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Alphabetical    [«  »]
fraught 11
free 323
free-handedness 1
free-will 477
freed 79
freedman 1
freedom 89
Frequency    [«  »]
484 set
479 46
479 reckoned
477 free-will
476 43
476 observed
475 food
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

free-will

    Part, Question
1 1, 19 | Para. 1/1~Whether God has free-will?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[19] A[ 2 1, 19 | It seems that God has not free-will. For Jerome says, in a homily ~ 3 1, 19 | liable: all others, as having free-will, can be ~inclined to either 4 1, 19 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, free-will is the faculty of the reason 5 1, 19 | Therefore there is not free-will in God.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 6 1, 19 | 1~I answer that, We have free-will with respect to what we 7 1, 19 | happy does not ~appertain to free-will, but to natural instinct. 8 1, 19 | not said to be moved by ~free-will. Since then God necessarily 9 1, 19 | 1: Jerome seems to deny free-will to God not simply, but only ~ 10 1, 23 | guilt proceeds from the free-will of the person ~who is reprobated 11 1, 23 | comes from ~the use of his free-will. Hence it is rightly imputed 12 1, 23 | Wherefore, that which flows from free-will is also of predestination. 13 1, 23 | predestination is ~certain; yet free-will is not destroyed; whence 14 1, 47 | inequality arose in them from free-will, some being ~turned to God 15 1, 47 | which were turned to God ~by free-will, were promoted to the order 16 1, 52 | according as to his own free-will he applies his power to 17 1, 59 | intellect?~(3) Is there free-will in the angels?~(4) Is there 18 1, 59 | Para. 1/1 ~Whether there is free-will in the angels?~Aquin.: SMT 19 1, 59 | would seem that there is no free-will in the angels. For the ~ 20 1, 59 | angels. For the ~act of free-will is to choose. But there 21 1, 59 | appears that there is no ~free-will in the angels.~Aquin.: SMT 22 1, 59 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, free-will implies indifference to 23 1, 59 | appetitive faculty can there be free-will.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[59] A[ 24 1, 59 | than in the lower. But the free-will ~does not admit of degrees. 25 1, 59 | degrees. Therefore there is no free-will in them.~Aquin.: SMT FP 26 1, 59 | Para. 1/1~On the contrary, Free-will is part of man's dignity. 27 1, 59 | of men. Therefore, since free-will is in men, with ~much more 28 1, 59 | of judgment; but not from free-will, such as irrational animals; 29 1, 59 | there is intellect, there is free-will. It is therefore manifest ~ 30 1, 59 | is intellect, so is there free-will in the angels, and ~in a 31 1, 59 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Free-will exists in a nobler manner 32 1, 60 | themselves; because they ~possess free-will, as was shown above (Q[59], 33 1, 60 | himself, because he ~has free-will.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[60] A[ 34 1, 60 | ad 1), when treating of free-will, every choice does not follow 35 1, 62 | so ~far as it comes of free-will, is meritorious; and so 36 1, 62 | will not stand, ~because free-will is not the sufficient cause 37 1, 62 | meritorious as coming from free-will, ~except in so far as it 38 1, 62 | belongs to the liberty of free-will for man to be ~able to choose 39 1, 62 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Free-will in its choice of means to 40 1, 62 | of its liberty for the ~free-will to be able to choose between 41 1, 63 | action there is the action of free-will in the ~angels, by reason 42 1, 63 | in two ways in the act of free-will. ~First, when something 43 1, 63 | another way sin comes of free-will by choosing something good 44 1, 63 | his own good, from his own free-will, insubordinately to the 45 1, 63 | also is the ~movement of free-will in the angels; for, as has 46 1, 63 | term of creation and of ~free-will from existing in the same 47 1, 63 | by an inordinate act of free-will. For ~although a thing can 48 1, 63 | that he elicited an act ~of free-will in the first instant of 49 1, 63 | could not elicit an act of free-will in the first instant, then ~ 50 1, 63 | understand the movement of ~free-will tending towards good.~Aquin.: 51 1, 63 | angel has an inflexible free-will after once choosing; ~consequently, 52 1, 63 | this ~view the liberty of free-will is more established; which 53 1, 64 | creature can by reason of free-will be inclined to good and ~ 54 1, 64 | customary to say that man's free-will is flexible to ~the opposite 55 1, 64 | choice; but the angel's free-will is ~flexible either opposite 56 1, 64 | good and wicked angels have free-will, but according to ~the manner 57 1, 65 | God can only arise from free-will, and consequently all inequality 58 1, 65 | the different movements of free-will. Now, corporeal ~creatures 59 1, 65 | account of movements of free-will, and not on account of God' 60 1, 65 | that of these by the use of free-will some turned to God, and, ~ 61 1, 70 | changes which depend ~upon the free-will.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[70] A[ 62 1, 75 | as resulting ~from their free-will: as we have seen above ( 63 1, 48 | inequality arose in them from free-will, some being ~turned to God 64 1, 48 | which were turned to God by free-will, were promoted to the order 65 1, 53 | according as to his own free-will he applies his power to 66 1, 60 | intellect?~(3) Is there free-will in the angels?~(4) Is there 67 1, 60 | Para. 1/1~Whether there is free-will in the angels? ~Aquin.: 68 1, 60 | would seem that there is no free-will in the angels. For the ~ 69 1, 60 | angels. For the ~act of free-will is to choose. But there 70 1, 60 | appears that there is no ~free-will in the angels. ~Aquin.: 71 1, 60 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, free-will implies indifference to 72 1, 60 | appetitive faculty can there be free-will.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[59] A[ 73 1, 60 | than in the lower. But the free-will ~does not admit of degrees. 74 1, 60 | degrees. Therefore there is no free-will in them.~Aquin.: SMT FP 75 1, 60 | Para. 1/1~On the contrary, Free-will is part of man's dignity. 76 1, 60 | of men. Therefore, since free-will is in men, with ~much more 77 1, 60 | of judgment; but not from free-will, such as irrational animals; 78 1, 60 | there is intellect, there is free-will. It is therefore manifest ~ 79 1, 60 | is intellect, so is there free-will in the angels, and ~in a 80 1, 60 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Free-will exists in a nobler manner 81 1, 61 | themselves; because they ~possess free-will, as was shown above (Q[59], 82 1, 61 | himself, because he ~has free-will.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[60] A[ 83 1, 61 | ad 1), when treating of free-will, every choice does not follow 84 1, 63 | so ~far as it comes of free-will, is meritorious; and so 85 1, 63 | will not stand, ~because free-will is not the sufficient cause 86 1, 63 | meritorious as coming from free-will, ~except in so far as it 87 1, 63 | belongs to the liberty of free-will for man to be ~able to choose 88 1, 63 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Free-will in its choice of means to 89 1, 63 | of its liberty for the ~free-will to be able to choose between 90 1, 64 | action there is the action of free-will in the ~angels, by reason 91 1, 64 | in two ways in the act of free-will. ~First, when something 92 1, 64 | another way sin comes of free-will by choosing something good 93 1, 64 | his own good, from his own free-will, insubordinately to the 94 1, 64 | also is the ~movement of free-will in the angels; for, as has 95 1, 64 | term of creation and of ~free-will from existing in the same 96 1, 64 | by an inordinate act of free-will. For ~although a thing can 97 1, 64 | that he elicited an act ~of free-will in the first instant of 98 1, 64 | could not elicit an act of free-will in the first instant, then ~ 99 1, 64 | understand the movement of ~free-will tending towards good.~Aquin.: 100 1, 64 | angel has an inflexible free-will after once choosing; ~consequently, 101 1, 64 | this ~view the liberty of free-will is more established; which 102 1, 65 | creature can by reason of free-will be inclined to good and ~ 103 1, 65 | customary to say that man's free-will is flexible to ~the opposite 104 1, 65 | choice; but the angel's free-will is ~flexible either opposite 105 1, 65 | good and wicked angels have free-will, but according to ~the manner 106 1, 66 | God can only arise from free-will, and consequently all inequality ~ 107 1, 66 | the different movements of free-will. Now, corporeal ~creatures 108 1, 66 | account of movements of free-will, and not on account of God' 109 1, 66 | that of these by the use of free-will some turned to God, and, 110 1, 71 | changes which depend ~upon the free-will.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[70] A[ 111 1, 74 | as resulting ~from their free-will: as we have seen above ( 112 1, 79 | third, the will; fourth, the free-will. Under the first there ~ 113 1, 82 | 83] Out. Para. 1/1 - OF FREE-WILL (FOUR ARTICLES)~We now inquire 114 1, 82 | We now inquire concerning free-will. Under this head there are 115 1, 82 | inquiry:~(1) Whether man has free-will?~(2) What is free-will - 116 1, 82 | has free-will?~(2) What is free-will - a power, an act, or a 117 1, 82 | Para. 1/1~Whether man has free-will?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[83] A[ 118 1, 82 | would seem that man has not free-will. For whoever has ~free-will 119 1, 82 | free-will. For whoever has ~free-will does what he wills. But 120 1, 82 | Therefore man has not free-will.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[83] A[ 121 1, 82 | 2: Further, whoever has free-will has in his power to will 122 1, 82 | Therefore man has not ~free-will.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[83] A[ 123 1, 82 | Therefore man has not free-will.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[83] A[ 124 1, 82 | 4: Further, whoever has free-will is master of his own actions. 125 1, 82 | Therefore ~man has not free-will.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[83] A[ 126 1, 82 | gloss ~adds: "That is of his free-will."~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[83] A[ 127 1, 82 | 1~I answer that, Man has free-will: otherwise counsels, exhortations, ~ 128 1, 82 | necessary ~that man have a free-will.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[83] A[ 129 1, 82 | wish or does not run of his free-will, but because the ~free-will 130 1, 82 | free-will, but because the ~free-will is not sufficient thereto 131 1, 82 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Free-will is the cause of its own 132 1, 82 | movement, because by his ~free-will man moves himself to act. 133 1, 82 | desire, and is not subject to free-will, as is clear from what we ~ 134 1, 82 | in no way prejudicial to free-will.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[83] A[ 135 1, 82 | this that is repugnant to free-will.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[83] A[ 136 1, 82 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether free-will is a power?~Aquin.: SMT 137 1, 82 | OBJ 1: It would seem that free-will is not a power. For free-will 138 1, 82 | free-will is not a power. For free-will is ~nothing but a free judgment. 139 1, 82 | not a ~power. Therefore free-will is not a power.~Aquin.: 140 1, 82 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, free-will is defined as "the faculty 141 1, 82 | due to a ~habit. Therefore free-will is a habit. Moreover Bernard 142 1, 82 | et Lib. Arb. 1,2) that free-will is "the soul's habit of 143 1, 82 | forfeited through sin. But free-will ~is forfeited through sin; 144 1, 82 | says that "man, by abusing ~free-will, loses both it and himself." 145 1, 82 | and himself." Therefore free-will is not a power.~Aquin.: 146 1, 82 | subject of a ~habit. But free-will is the subject of grace, 147 1, 82 | what is good. Therefore free-will is a power.~Aquin.: SMT 148 1, 82 | I answer that, Although free-will [*Liberum arbitrium - i.e. 149 1, 82 | manner of ~speaking we call free-will, that which is the principle 150 1, 82 | intellectual power. Therefore free-will must be either a power or 151 1, 82 | natural ~to man to have a free-will. But there is not natural 152 1, 82 | things which come under free-will: for we are naturally ~inclined 153 1, 82 | inclined are not subject to free-will, as we have said of the 154 1, 82 | against the very notion of ~free-will that it should be a natural 155 1, 82 | contrary ill-disposed. But the free-will is indifferent to good and ~ 156 1, 82 | wherefore it is impossible for free-will to be a habit. ~Therefore 157 1, 82 | this act. Otherwise, if free-will denominated an act, it ~ 158 1, 82 | used in the definition of free-will. But ~Bernard takes habit, 159 1, 82 | Man is said to have lost free-will by falling into sin, not ~ 160 1, 82 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether free-will is an appetitive power?~ 161 1, 82 | OBJ 1: It would seem that free-will is not an appetitive, but 162 1, 82 | Orth. ii, 27) says that ~"free-will straightway accompanies 163 1, 82 | cognitive power. Therefore free-will is a cognitive power.~Aquin.: 164 1, 82 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, free-will is so called as though it 165 1, 82 | cognitive power. Therefore ~free-will is a cognitive power.~Aquin.: 166 1, 82 | the principal function of free-will is to choose. But ~choice 167 1, 82 | cognitive power. ~Therefore free-will is a cognitive power.~Aquin.: 168 1, 82 | therefore choice is also. But free-will is that by ~which we choose. 169 1, 82 | which we choose. Therefore free-will is an appetitive power.~ 170 1, 82 | that, The proper act of free-will is choice: for we say that 171 1, 82 | for we say that we ~have a free-will because we can take one 172 1, 82 | consider the nature of ~free-will, by considering the nature 173 1, 82 | appetitive power. And thus free-will is an ~appetitive power.~ 174 1, 82 | sense Damascene says that free-will straightway accompanies 175 1, 82 | is a judgment from which ~free-will takes its name.~Aquin.: 176 1, 82 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether free-will is a power distinct from 177 1, 82 | OBJ 1: It would seem that free-will is a power distinct from 178 1, 82 | boulesis} ~seems to be the free-will, because {boulesis}, according 179 1, 82 | Therefore it seems that free-will is a distinct power from 180 1, 82 | choice, which is the ~act of free-will, is distinct from the act 181 1, 82 | Ethic. iii, 2). Therefore free-will is a distinct power from 182 1, 82 | seemingly, can only be free-will. ~Therefore free-will is 183 1, 82 | be free-will. ~Therefore free-will is a distinct power from 184 1, 82 | De Fide Orth. iii, 14) free-will is ~nothing else than the 185 1, 82 | appetite we have will, and free-will which ~is nothing else but 186 1, 82 | power of ~choice, which is free-will. But it has been shown above ( 187 1, 82 | account the will and the free-will are not two powers, but 188 1, 85 | human actions subject to free-will; and again, the natural 189 1, 92 | intelligent being ~endowed with free-will and self-movement." Gregory 190 1, 92 | intelligent being, endowed with free-will and ~self-movement, whereas 191 1, 94 | first what they could ~do by free-will, then what they could do 192 1, 94 | in ~the state of natural free-will only; and afterwards bestowed 193 1, 94 | were created with natural free-will before they possessed grace; 194 1, 94 | God shows first what their free-will could do before being confirmed ~ 195 1, 95 | necessity, but of his ~own free-will, by virtue of which man 196 1, 99 | by sinning of their own free-will they ~could have become " 197 1, 99 | and the angels; for ~man's free-will is changeable, both before 198 1, 101 | signify ~spiritually the free-will as some say.~Aquin.: SMT 199 1, 103 | created things ~of His own free-will, according to Ps. 134:6: " 200 1, 103 | on ~creatures; but by His free-will. Wherefore, as without prejudice 201 1, 112 | to guard himself by his free-will; and knows how by his natural 202 1, 112 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: By free-will man can avoid evil to a 203 1, 113 | from ~the movement of our free-will."~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[114] 204 1, 113 | but ~some are due to the free-will and the corruption of the 205 1, 113 | is in ~the power of the free-will to curb this appetite and 206 1, 114 | therefore follow that man has no free-will, ~and that he would have 207 1, 114 | resisting his passions by his free-will. Wherefore ~the astrologers 208 2 | intelligent being ~endowed with free-will and self-movement": now 209 2 | his actions, ~as having free-will and control of his actions.~ 210 2, 1 | will; whence, too, the ~free-will is defined as "the faculty 211 2, 1 | their actions through their free-will, which is the "faculty of 212 2, 5 | do. But it did give him free-will, with which he ~can turn 213 2, 17 | philosophers define the free-will as being "a ~free judgment 214 2, 17 | That which we do of our free-will, can be done by our ~command. 215 2, 17 | accomplished through the ~free-will: for Damascene says (De 216 2, 17 | Orth. ii, 22) that "by his ~free-will man inquires, considers, 217 2, 21 | he moves himself by his free-will, as was explained above ~( 218 2, 26 | from necessity and not from free-will. Such is, in irrational 219 2, 55 | that "virtue is good use of free-will." But use of ~free-will 220 2, 55 | free-will." But use of ~free-will is an act. Therefore virtue 221 2, 55 | Reply OBJ 2: Good use of free-will is said to be a virtue, 222 2, 55 | else ~than the good use of free-will.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[55] A[ 223 2, 68 | that the gifts perfect the free-will according ~as it is a faculty 224 2, 68 | himself, in so far as he has a free-will. Therefore he needs ~a habit.~ 225 2, 75 | respect of which man has a free-will; while the remote cause 226 2, 77 | appetite can be related to the ~free-will, antecedently and consequently: 227 2, 77 | remains in possession of its ~free-will, so as to turn away from 228 2, 79 | God is the cause of the free-will, which itself is the cause 229 2, 79 | like manner sin, ~which the free-will commits against the commandment 230 2, 79 | sin is a movement of the free-will. Now "the ~will of God is 231 2, 79 | created cause, viz. the free-will, as ~falling away from the 232 2, 79 | as its cause, but to the free-will: ~even as the defect of 233 2, 80 | were to sin of their own free-will and without suggestion from ~ 234 2, 80 | due to a ~movement of the free-will."~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[80] A[ 235 2, 80 | matter that is subject to the free-will.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[80] A[ 236 2, 91 | animals, on account of his free-will, with ~which he is endowed 237 2, 96 | should fulfil it to his own free-will and not ~of constraint. 238 2, 109 | length to this, that man's ~free-will is moved by an extrinsic 239 2, 109 | God; ~and much more the free-will of man weakened by sin, 240 2, 109 | Man's turning to God is by free-will; and thus man is ~bidden 241 2, 109 | turn himself to God. But free-will can only be turned to God, ~ 242 2, 109 | since he does ~this by his free-will. And yet he does not do 243 2, 109 | pertains to the act of ~free-will, as this act is required 244 2, 109 | but that when man by his free-will, moved by God, ~strives 245 2, 111 | grace works in us more than free-will, ~according to Rm. 9:16: " 246 2, 111 | works, which spring from the free-will, it is called ~cooperating 247 2, 111 | justitiae] by a ~movement of our free-will. Nevertheless this movement 248 2, 112 | recipient, by an act of free-will?~(3) Whether such a disposition 249 2, 112 | Now a man's preparation by free-will can only be ~through some 250 2, 112 | the ~good movement of the free-will, whereby anyone is prepared 251 2, 112 | of grace is an act of the free-will moved by God. And thus man ~ 252 2, 112 | from God, Who moves the ~free-will. Hence it is said that man' 253 2, 112 | as Mover, and from the free-will, as moved. Hence the ~preparation 254 2, 112 | ways: first, as it is from free-will, ~and thus there is no necessity 255 2, 112 | meritorious act of their free-will, already "informed" with 256 2, 112 | refers to the movement of free-will before ~grace, it is speaking 257 2, 112 | himself, only inasmuch as his free-will is ~prepared by God. Hence 258 2, 113 | Whether any movement of the free-will is required?~(4) Whether 259 2, 113 | Whether a movement of the free-will against sin is required?~( 260 2, 113 | required a movement of ~the free-will?~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[113] A[ 261 2, 113 | that no movement of the free-will is required for ~the justification 262 2, 113 | without a movement of ~their free-will: hence Augustine says (Confess. 263 2, 113 | without any movement of the ~free-will.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[113] A[ 264 2, 113 | can be no movement of the free-will. But Solomon received from ~ 265 2, 113 | without the movement of his free-will.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[113] A[ 266 2, 113 | without a movement of his free-will. Hence it can be infused 267 2, 113 | without a movement of the free-will.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[113] A[ 268 2, 113 | without a movement of the free-will, since the learner assents 269 2, 113 | without a ~movement of the free-will.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[113] A[ 270 2, 113 | s ~proper nature to have free-will. Hence in him who has the 271 2, 113 | without a movement of the ~free-will; but He so infuses the gift 272 2, 113 | same time He moves the free-will to accept the gift of grace, 273 2, 113 | of the movement of their free-will; ~hence it is by the mere 274 2, 113 | never had the use of their free-will. ~But in the case of one 275 2, 113 | who has had the use of his free-will and ~afterwards has lost 276 2, 113 | only be by the use of his free-will. And it was in this way 277 2, 113 | In such cases the use of free-will remains.~Aquin.: SMT FS 278 2, 113 | which ~is a movement of free-will. But wisdom perfects the 279 2, 113 | complete movement of the free-will, ~the intellect can be enlightened 280 2, 113 | above (A[3]) a movement of free-will is ~required for the justification 281 2, 113 | the movement of faith. Now free-will is ~moved to God by being 282 2, 113 | one and the same act ~of free-will springs from different virtues, 283 2, 113 | required a movement ~of the free-will towards sin?~Aquin.: SMT 284 2, 113 | that no movement of the free-will towards sin is ~required 285 2, 113 | ungodly no movement of the free-will towards sin is required.~ 286 2, 113 | them by a movement of his free-will.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[113] A[ 287 2, 113 | of the ungodly, if man's free-will must move against sin, ~ 288 2, 113 | ungodly no movement of the free-will is ~required.~Aquin.: SMT 289 2, 113 | both extremes by an act of free-will, as a body in local ~movement 290 2, 113 | must, ~by a movement of its free-will withdraw from sin and draw 291 2, 113 | to justice, in an act of ~free-will, means detestation and desire. 292 2, 113 | must be two acts ~of the free-will - one, whereby it tends 293 2, 113 | effect from cause, from ~the free-will's movement towards God and 294 2, 113 | grace, the ~movement of the free-will towards God by faith, the 295 2, 113 | faith, the movement of the ~free-will towards sin, and the remission 296 2, 113 | grace; on the part of the free-will which is moved, there are ~ 297 2, 113 | required a movement of ~free-will. Now the act of the free-will 298 2, 113 | free-will. Now the act of the free-will is choice, which requires 299 2, 113 | 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, the free-will's movement is not without 300 2, 113 | required a movement of the ~free-will towards several things, 301 2, 113 | 1/1~OBJ 4: Further, the free-will's movement, which cooperates 302 2, 113 | first infused, and then the free-will is moved towards God and ~ 303 2, 113 | For it is by grace that free-will is ~moved and sin is remitted. 304 2, 113 | form; and ~much more man's free-will, whose movement is by nature 305 2, 113 | OBJ 1: The movement of the free-will, which concurs in the ~justification 306 2, 113 | the ~same manner can the free-will be moved to two things at 307 2, 113 | ordained to the other. Now the free-will's movement towards sin is ~ 308 2, 113 | sin is ~ordained to the free-will's movement towards God, 309 2, 113 | justification of the ungodly the free-will simultaneously detests sin 310 2, 113 | the movements of the ~free-will - are not successive, but 311 2, 113 | which it ~disposes. Now the free-will's movement is a disposition 312 2, 113 | remission of sin and the free-will's movement towards sin are ~ 313 2, 113 | of grace; the second, the free-will's movement towards God; ~ 314 2, 113 | towards God; ~the third, the free-will's movement towards sin; 315 2, 113 | disposition of the ~moved is the free-will's double movement; and the 316 2, 113 | grace; the second is the free-will's movement towards God; ~ 317 2, 113 | towards God; ~the third is the free-will's movement towards sin, 318 2, 113 | against God, and thus the free-will's ~movement towards God 319 2, 113 | God naturally precedes the free-will's movement towards ~sin, 320 2, 113 | disposed. And hence the free-will's movement ~precedes the 321 2, 113 | attainment of the end. And as the free-will's ~movement is a movement 322 2, 113 | there is a movement of the free-will, as stated above (A[3]). 323 2, 114 | moves itself to act by its free-will, hence its action has the 324 2, 114 | does what he ought, by his ~free-will; otherwise the act of justice 325 2, 114 | first, as it proceeds from free-will; secondly, as it proceeds 326 2, 114 | inasmuch as it springs from the free-will, there can be no ~condignity 327 2, 114 | Secondly, on the part of free-will, ~inasmuch as man, more 328 2, 114 | according as they proceed from free-will in so far ~as we do them 329 2, 114 | answer that, Since man's free-will is naturally flexible towards 330 2, 114 | good: ~first, inasmuch as free-will is determined to good by 331 2, 114 | related as a term to the free-will's movement directed to ~ 332 2, 114 | compared as term to ~the free-will's movement; not so, the 333 2, 2 | as they proceed from the free-will moved with grace ~by God. 334 2, 2 | act proceeding from the free-will, if it be ~referred to God, 335 2, 2 | that it is subject to the free-will in ~relation to God; and 336 2, 2 | and a natural act of the free-will.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[2] A[9] 337 2, 2 | science is not subject to free-will, because the ~scientist 338 2, 2 | scientifically is subject to his free-will, for it is in ~his power 339 2, 2 | things are subject to the free-will so that in both ~respects 340 2, 6 | nothing else than man's ~free-will: and consequently they said 341 2, 10 | before it has the use of its ~free-will, it is enfolded in the care 342 2, 10 | to have ~the use of its free-will, it begins to belong to 343 2, 10 | wife have the use of ~the free-will, and each can assent to 344 2, 13 | 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, the free-will is indifferent to either 345 2, 13 | OBJ 3: In this life the free-will does indeed ever remain 346 2, 13 | both on account of his free-will, and ~on account of the 347 2, 18 | natural flexibility of the free-will; whereas in ~the blessed, 348 2, 23 | principle of ~human acts is the free-will. Therefore it seems that 349 2, 23 | charity is chiefly ~in the free-will as its subject and not in 350 2, 23 | the FP, Q[83], A[4], the free-will is not a ~distinct power 351 2, 23 | the will considered ~as free-will, the act of which is to 352 2, 23 | will rather than in the free-will. ~(tm)Aquin.: SMT SS Q[24] 353 2, 23 | OBJ 3: A movement of the free-will is requisite in the infusion 354 2, 23 | diminishes the intensity of the free-will conduces dispositively to 355 2, 23 | hand, no movement ~of the free-will is required for the safe-keeping 356 2, 23 | of the intensity of the free-will's ~movement.~Aquin.: SMT 357 2, 23 | 1/1~OBJ 4: Further, the free-will is not inclined to sin unless 358 2, 23 | changeable on account of the free-will. Moreover charity may be 359 2, 24 | creature which, through ~its free-will, is the master of its disposal 360 2, 48 | motion, since they ~have no free-will whereby to be masters of 361 2, 48 | move ~themselves by their free-will; wherefore some kind of 362 2, 50 | without prejudice to their free-will which is the "faculty ~of 363 2, 57 | forfeit ~something of his own free-will, either by his own or by 364 2, 62 | master of himself through his free-will: ~wherefore he can lawfully 365 2, 62 | which is ruled by man's free-will. But the passage ~from this 366 2, 62 | is subject not to man's ~free-will but to the power of God. 367 2, 63 | 2]). Now ~man, having a free-will, is undue matter for imprisonment 368 2, 63 | which is ~inconsistent with free-will. Therefore it is unlawful 369 2, 93 | second place, acts of the free-will, which is the faculty of 370 2, 93 | the direct cause of the free-will's ~operations. Nevertheless 371 2, 93 | impose any necessity on the free-will, ~and man is able, by his 372 2, 104 | the benefactor of his own free-will gave something ~he was not 373 2, 135 | grace. Because, since the free-will is ~changeable by its very 374 2, 135 | not in ~the power of the free-will, albeit repaired by grace, 375 2, 135 | able to persevere of his ~free-will: because then no corruption 376 2, 135 | threatened, of ~his own free-will rebelling against a threatening 377 2, 172 | accomplished through man's ~free-will, and of such is the prophecy 378 2, 173 | beyond the scope of the ~free-will, man needs to be uplifted 379 3, 8 | human race; secondly, in ~free-will.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[8] A[3] 380 3, 8 | inducement, and some of their own free-will, as ~is plain in the leader 381 3, 18 | Christ?~(4) Whether there was free-will in Christ?~(5) Whether Christ' 382 3, 18 | and sometimes springs from free-will and is neither necessary ~ 383 3, 18 | Para. 1/1~Whether there was free-will in Christ?~Aquin.: SMT TP 384 3, 18 | that in Christ there was no free-will. For ~Damascene says (De 385 3, 18 | Christ and consequently no free-will, of which ~choice is the 386 3, 18 | counsel and consequently no free-will in Christ.~Aquin.: SMT TP 387 3, 18 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, free-will is indifferent. But Christ' 388 3, 18 | 2). Hence there was no free-will in Christ.~Aquin.: SMT TP 389 3, 18 | which ~is an act of the free-will. Therefore there was free-will 390 3, 18 | free-will. Therefore there was free-will in Christ.~Aquin.: SMT TP 391 3, 18 | and ~is the proper act of free-will, as was said in the FP, 392 3, 18 | choice, and consequently free-will, whose act is choice, as 393 3, 18 | blessed, to choose with a free-will confirmed in good.~Aquin.: 394 3, 22 | Himself, but of His own free-will He ~exposed Himself to death, 395 3, 34 | instant He had the use of free-will?~(3) Whether in that same 396 3, 34 | Christ as man had the use of free-will in the first instant of ~ 397 3, 34 | as man had not the use of free-will in ~the first instant of 398 3, 34 | operates. Now the use of free-will is an operation. Since, 399 3, 34 | should ~have the use of free-will in the first instant of 400 3, 34 | OBJ 2: Further, the use of free-will consists in choice. But 401 3, 34 | should have had ~the use of free-will in the first instant of 402 3, 34 | 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, the free-will is "a faculty of the will 403 3, 34 | consequently the use of free-will ~is an act of the will and 404 3, 34 | could not have the use of free-will at the first ~instant of 405 3, 34 | perfect man has the use of free-will. Therefore Christ had ~the 406 3, 34 | Therefore Christ had ~the use of free-will in the first instant of 407 3, 34 | intellect, in which the use of ~free-will consists. For the operation 408 3, 34 | that Christ had the use of ~free-will in the first instant of 409 3, 34 | operation is the use of ~free-will, as stated above.~Aquin.: 410 3, 34 | His conception. For the free-will bears the same relation 411 3, 34 | it seems that the use of free-will, which Christ as man ~had 412 3, 34 | His own ~movement of the free-will towards God. Which movement, 413 3, 34 | movement, indeed, of the ~free-will is meritorious. Consequently, 414 3, 34 | 1 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Free-will does not bear the same relation 415 3, 34 | to nature." Therefore the free-will of a creature can be ~moved 416 3, 41 | ad 2), Christ of His own free-will ~exposed Himself to be tempted 417 3, 41 | devil, just as by His own free-will ~He submitted to be killed 418 3, 44 | to be led to good by the free-will, ~not by force. Christ, 419 3, 46 | passion, and has no longer free-will with regard to it. In this 420 3, 47 | nevertheless it implies free-will with regard to the ~fulfilling 421 3, 47 | endured death of His own free-will out of charity: but in so 422 3, 63 | changeable in respect of the free-will, it results that grace ~ 423 3, 68 | who have the use of the ~free-will. Consequently those to whom 424 3, 68 | man who has the use of ~free-will can begin the new life, 425 3, 68 | he who has the use of ~free-will, must, in order to die to 426 3, 68 | they have not the use of free-will. Therefore it seems that 427 3, 68 | have not yet the use of free-will, according to the ~natural 428 3, 69 | through not having the ~use of free-will, does not co-operate with 429 3, 79 | of man on earth that his free-will can be bent to good or ~ 430 3, 79 | due to the ~mutability of free-will that a man sins after possessing 431 3, 84 | shown that on account of free-will charity, once possessed, 432 3, 85 | ungodly, ~the movement of the free-will towards God, which is an 433 3, 85 | and the movement of the free-will towards sin, ~which is the 434 3, 85 | at the ~same time as the free-will is moved towards God and 435 3, 86 | because this would destroy free-will, secondly, because ~this 436 3, 86 | the latter, from grace and free-will.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[86] A[ 437 3, 86 | but also a movement of the free-will towards God, which is an 438 3, 86 | charity, and a movement of the free-will against sin, ~which is the 439 3, 87 | those who have the use of free-will (in whom ~alone can there 440 3, 87 | an actual movement of the free-will towards God and against 441 3, 88 | twofold ~movement of the free-will. The first is the movement 442 3, 88 | first is the movement of the free-will ~towards God, and is an 443 3, 88 | second is a movement ~of the free-will against sin, and is the 444 3, 89 | 2), ~the movement of the free-will, in the justification of 445 3, 89 | aforesaid movement of the free-will, ~as stated in the FS, Q[ 446 3, 89 | remissness in the movement of the free-will, the ~penitent receives 447 Suppl, 1 | the act, it is from the free-will and from ~God, Who operates 448 Suppl, 2 | contrition is an act of the free-will: and the ~free-will extends 449 Suppl, 2 | the free-will: and the ~free-will extends to the future rather 450 Suppl, 2 | which is an act of the free-will, is about future contingents, 451 Suppl, 2 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: The free-will is said to regard future 452 Suppl, 2 | acts: ~because, of his own free-will, a man can think about past 453 Suppl, 2 | as it is subject to ~the free-will, is a future contingent. 454 Suppl, 2 | as it is subject to the free-will; and ~yet its object can 455 Suppl, 7 | as it ~proceeds from the free-will quickened by grace, from 456 Suppl, 8 | has come to the use of his free-will. ~On the other hand, the 457 Suppl, 12| spiritual diseases, for the free-will cannot be forced, so that 458 Suppl, 12| as to the first, and the free-will's refusal to sin.~Aquin.: 459 Suppl, 13| his actions through his free-will; ~so that, through acting 460 Suppl, 13| that, through acting by his free-will, he can make satisfaction 461 Suppl, 16| inclines ~to good: but their free-will is fixed on evil. And since 462 Suppl, 16| not of nature, but of the ~free-will, there is no need that there 463 Suppl, 19| who has the use of his ~free-will can be exercised by him 464 Suppl, 32| require a movement of the free-will, ~because it is given chiefly 465 Suppl, 32| away by a movement of the free-will. On the other hand this ~ 466 Suppl, 32| requires a movement of the free-will; wherefore the comparison ~ 467 Suppl, 39| sometimes a ~power, such as the free-will, precedes its act; and thus 468 Suppl, 41| intervention or motion ~of the free-will. Secondly, that is said 469 Suppl, 41| the intervention of the ~free-will; thus acts of virtue and 470 Suppl, 47| 25 [*FS, Q[6], A[4]]) the free-will cannot be ~compelled. Now 471 Suppl, 47| consent is an act of the free-will. Therefore it cannot be ~ 472 Suppl, 47| proper bounds." Therefore the free-will cannot be compelled, ~and 473 Suppl, 58| yet the full use of his free-will.~ 474 Suppl, 84| matters dependent on the free-will, wherefore ~they need to 475 Suppl, 88| to man, since they lack free-will. However, ~certain bodies 476 Appen1, 1| man who has the ~use of free-will is adapted to obtain eternal 477 Appen1, 1| those who, having the use of free-will, are damned for ~actual


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