 | 21) "that virtue is the art ~of right conduct." But 207 2, 58 | of right conduct." But art is an intellectual virtue. 208 2, 58 | usually applies the term "art" to any form of ~right reason; 209 2, 58 | right reason; in which sense art includes prudence which 210 2, 58 | things to be done, even as art is the right reason about ~ 211 2, 58 | says that "virtue is the art of ~right conduct," this 212 2, 58 | what we have ~said about art (ad 1).~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[ 213 2, 58 | understanding, prudence, and art, as stated above (Q[57], 214 2, 58 | viz. wisdom, science, and art; but not without understanding 215 2, 58 | makeable are the matter of art. Now art can be without 216 2, 58 | are the matter of art. Now art can be without its proper 217 2, 58 | ill of the principles of art, as it does, when ~we judge 218 2, 58 | depends on reason alone. Hence art does not ~require a virtue 219 2, 60 | them; for virtue, "like art, is about ~difficult things" ( 220 2, 64 | the good ~things made by art is that they follow the 221 2, 64 | they follow the rule of art. Consequently, in ~things 222 2, 64 | Para. 1/1~On the contrary, Art is an intellectual virtue; 223 2, 64 | yet there is a mean ~in art (Ethic. ii, 6). Therefore 224 2, 65 | even as one may have the ~art of making certain things, 225 2, 65 | certain things, without the art of making certain others. ~ 226 2, 65 | whereas the products of art are not the ~principles, 227 2, 65 | principles, but the matter of art. Now it is evident that, 228 2, 66 | not apply to science and ~art: for every grammarian does 229 2, 66 | or less, as ~science and art can; because the nature 230 2, 66 | respect of moral virtue, and art in ~respect of intellectual 231 2, 68 | physician, who knows the medical art ~perfectly, can work by 232 2, 68 | set down ~corresponding to art, which is the fifth intellectual 233 2, 68 | concerning a good life: whereas art is not directed to such 234 2, 68 | that can be made, since art is the right reason, not ~ 235 2, 68 | infusion of the gifts, the art ~is on the part of the Holy 236 2, 68 | science to prudence and art (yet so that ~wisdom stands 237 2, 71 | is irregular in a work of art, is unnatural to the ~art 238 2, 71 | art, is unnatural to the ~art which produced that work. 239 2, 71 | order of human reason, as art to a work of art. Therefore 240 2, 71 | reason, as art to a work of art. Therefore it amounts to ~ 241 2, 71 | it fails from the Divine art whereby it was made."~Aquin.: 242 2, 73 | saith to the king: 'Thou ~art an apostate'; who calleth 243 2, 84 | their leader: because the art or habit, to ~which the 244 2, 84 | under the consideration of ~art, because man's particular 245 2, 84 | under the consideration of ~art.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[84] A[ 246 2, 85 | nor to the purpose of his art. In ~like manner the human 247 2, 87 | remedied by nature or by art. Now in every order there 248 2, 93 | things that are made by his art, so too in every governor 249 2, 93 | things yet to be made by an art is called the art or exemplar 250 2, 93 | by an art is called the art or exemplar of the ~products 251 2, 93 | of the ~products of that art, so too the type in him 252 2, 93 | to the products of his art, as stated in the FP, Q[ 253 2, 93 | created, has ~the character of art, exemplar or idea; so the 254 2, 93 | and again in things of art the plan of ~whatever is 255 2, 93 | whatever is to be done by art flows from the chief craftsman 256 2, 94 | not give him clothes, but art invented them. In this sense, ~" 257 2, 95 | except materially. But ~art takes no notice of such 258 2, 96 | Justin. lib. i, tit. iii, ~art. ii; De legibus, etc.) that " 259 2, 97 | 1~Reply OBJ 1: Rules of art derive their force from 260 2, 98 | for thy justices, for thou art ~a very stiff-necked people": 261 2, 99 | to the end. Thus also the art of building is one ~according 262 2, 102 | written (Dt. 18:14): "But thou art otherwise ~instructed by 263 2, 104 | answer that, Since law is the art, as it were, of directing 264 2, 104 | life of man, as in every art there is a distinct division 265 2, 104 | division in ~the rules of art, so, in every law, there 266 2, 109 | be ~converted, for Thou art the Lord, my God"; and Lam. 267 2, 111 | species of grace. Now no art takes note of the ~infinite 268 2, 113 | of healing by nature or art, receives perfect ~health; 269 2, 1 | the object of the medical art is health, for it ~considers 270 2, 1 | indefinitely, and ~therefore art should take no notice of 271 2, 1 | perfect knowledge of the art, does not deliver it all 272 2, 2 | asked Christ (Mt. 11:3): "Art Thou He that ~art to come, 273 2, 2 | 11:3): "Art Thou He that ~art to come, or look we for 274 2, 2 | Hence he did not say: "Art Thou He that hast ~come?" 275 2, 2 | He that hast ~come?" but "Art Thou He that art to come?" 276 2, 2 | but "Art Thou He that art to come?" thus saying about 277 2, 2 | Not the name by which Thou art called God, but the name 278 2, 2 | but the name whereby Thou art ~called My Father," and 279 2, 4 | unless the sawyer possess the art, and the saw be ~well fitted 280 2, 4 | matter, viz. prudence and art; ~to which faith is preferable 281 2, 10 | concerning the working ~of his art. Now, in such matters, a 282 2, 17 | greater ~certainty than art, in as much as, like a second 283 2, 18 | Thus the beginning of an art ~as to its essence consists 284 2, 18 | principles from which that art ~proceeds, while the beginning 285 2, 18 | while the beginning of an art as to its effect is that ~ 286 2, 18 | that the ~beginning of the art of building is the foundation 287 2, 22 | Reply OBJ 2: The virtue or art which is concerned about 288 2, 22 | secondary, thus the military art commands the art of horse-riding ~( 289 2, 22 | military art commands the art of horse-riding ~(Ethic. 290 2, 22 | 3: Further, science and art are virtues, according to 291 2, 22 | Reply OBJ 3: Science and art of their very nature imply 292 2, 25 | friendship, even as the art which is about the end commands 293 2, 25 | about the end commands the art which ~is about the means. 294 2, 26 | Polit. i, ~3), "in every art, the desire for the end 295 2, 30 | him ~who is a servant to art be most solicitous to share 296 2, 38 | A[4], ad 2) every power, art or ~virtue that regards 297 2, 38 | soldier has to learn is the art of concealing his purpose ~ 298 2, 41 | Peter (Mt. 16:23): ~"Thou art a scandal unto Me," in reference 299 2, 41 | Peter (Mt. ~16:23): "Thou art a scandal to Me." Much more 300 2, 41 | Lord ~said to Peter: "Thou art a scandal to Me," because 301 2, 45 | Ethic. vi, 5) that "in art it is ~better to err voluntarily 302 2, 45 | appetitive faculty, whereas art is ~in the reason. Therefore 303 2, 45 | rational habit," such as art is, since, as stated above ( 304 2, 45 | the Philosopher assigns art and prudence to the same ~ 305 2, 45 | soul (Ethic. vi, 1). Now art may be not only practical 306 2, 45 | of production ~belongs to art: but to prudence belongs 307 2, 45 | to have the essentials of art, ~but not of prudence; and 308 2, 45 | a thing as a speculative art, ~but not a speculative 309 2, 45 | but "there is a virtue ~of art," as the Philosopher states ( 310 2, 45 | Ethic. vi, 5): wherefore art is not a ~virtue. Now there 311 2, 45 | Now there is prudence in art, for it is written (2 Paralip. 312 2, 45 | that there is a virtue of art, because ~art does not require 313 2, 45 | virtue of art, because ~art does not require rectitude 314 2, 45 | may make right use of his art, he needs to have a virtue 315 2, 45 | to do with the matter ~of art, because art is both directed 316 2, 45 | matter ~of art, because art is both directed to a particular 317 2, 45 | prudently in matters of art. Moreover in certain arts, 318 2, 45 | necessary things, whereas "art" and "prudence" ~are about 319 2, 45 | about contingent things, art being concerned with "things 320 2, 45 | it belongs to the virtue, art, or power that is ~concerned 321 2, 45 | find that the perfection of art consists in ~judging and 322 2, 45 | forgetfulness ~is possible to art but not to prudence."~Aquin.: 323 2, 45 | wherefore one can ~forget art and science, so as to lose 324 2, 47 | nature, but is also aided by art and diligence.~Aquin.: SMT 325 2, 47 | fixed. Thus matters of ~art, though they are singular, 326 2, 47 | faculty, just as the same art gives health and cures ill-health. 327 2, 48 | prudence is distinct from art, according to Ethic. ~vi, 328 2, 48 | prudence seems to be the art of warfare, according to ~ 329 2, 48 | things are done according to art or reason, ~should be made 330 2, 48 | Military prudence may be an art, in so far as it has ~certain 331 2, 55 | Jure 1] that "right is the ~art of goodness and equality." 332 2, 55 | goodness and equality." Now art is not the object of justice, 333 2, 55 | was drawn to signify the art by which this is done. In 334 2, 55 | transferred to designate the art ~whereby it is known what 335 2, 56 | them, which pertains to art, but by using them in our 336 2, 58 | written (Rm. 14:4): "Who art thou that judgest ~another 337 2, 58 | according to Rm. 2:1, "Thou art inexcusable, O man, ~whosoever 338 2, 58 | O man, ~whosoever thou art, that judgest; for wherein 339 2, 58 | written (Rm. 14:4): "Who art thou that judgest ~another 340 2, 69 | him who is a servant to art share his skill with his 341 2, 69 | for ~showing skill in his art, nevertheless he sins by 342 2, 69 | will, since he abuses his art for an evil end.~Aquin.: 343 2, 69 | allowed to make profit by his art.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[71] A[ 344 2, 72 | 2 Paralip 19:2): "Thou art ~joined in friendship with 345 2, 75 | article, for nothing ~prevents art from employing certain natural 346 2, 75 | things ~produced by the art of the demons.~Aquin.: SMT 347 2, 79 | 15:2, "I ~have said: Thou art my God, for Thou hast no 348 2, 81 | prayer is meritorious? [*Art. 16]~(16) Whether sinners 349 2, 81 | anything from God by praying? [*Art. 15]~(17) of the different 350 2, 81 | the words our "Father Who art in ~heaven," which seem 351 2, 81 | wherefore we say: ~"Who art in heaven."~Aquin.: SMT 352 2, 84 | Heliod.]. Therefore oblations art not due to priests ~alone.~ 353 2, 86 | which God forbid) thou art the more ~unhappy, as thou 354 2, 92 | by means of a nefarious art, constructed images which 355 2, 92 | and by the skill of ~his art fashioneth it, and maketh 356 2, 93 | not by the sway of magic art or power, but by some occult ~ 357 2, 93 | their ~divinations which art, however, Christian and 358 2, 94 | prescribed by the ~magic art;~(2) Of observances for 359 2, 94 | observances of the magic art?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[96] A[ 360 2, 94 | observances ~of the magic art. A thing is said to be unlawful 361 2, 94 | observances of the magic art are not evil as ~to the 362 2, 94 | observances of the magic art consist in certain fasts ~ 363 2, 94 | Therefore it seems that this art achieves its results ~through 364 2, 94 | sin to practice the magic art, even though it achieve 365 2, 94 | observances of ~the magic art, knowledge of the truth 366 2, 94 | to ~practice the notary art.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[96] A[ 367 2, 94 | I answer that, The magic art is both unlawful and futile. 368 2, 94 | so forth. ~Wherefore this art does not make use of these 369 2, 94 | 2]]. Wherefore the magic art is to be absolutely ~repudiated 370 2, 94 | Christ. ii, 23). ~This art is also useless for the 371 2, 94 | intended by means of this art to acquire science in a 372 2, 94 | this end that the magic art ~tends.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[ 373 2, 94 | observance of the notary art, but according to the authority 374 2, 94 | are devoid of reason and art, ~wherefore they are yet 375 2, 121 | to a certain science and art, as in ~the case of soldiers 376 2, 121 | matter the likeness of his art. Whatever ~good ensues from 377 2, 121 | matter is fashioned by ~art, so in things done, human 378 2, 124 | according to Is. 51:12, "Who art ~thou, that thou shouldst 379 2, 126 | deeds as a result of warlike art or experience; the third ~ 380 2, 132 | Magnificence directs the use of art to something great, as ~ 381 2, 132 | the preceding Article. Now art is in the reason. ~Wherefore 382 2, 144 | virtue, but to the medical art to regulate ~medicine. Therefore, 383 2, 144 | act not of virtue but of art.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[146] A[ 384 2, 144 | quality, belongs to the art of medicine as regards the 385 2, 144 | clothing was devised by art, whereas the use of ~food 386 2, 145 | matters not whether thou art a ~long or a short time 387 2, 156 | reason has deliberated: since art ~also would be hindered 388 2, 160 | exaltedness; ~whereas Thou alone art God exalted over all." Therefore 389 2, 162 | Gn. 3:19): "Dust ~thou art and into dust thou shalt 390 2, 163 | it was said to him: 'Thou art cursed among all ~cattle 391 2, 165 | wrestles with the dialectic art, ~the student of natural 392 2, 167 | burn on whose account thou art bedecked." But this is ~ 393 2, 167 | OBJ 4: In the case of an art directed to the production 394 2, 167 | worship. But in the case of an art the products of which may ~ 395 2, 167 | the practice of such an art is not sinful. These ~alone 396 2, 167 | super ~Matth.]: "The name of art should be applied to those 397 2, 167 | life." In the ~case of an art that produces things which 398 2, 167 | in the practice of their art, except perhaps by inventing 399 2, 167 | for they have lent their art to lust, by abusing its 400 2, 167 | its needs, ~and debasing art by art."~ 401 2, 167 | needs, ~and debasing art by art."~ 402 2, 169 | acquired the principles of an art needs to have every detail 403 2, 170 | the demons and the magic ~art." Now he foretold many true 404 2, 171 | Sent. II, D, XI, part 2, art. 2, ad 4], not, however, ~ 405 2, 172 | brought about by the demons' art, because although the demons 406 2, 174 | elegance of style which human art adds to a ~language, the 407 2, 175 | natural reason has devised the art of rhetoric whereby a man 408 2, 175 | grace of words that which art can ~effect in a less efficient 409 2, 180 | important; thus the military art, being the more important, 410 2, 180 | important, directs the ~art of the bridle-maker [*Ethic. 411 2, 180 | Martha, Martha, thou art careful and art troubled 412 2, 180 | Martha, thou art careful and art troubled about many ~things." 413 2, 180 | Martha, ~Martha, thou art careful and troubled about 414 2, 183 | say (Mt. 19:21): "If thou art perfect, go, sell all [Vulg.: ~' 415 2, 183 | hast wings wherewith thou art anxious to ~fly away into 416 2, 183 | of authority, that ~thou art not free to fly without 417 2, 184 | helpest the ungodly, and thou ~art joined in friendship with 418 3, 1 | by withdrawing from the art of the ~Divine wisdom and 419 3, 2 | is not a nature, but an art, as the form of a house; 420 3, 3 | intelligible form of his art, whereby he ~fashioned his 421 3, 16 | say of God: ~"Lord, Thou art made [Douay: 'hast been'] 422 3, 22 | saying (Heb. 5:6), "Thou art a ~priest for ever according 423 3, 22 | written (Ps. 109:4): "Thou art a priest for ever."~Aquin.: 424 3, 22 | written (Ps. 109:4): "Thou art a priest for ever ~according 425 3, 27 | Canticles 4:7): "Thou ~art all fair, O my love, and 426 3, 27 | written (Canticles 4:7): "Thou art all fair, O my ~love, and 427 3, 27 | 7) ~is fulfilled: "Thou art all fair, O my love, and 428 3, 29 | Thee, Jesus of Nazareth? Art Thou come to destroy us? ~ 429 3, 29 | destroy us? ~I know . . . Thou art the Holy one of God." Therefore 430 3, 30 | therefrom, by ~saying, "Blessed art thou among women."~Aquin.: 431 3, 32 | in the arts the inferior art ~gives a disposition to 432 3, 32 | matter to which the higher art gives the form, ~as is stated 433 3, 36 | written (Is. 45:15): "Thou art a hidden God, the ~Holy [ 434 3, 37 | Peter (Mt. 16:18): "Thou art Peter, and upon ~this rock 435 3, 42 | Dan. 13:52): "O thou that art grown old in ~evil days," 436 3, 42 | books treating of the magic art whereby He worked miracles: ~ 437 3, 42 | worked miracles: ~which art is condemned by the Christian 438 3, 42 | work miracles by the magic art.~ 439 3, 44 | 1:24, "I know who Thou art, the Holy one of ~God," 440 3, 47 | of whom it is said: "Thou art My Son, this day have I 441 3, 50 | would not ~be true: "Thou art a priest for ever." Therefore 442 3, 51 | after his ~sin: "Dust thou art, and into dust thou shalt 443 3, 59 | written (Rm. 14:4): "Who art thou that judgest another ~ 444 3, 59 | law ~of all arts, and the art of the Almighty Craftsman. 445 3, 59 | says that the Son is the art of ~the Father. So, then, 446 3, 59 | attributed to the Son who is the art and wisdom of the Father, 447 3, 59 | inasmuch as the Son is His ~art, so He judges all things 448 3, 59 | thee, Jesus of Nazareth? art Thou come to destroy us?" 449 3, 62 | like the axe, but like the art ~which is in the craftsman' 450 3, 62 | is the ~instrument of an art. But it does not accomplish 451 3, 63 | according to Ps. 109:4: "Thou art a priest for ~ever, according 452 3, 64 | wherein is his medical art, be healthy or sickly; or 453 3, 66 | artificially and naturally. ~Now art fails in the operation of 454 3, 66 | substantial form, which art cannot give; for whatever 455 3, 66 | whatever form is given by ~art is accidental; except perchance 456 3, 66 | accidental; except perchance when art applies a proper agent to ~ 457 3, 66 | which is stronger than art, is transformed in this 458 3, 66 | prefixed to the form: 'If thou art baptized, I do not rebaptize 459 3, 66 | rebaptize thee; but ~if thou art not baptized, I baptize 460 3, 68 | used should be: "If thou art not baptized, I baptize 461 3, 68 | with the form: "If thou art not baptized, ~I baptize 462 3, 72 | the end of things made by art; thus ~also the letter which 463 3, 75 | There is nothing to prevent art from making a thing whose ~ 464 3, 75 | serpents ~can be produced by art: for art produces such forms 465 3, 75 | be produced by art: for art produces such forms not 466 3, 78 | representation of the effect of art. Now an artificial form ~ 467 3, 83 | Lord said unto Me: Thou art ~My Son, this day have I 468 3, 84 | him (Mt. 16:17): "Blessed ~art thou Simon Bar-Jona: because 469 3, 84 | nature, as water, or by art, as bread: but that such 470 Suppl, 18| prescribed ~by the medical art are not suitable to all, 471 Suppl, 23| touching the body: even as the art which considers the end ~ 472 Suppl, 29| material works the higher art never prepares the ~matter 473 Suppl, 29| for the lower, because the art which applies the matter 474 Suppl, 29| this ~virtue from a higher art or power, since among efficient 475 Suppl, 54| Jacob (Gn. 29:14): "Thou art my bone and ~my flesh," 476 Suppl, 57| Para. 1/1~I answer that, Art imitates nature and supplies 477 Suppl, 57| positive law which is the art of what is good and ~just, 478 Suppl, 72| gloss on Is. 62:16, "Thou art our father and Abraham hath 479 Suppl, 72| as the working of a lower art is subordinate to the ~working 480 Suppl, 72| the ~working of a higher art. Hence just as all the work 481 Suppl, 72| all the work of a lower art has in ~view an end unattainable 482 Suppl, 72| operation of the higher art that ~produces the form, 483 Suppl, 72| of what has been made by art: so the last ~end which 484 Suppl, 75| the sentence: ~Earth thou art and into earth shalt thou 485 Suppl, 75| from Gn. ~3:19, "Earth thou art and into earth shalt thou 486 Suppl, 75| go [*Vulg.: 'Dust thou ~art and into dust thou shalt 487 Suppl, 76| forms of things produced by art, so that if ~there be another 488 Suppl, 77| compared to the body as art to the thing made by art, 489 Suppl, 77| art to the thing made by art, as ~the Philosopher says ( 490 Suppl, 77| explicitly in the product of art is all contained implicitly 491 Suppl, 77| implicitly and ~originally in the art. In like manner whatever 492 Suppl, 77| Thus just as the work of an art would not be perfect, if 493 Suppl, 77| things contained in the art, so neither could ~man be 494 Suppl, 77| man; even as the work of art ~is ascribed not to the 495 Suppl, 77| to the animated body, as art is to the work ~of art, 496 Suppl, 77| as art is to the work ~of art, and is to the parts of 497 Suppl, 77| the parts of the body as art to its instruments: ~wherefore 498 Suppl, 77| called an organic body. Now art employs ~certain instruments 499 Suppl, 77| the primary intention of art: and it also ~uses other 500 Suppl, 77| the secondary intention of art: thus the art of ~warfare


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