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understandeth 3
understanding 814
understandings 1
understands 446
understood 1084
undertake 15
undertaken 16
Frequency    [«  »]
447 civ
446 68
446 put
446 understands
445 manifest
445 movements
444 greatest
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

understands

    Part, Question
1 1, 2 | who hears this word "God" understands ~it to signify something 2 1, 2 | granted that everyone ~understands that by this word "God" 3 1, 2 | therefore ~follow that he understands that what the word signifies 4 1, 2 | other; and this everyone understands to be God.~Aquin.: SMT FP 5 1, 3 | in which our intellect understands, but not that there is any 6 1, 9 | movements. Therefore because God understands and loves Himself, in that ~ 7 1, 12 | angel by his natural power understands himself, it ~seems that 8 1, 12 | his own natural power he understands the Divine essence.~Aquin.: 9 1, 12 | understood, for whoever understands it otherwise than it really 10 1, 12 | OBJ 3: Further, whoever understands the greater, can understand 11 1, 12 | essence. Therefore whoever understands God, can understand ~all 12 1, 12 | sees the Divine essence ~understands any creatures in God, it 13 1, 12 | OBJ 2: Further, the soul understands nothing by natural reason 14 1, 13 | reason is because the mind understands the nature of every species 15 1, 13 | There is one God," he understands by the name God an omnipotent 16 1, 13 | all; while the heathen ~understands the same when he says: " 17 1, 13 | in determining what it ~understands about God, it falls short 18 1, 13 | intellect is false which understands a thing ~otherwise than 19 1, 13 | every affirmative intellect ~understands something as compound, it 20 1, 13 | Nevertheless, although it understands Him ~under different conceptions, 21 1, 13 | the part of the one who understands. ~Taken as referring to 22 1, 13 | is: Any intellect which understands that the thing is ~otherwise 23 1, 13 | referring to the one who understands, the proposition is false. 24 1, 13 | clear that our intellect understands ~material things below itself 25 1, 13 | immaterial manner; not that it ~understands them to be immaterial things; 26 1, 13 | immaterial. Likewise, when it understands simple things above itself, ~ 27 1, 13 | things above itself, ~it understands them according to its own 28 1, 14 | in God?~(2) Whether God understands Himself?~(3) Whether He 29 1, 14 | substance?~(5) Whether He understands other things besides Himself?~( 30 1, 14 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether God understands Himself?~Aquin.: SMT FP 31 1, 14 | vi). ~But our intellect understands itself, only as it understands 32 1, 14 | understands itself, only as it understands other ~things, as is said 33 1, 14 | Anima iii. Therefore God understands Himself ~only so far perchance 34 1, 14 | only so far perchance as He understands other things.~Aquin.: SMT 35 1, 14 | 1/2~I answer that, God understands Himself through Himself. 36 1, 14 | with our intellect ~when it understands potentially; nor does the 37 1, 14 | in our ~intellect when it understands actually; but the intelligible 38 1, 14 | intellect itself, and thus God understands Himself ~through Himself. ~ 39 1, 14 | something; and in that way it understands itself by an ~intelligible 40 1, 14 | intelligible species, as it understands other things: for it is 41 1, 14 | the intelligible object it understands also its own act ~of understanding, 42 1, 14 | intelligible objects; therefore He understands Himself through Himself.~ 43 1, 14 | that ~"Everything that understands itself, comprehends itself." 44 1, 14 | comprehends itself." But God ~understands Himself. Therefore He comprehends 45 1, 14 | something. When therefore God understands Himself, if He Himself is 46 1, 14 | act of understanding, He understands that He ~understands Himself; 47 1, 14 | He understands that He ~understands Himself; and so on to infinity. 48 1, 14 | perfection of the one who ~understands. If therefore God understands 49 1, 14 | understands. If therefore God understands other things besides Himself, ~ 50 1, 14 | intellectual act. If therefore God understands ~anything other than Himself, 51 1, 14 | manifest that He perfectly understands Himself; otherwise His ~ 52 1, 14 | inasmuch as it knows that ~it understands; while nevertheless it knows 53 1, 14 | resides in the one ~who understands unless there is added to 54 1, 14 | whereby the divine ~intellect understands, is a sufficing likeness 55 1, 14 | when I say, "What the soul understands is immaterial," this ~is 56 1, 14 | as it is in the one who ~understands. Now created things are 57 1, 15 | as the image whereby he understands, which is a form that makes 58 1, 15 | So it is clear that God understands many particular ~types of 59 1, 15 | signify that by which God understands; ~but an idea, that which 60 1, 15 | an idea, that which God understands. For God by one understands 61 1, 15 | understands. For God by one understands many ~things, and that not 62 1, 15 | understand a house, when he understands the form of the house in 63 1, 15 | house in matter. ~But if he understands the form of a house, as 64 1, 15 | from ~the fact that he understands that he understands it, 65 1, 15 | that he understands that he understands it, he thereby ~understands 66 1, 15 | understands it, he thereby ~understands the type or idea of the 67 1, 15 | His essence, but He also understands that He ~understands many 68 1, 15 | also understands that He ~understands many things by His essence. 69 1, 15 | And this means that He ~understands the several types of things; 70 1, 16 | another: ~for the intellect understands the will, and the will wills 71 1, 16 | it apprehends that it understands being; and thirdly, it apprehends 72 1, 17 | Everyone who is deceived, understands not that in ~which he is 73 1, 17 | to the thing of ~which it understands the essence, something which 74 1, 17 | it ~is either true, or it understands nothing at all.~Aquin.: 75 1, 17 | that he who is deceived, understands not that ~wherein he is 76 1, 18 | is ~movement, that which understands itself is said to move itself. 77 1, 19 | His goodness. So, as He understands things apart from Himself 78 1, 19 | understanding, in the person that understands. The case ~with the understanding 79 1, 19 | Now as God by one ~act understands all things in His essence, 80 1, 19 | understanding the effect, for He understands the effect ~in the cause, 81 1, 26 | this ~sole fact, that he understands God, in accordance with 82 1, 27 | sense the Catholic Faith understands procession as existing in 83 1, 27 | substance itself of the one who understands (Q[14], A[4]). The Word ~ 84 1, 27 | love, ~according as God understands and loves His own essence, 85 1, 27 | A[5]; Q[19], A[5]), God ~understands all things by one simple 86 1, 28 | understanding Himself, God understands all other ~things; and the 87 1, 28 | multiplied, because a man understands a stone by one act, and 88 1, 28 | act, and by another ~act understands that he understands the 89 1, 28 | act understands that he understands the stone, and again by 90 1, 28 | and again by another, ~understands that he understands this; 91 1, 28 | another, ~understands that he understands this; thus the acts of understanding 92 1, 28 | apply to God, inasmuch as He understands all things by one ~act alone.~ 93 1, 34 | whereby it is moved, and understands, and thinks, as light and 94 1, 34 | manifested to the one who ~understands. Thus, only the Person who 95 1, 34 | God, although each Person understands and is understood, and consequently ~ 96 1, 34 | OBJ 4: Further, whoever understands conceives a word in the 97 1, 34 | understanding. But the Son understands. Therefore some word belongs 98 1, 34 | But because God by one act understands Himself and all ~things, 99 1, 34 | by understanding Himself, understands every creature; and so there ~ 100 1, 37 | there results in the one who understands a ~conception of the object 101 1, 37 | understood is ~in the one who understands; so that when anyone understands 102 1, 37 | understands; so that when anyone understands and loves ~himself he is 103 1, 37 | understood is in the one who understands, and the thing loved is ~ 104 1, 37 | relation of the one who understands the object ~understood, 105 1, 37 | belong to the Son, though He understands, to ~produce a word, for 106 1, 37 | might say that "the Father understands by the Son"; nor, ~again, 107 1, 41 | understood. But God naturally understands Himself, and thus the ~conception 108 1, 41 | the processions. For God ~understands and wills all things by 109 1, 50 | expression 'gods' Plato understands the heavenly ~bodies, which 110 1, 54 | essence of an angel who ~understands. ~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[54] A[ 111 1, 54 | at ~least in so far as he understands his own essence. Therefore 112 1, 54 | substance of the angel who understands.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[54] A[ 113 1, 54 | understood with the one who understands it, as an effect which ~ 114 1, 54 | as the form by ~which he understands at least himself. Therefore 115 1, 54 | themselves show, the Philosopher understands ~those two things to be 116 1, 54 | angels ~there is "life which understands and feels." Therefore there 117 1, 54 | common with the brutes, and understands with the angels."~Aquin.: 118 1, 54 | usage of speech, when he ~understands something for certain, to 119 1, 55 | the ~same as the one who understands it, as regards that whereby 120 1, 55 | through which the intellect understands, is ~compared to the intellect 121 1, 55 | the similitude by which it understands, but because ~that similitude 122 1, 55 | likeness within ~him who understands it. But the likeness of 123 1, 55 | which the ~angelic mind understands, to be derived from things.~ 124 1, 55 | from saying that the angel understands through ~species drawn from 125 1, 56 | Hence it follows ~that he understands himself by his form, which 126 1, 56 | regards the fact that he ~understands himself. Besides the action 127 1, 56 | that whereby the intellect ~understands is something within the 128 1, 57 | the perfection of him who understands it. But ~material things 129 1, 57 | perfection of the one who ~understands, by reason of the intelligible 130 1, 57 | understood is in him who ~understands, and not according to their 131 1, 58 | discursive?~(4) Whether he understands by composing and dividing?~( 132 1, 58 | stated that "an intelligence ~understands according to the mode of 133 1, 58 | Therefore it sometimes ~understands potentially.~Aquin.: SMT 134 1, 58 | In this way our intellect understands together both the subject 135 1, 58 | And ~so it seems that he understands by composing and dividing.~ 136 1, 58 | it seems that the angel ~understands by composing and dividing.~ 137 1, 58 | division. ~Therefore the angel understands without composition or division.~ 138 1, 58 | self-same ~reason our intellect understands by discursion, and by composing 139 1, 58 | Para. 2/2~Nevertheless, he understands the composition and the 140 1, 58 | reasoning of syllogisms: for he ~understands simply, such things as are 141 1, 58 | anything, he at the same time understands whatever can be ~either 142 1, 58 | said (A[4]) that an angel understands not by ~composing and dividing, 143 1, 58 | The six days, as Augustine understands them, are taken as ~the 144 1, 62 | that the rational creature understands God ~more or less clearly 145 1, 65 | immaterial forms Boethius understands the types of ~things in 146 1, 65 | by immaterial ~forms he understands the angels, we say that 147 1, 66 | flame, and not as Aristotle ~understands it, swiftness of movement ( 148 1, 68 | made on the second day he understands the starry heaven. According 149 1, 74 | different. For Augustine ~understands by the word "day," the knowledge 150 1, 74 | Rabbi Moses (Perplex. ii) understands by the "Spirit of the ~Lord," 151 1, 75 | that the ~soul feels or understands is like saying that the 152 1, 75 | says (De Trin. x, 7): "Who understands that ~the nature of the 153 1, 75 | therefore say that the soul understands, as the eye sees; but it ~ 154 1, 75 | correct to say that man understands through the soul.~Aquin.: 155 1, 75 | intellect. For an intellect that understands ~the highest of intelligible 156 1, 75 | without the body. For the soul understands nothing without a ~phantasm; 157 1, 76 | that it is ~himself who understands. Now an action may be attributed 158 1, 76 | say that Socrates or Plato understands, it is clear that this is ~ 159 1, 76 | say either that ~Socrates understands by virtue of his whole self, 160 1, 76 | conscious both ~that he understands, and that he senses. But 161 1, 76 | intellect by which Socrates understands is a part of Socrates, ~ 162 1, 76 | whom are the phantasms, understands, but that he or his ~phantasms 163 1, 76 | therefore why ~Socrates understands is not because he is moved 164 1, 76 | his intellect because he ~understands. Secondly, because since 165 1, 76 | that this particular man understands, because the ~intellectual 166 1, 76 | in the intellect which ~understands. If, therefore, my intellect 167 1, 76 | man, by one ~operation, understands the nature of a stone, notwithstanding 168 1, 76 | the species ~whereby it understands, does not exclude the understanding 169 1, 76 | and the species whereby it understands, an individual species.~ 170 1, 37 | there results in the one who understands a ~conception of the object 171 1, 37 | understood is ~in the one who understands; so that when anyone understands 172 1, 37 | understands; so that when anyone understands and loves ~himself he is 173 1, 37 | understood is in the one who understands, and the thing loved is ~ 174 1, 37 | relation of the one who understands the object ~understood, 175 1, 37 | belong to the Son, though He understands, to ~produce a word, for 176 1, 37 | might say that "the Father understands by the Son"; nor, ~again, 177 1, 41 | understood. But God naturally understands Himself, and thus the ~conception 178 1, 41 | the processions. For God ~understands and wills all things by 179 1, 51 | expression 'gods' Plato understands the heavenly ~bodies, which 180 1, 55 | essence of an angel who ~understands. ~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[54] A[ 181 1, 55 | at ~least in so far as he understands his own essence. Therefore 182 1, 55 | substance of the angel who understands.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[54] A[ 183 1, 55 | understood with the one who understands it, as an effect which ~ 184 1, 55 | as the form by ~which he understands at least himself. Therefore 185 1, 55 | themselves show, the Philosopher understands ~those two things to be 186 1, 55 | angels ~there is "life which understands and feels." Therefore there 187 1, 55 | common with the brutes, and understands with the angels."~Aquin.: 188 1, 55 | usage of speech, when he ~understands something for certain, to 189 1, 56 | the ~same as the one who understands it, as regards that whereby 190 1, 56 | through which the intellect understands, is ~compared to the intellect 191 1, 56 | the similitude by which it understands, but because ~that similitude 192 1, 56 | likeness within ~him who understands it. But the likeness of 193 1, 56 | which the ~angelic mind understands, to be derived from things.~ 194 1, 56 | from saying that the angel understands through ~species drawn from 195 1, 57 | Hence it follows ~that he understands himself by his form, which 196 1, 57 | regards the fact that he ~understands himself. Besides the action 197 1, 57 | that whereby the intellect ~understands is something within the 198 1, 58 | the perfection of him who understands it. But ~material things 199 1, 58 | perfection of the one who ~understands, by reason of the intelligible 200 1, 58 | understood is in him who ~understands, and not according to their 201 1, 59 | discursive?~(4) Whether he understands by composing and dividing?~( 202 1, 59 | stated that "an intelligence ~understands according to the mode of 203 1, 59 | Therefore it sometimes ~understands potentially.~Aquin.: SMT 204 1, 59 | In this way our intellect understands together both the subject 205 1, 59 | And ~so it seems that he understands by composing and dividing.~ 206 1, 59 | it seems that the angel ~understands by composing and dividing.~ 207 1, 59 | division. ~Therefore the angel understands without composition or division.~ 208 1, 59 | self-same ~reason our intellect understands by discursion, and by composing 209 1, 59 | Para. 2/2~Nevertheless, he understands the composition and the 210 1, 59 | reasoning of syllogisms: for he ~understands simply, such things as are 211 1, 59 | anything, he at the same time understands whatever can be ~either 212 1, 59 | said (A[4]) that an angel understands not by ~composing and dividing, 213 1, 59 | The six days, as Augustine understands them, are taken as ~the 214 1, 63 | that the rational creature understands God ~more or less clearly 215 1, 66 | immaterial forms Boethius understands the types of ~things in 216 1, 66 | by immaterial ~forms he understands the angels, we say that 217 1, 67 | flame, and not as Aristotle ~understands it, swiftness of movement ( 218 1, 69 | made on the second day he understands the starry heaven. According 219 1, 73 | different. For Augustine ~understands by the word "day," the knowledge 220 1, 73 | Rabbi Moses (Perplex. ii) understands by the "Spirit of the Lord," 221 1, 74 | that the ~soul feels or understands is like saying that the 222 1, 74 | says (De Trin. x, 7): "Who understands that ~the nature of the 223 1, 74 | therefore say that the soul understands, as the eye sees; but it ~ 224 1, 74 | correct to say that man understands through the soul.~Aquin.: 225 1, 74 | intellect. For an intellect that understands ~the highest of intelligible 226 1, 74 | without the body. For the soul understands nothing without a ~phantasm; 227 1, 75 | that it is ~himself who understands. Now an action may be attributed 228 1, 75 | say that Socrates or Plato understands, it is clear that this is ~ 229 1, 75 | say either that ~Socrates understands by virtue of his whole self, 230 1, 75 | conscious both ~that he understands, and that he senses. But 231 1, 75 | intellect by which Socrates understands is a part of Socrates, ~ 232 1, 75 | whom are the phantasms, understands, but that he or his ~phantasms 233 1, 75 | therefore why ~Socrates understands is not because he is moved 234 1, 75 | his intellect because he ~understands. Secondly, because since 235 1, 75 | that this particular man understands, because the ~intellectual 236 1, 75 | in the intellect which ~understands. If, therefore, my intellect 237 1, 75 | man, by one ~operation, understands the nature of a stone, notwithstanding 238 1, 75 | the species ~whereby it understands, does not exclude the understanding 239 1, 75 | and the species whereby it understands, an individual species.~ 240 1, 78 | Ascension ~(xxix in Ev.), "man understands with the angels." But angels 241 1, 78 | understand: sometimes it ~understands, sometimes it does not understand. 242 1, 78 | the intellect actually ~understands all things of which it has 243 1, 78 | intellect. For the intellect ~understands man, as man: and to man, 244 1, 78 | therefore, ~as the intellect understands itself, though it be itself 245 1, 78 | individual ~intellect, so also it understands its act of understanding, 246 1, 78 | intellect, forasmuch as it understands that it previously understood: ~ 247 1, 78 | not in the sense that it understands the past as something "here" 248 1, 78 | of the act, and then it understands in act. And ~sometimes the 249 1, 78 | powers; but by memory he understands the soul's habit of ~retention; 250 1, 81 | understood is in the one who understands; while the act ~of the will 251 1, 81 | Wherefore ~the intellect understands the will, and its act, and 252 1, 81 | its object, just as ~it understands other species of things, 253 1, 81 | because the intellect understands that the will wills, and 254 1, 83 | WHILE UNITED TO THE BODY UNDERSTANDS CORPOREAL THINGS ~BENEATH 255 1, 83 | shall inquire how the soul understands when united to the body; ~ 256 1, 83 | body; ~secondly, how it understands when separated therefrom.~ 257 1, 83 | threefold: (1) How the soul ~understands bodies which are beneath 258 1, 83 | are beneath it; (2) How it understands itself ~and things contained 259 1, 83 | contained in itself; (3) How it understands immaterial ~substances, 260 1, 83 | intellect?~(2) Whether it understands them through its essence, 261 1, 83 | eternal ideas all that it understands?~(6) Whether it acquires 262 1, 83 | Para. 1/1 ~Whether the soul understands corporeal things through 263 1, 83 | would seem that the soul understands corporeal things through ~ 264 1, 83 | substance." But the soul understands bodies by images of bodies. ~ 265 1, 83 | cause. God alone, therefore, understands all ~things through His 266 1, 83 | Para. 1/1~Whether the soul understands all things through innate 267 1, 83 | would seem that the soul understands all things through innate ~ 268 1, 83 | things, by means of which it ~understands corporeal things.~Aquin.: 269 1, 83 | species. And so the soul understands ~corporeal things through 270 1, 83 | species. Therefore the soul understands corporeal things through 271 1, 83 | intellect by which the soul understands has no innate ~species, 272 1, 83 | intellectual soul actually understands. Now that ~which in its 273 1, 83 | species, by which the soul ~understands, are caused by some separate 274 1, 83 | by which our ~intellect understands, are caused by some things 275 1, 83 | potentiality, afterwards actually understands, this must needs be caused ~ 276 1, 83 | species, by which our soul understands, are not derived from separate ~ 277 1, 83 | intellect is in act, it understands. ~Therefore the intelligible 278 1, 83 | iii, 7) that "the soul ~understands nothing without a phantasm."~ 279 1, 83 | the ~phantasms whenever it understands.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[84] A[ 280 1, 84 | 1) Whether our intellect understands by abstracting the species 281 1, 84 | are ~what our intellect understands, or that whereby it understands?~( 282 1, 84 | understands, or that whereby it understands?~(3) Whether our intellect 283 1, 84 | intellect naturally first understands the more universal?~(4) 284 1, 84 | 5) Whether our intellect understands by the process of composition 285 1, 84 | 8) Whether our intellect understands the indivisible before the ~ 286 1, 84 | 1~Whether our intellect understands corporeal and material things 287 1, 84 | intellect ~is false if it understands an object otherwise than 288 1, 84 | says that "the ~intellect understands the species in the phantasm"; 289 1, 84 | needs say that our intellect understands material ~things by abstracting 290 1, 84 | said to be false when it understands a thing otherwise than as 291 1, 84 | intellect ~is false when it understands a thing otherwise than as 292 1, 84 | referring to the one who understands. For it is quite true that 293 1, 84 | understanding, in one who understands, is not the same as the 294 1, 84 | immaterially in the ~one who understands, according to the mode of 295 1, 84 | universal, and, nevertheless, understands these natures in the phantasms ~ 296 1, 84 | in act is in the one who understands: since the understood in ~ 297 1, 84 | by ~which the intellect understands.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[85] A[ 298 1, 84 | this ~theory, the intellect understands only its own impression, 299 1, 84 | intellect as that by which it understands: which is proved thus. ~ 300 1, 84 | by which the ~intellect understands. But since the intellect 301 1, 84 | by ~such reflection it understands both its own act of intelligence, 302 1, 84 | the ~species by which it understands. Thus the intelligible species 303 1, 84 | Further, the intellect understands a whole at the same time, 304 1, 84 | Therefore the ~intellect understands many things at the same 305 1, 84 | whatever things the intellect ~understands under different species, 306 1, 84 | 1~Whether our intellect understands by composition and division?~ 307 1, 84 | Further, the intellect understands things by a process of ~ 308 1, 84 | proper object; ~and then it understands the properties, accidents, 309 1, 84 | 83, qu. 32), ~"Whoever understands a thing otherwise than as 310 1, 84 | species. Therefore if one man ~understands better than another, it 311 1, 84 | principles ~and ultimate causes understands it better than the one who 312 1, 84 | on the part of him who ~understands; and so one may understand 313 1, 84 | 1~Whether the intellect understands the indivisible before the 314 1, 84 | seem that the intellect understands the indivisible ~before 315 1, 84 | Therefore our intellect understands the indivisible before the 316 1, 85 | Further, our intellect understands itself. But in itself it 317 1, 85 | said above (Q[85], A[1]), understands by abstracting ~the intelligible 318 1, 85 | the phantasms in ~which it understands the species, as is said 319 1, 85 | Anima iii, 7. Therefore ~it understands the universal directly through 320 1, 86 | substance. But an angel understands itself by its own ~essence. 321 1, 86 | therefore the human mind understands itself by its own essence.~ 322 1, 86 | 4) that "the intellect ~understands itself in the same way as 323 1, 86 | itself in the same way as it understands other things." But ~it understands 324 1, 86 | understands other things." But ~it understands other things, not by their 325 1, 86 | For although an angel ~understands himself by his own essence, 326 1, 86 | forasmuch as the intellect understands only by participation ~of 327 1, 86 | above (Q[84], A[7]), it understands itself ~according as it 328 1, 86 | because he perceives that he ~understands. In the second place, universally, 329 1, 86 | which is ~understood and understands, whereas there are other 330 1, 86 | but as that by which ~it understands.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[87] A[ 331 1, 86 | between the ~act whereby he understands that he understands, and 332 1, 86 | whereby he understands that he understands, and that whereby he ~understands 333 1, 86 | understands, and that whereby he ~understands his essence, yet he understands 334 1, 86 | understands his essence, yet he understands both by one and the same 335 1, 86 | act ~whereby the intellect understands a stone is distinct from 336 1, 86 | from the act ~whereby it understands that it understands a stone; 337 1, 86 | whereby it understands that it understands a stone; and so on. Nor 338 1, 86 | 1~Whether the intellect understands the act of the will?~Aquin.: 339 1, 87 | Therefore the human mind understands immaterial substances.~Aquin.: 340 1, 87 | Since ~then our mind understands material things, much more 341 1, 87 | that state of happiness understands separate ~substances by 342 1, 87 | is ~corruptible), but man understands separate substances by means 343 1, 87 | through its act by which it ~understands material things. Therefore 344 1, 87 | Reply OBJ 3: The human soul understands itself through its own act 345 1, 87 | intellect is not the object it understands, much less can it be said 346 1, 88 | understand?~(2) Whether it understands separate substances?~(3) 347 1, 88 | substances?~(3) Whether it understands all natural things?~(4) 348 1, 88 | natural things?~(4) Whether it understands individuals and singulars?~( 349 1, 88 | Therefore after death the soul ~understands nothing.~Aquin.: SMT FP 350 1, 88 | soul apart ~from the body understands nothing.~Aquin.: SMT FP 351 1, 88 | God by His one Essence ~understands all things; while the superior 352 1, 88 | to a ~body, and that it understands by turning to the phantasms. 353 1, 88 | but the soul in that state understands by ~means of participated 354 1, 88 | Whether the separated soul understands separate substances?~Aquin.: 355 1, 88 | united to the body the ~soul understands by turning to phantasms, 356 1, 88 | from phantasms; for thus it understands itself through ~its own 357 1, 88 | separated from the body, it understands no longer by turning to ~ 358 1, 88 | hence in that ~state it understands itself through itself. Now, 359 1, 88 | every separate substance ~"understands what is above itself and 360 1, 88 | as it is in the one who understands; while one thing is in ~ 361 1, 88 | OBJ 2: The separated soul understands the angels by means of ~ 362 1, 88 | OBJ 2: Further, whoever understands the greater intelligible, 363 1, 88 | But the separated ~soul understands immaterial substances, which 364 1, 88 | soul, like the ~angels, understands by means of species, received 365 1, 88 | the soul when separated understands ~singulars by species derived 366 1, 92 | chiefly in this, that God understands ~and loves Himself. Wherefore 367 1, 92 | ever remembers itself, ever understands ~itself, ever loves itself"; 368 1, 92 | the soul ever ~actually understands, and loves itself. But he 369 1, 92 | clear that the soul ~always understands and loves itself, not actually 370 1, 92 | perceiving its own act, it understands itself ~whenever it understands 371 1, 92 | understands itself ~whenever it understands anything. But since it is 372 1, 92 | itself, loves ~itself, and understands itself; but because it can 373 1, 92 | mind ~remembers itself, understands itself, and loves itself. 374 1, 104 | principle exists in the one who understands in potentiality; while the ~ 375 1, 104 | understood in the one who understands. So a thing is said to ~ 376 1, 104 | whether it gives to him who understands the power of ~understanding; 377 1, 104 | is given to the ~one who understands.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[105] A[ 378 1, 105 | knowledge; as the master ~understands the same thing better than 379 1, 106 | the will of the one who ~understands, whereby we actually consider 380 1, 106 | the will of the one who ~understands, cannot be called an enlightenment, 381 1, 110 | understood; thus whoever ~understands or is enlightened, knows 382 1, 110 | enlightened, knows that he understands or is ~enlightened, because 383 1, 110 | not follow that ~whoever understands a truth, knows what the 384 1, 110 | so that the latter either understands it himself, ~or accepts 385 1, 117 | Q[85], A[1]~): for man understands through receiving from the 386 2, 4 | the ~more perfectly it understands. But Happiness consists 387 2, 5 | material things: ~wherefore "he understands the intelligible species 388 2, 8 | intellect: for at first a man understands the principles in ~themselves; 389 2, 8 | themselves; but afterwards he understands them in the conclusions, ~ 390 2, 8 | sometimes the ~intellect understands a mean, and does not proceed 391 2, 10 | intellect. But the intellect understands some things naturally. Therefore ~ 392 2, 17 | soul. For the intellect ~understands, not for itself alone, but 393 2, 50 | which the intellect actually understands. But the will does not act 394 2, 58 | of principles, whereby he understands that ~he should do no evil; 395 2, 67 | this life, since "the soul understands nothing without a ~phantasm" ( 396 2, 67 | except when ~it actually understands; and that so long as actual 397 2, 67 | by turning to which man understands in this life, ~by applying 398 2, 89 | xxix in Evang.) that "man ~understands in common with the angels." 399 2, 94 | propositions: thus to one ~who understands that an angel is not a body, 400 2, 113 | accidentally, inasmuch as it understands with ~continuity and time, 401 2, 2 | its demonstration.], or understands. ~If, on the other hand, " 402 2, 2 | he knows ~by science, or understands, for this consideration 403 2, 8 | comprehension of him who understands it." ~But the thing which 404 2, 9 | understanding, not everyone who understands, has the gift of ~understanding, 405 2, 9 | understanding, but only he that understands through a habit of grace: 406 2, 14 | principle, ~through which a man understands other things; to which principle 407 2, 14 | or effect of a ~thing, he understands the nature or the thing 408 2, 15 | things ~which one knows or understands. In reference to this, the 409 2, 24 | whose ~object is the true, understands that it understands, because 410 2, 24 | true, understands that it understands, because this again ~is 411 2, 87 | in Monte i, 17): "He who understands that swearing is not to 412 2, 88 | useless to speak to one ~that understands not, such as an irrational 413 2, 102 | express command as soon as he understands his superior's will.~Aquin.: 414 2, 107 | another. For the intellect understands the will and many things ~ 415 2, 108 | kindliness, as the objection understands the words ~to mean.~Aquin.: 416 2, 119 | the Scriptures whether one understands them or not, as ~Augustine 417 2, 159 | ascribes humility, ~which he understands by poverty of spirit, to 418 2, 171 | speak something, so that ~he understands what the Holy Ghost means 419 2, 171 | something, sometimes ~the latter understands the meaning of it, like 420 2, 178 | objects; ~secondly, because it understands the truth of intelligible 421 2, 178 | from sensible objects, and ~understands it by a certain discoursing 422 3, 10 | For even ~our intellect understands a universal - for example, 423 3, 31 | of fourteen, as Augustine understands it. According to him ~this 424 3, 80 | greatest gifts Augustine understands the soul's ~virtues, "which 425 Suppl, 36| competent to read what he understands not, ~since to read without 426 Suppl, 43| is when a person neither ~understands by himself nor is able to 427 Suppl, 89| whenever the intellect understands something actually it ~needs 428 Suppl, 89| Accordingly if our ~intellect understands God, this must be by means 429 Suppl, 89| in His essence, since it understands God only by means of this ~ 430 Suppl, 89| devoid of matter that which understands is ~the same as that which 431 Suppl, 89| fact that our intellect ~understands any intelligible objects 432 Suppl, 89| intelligible quiddity, it thereby understands the quiddity of the ~separate 433 Suppl, 89| intellect by understanding it understands the quiddity of ~the separate 434 Suppl, 89| form whereby the intellect ~understands, and the intellect itself, 435 Suppl, 89| form whereby the intellect understands. Now a thing ~is intelligible 436 Suppl, 89| form ~whereby the intellect understands: and this will be the beatific 437 Suppl, 89| is thus that Chrysostom ~understands the saying wherefore he 438 Suppl, 89| regards the act of the one who understands Him, for this act will not 439 Suppl, 89| is separate from matter understands both ~itself and other things; 440 Suppl, 89| when a separate substance understands itself, that which understands ~ 441 Suppl, 89| understands itself, that which understands ~and that which is understood 442 Suppl, 89| Anima ~iii). But when it understands other things, the object 443 Suppl, 89| under two forms whereby it ~understands two things in succession, 444 Suppl, 89| that "when an ~intellect understands the greatest things, it 445 Suppl, 89| the intellect seeing Him understands all ~things.~Aquin.: SMT 446 Suppl, 89| surpasses the intellect ~that understands God, since, as Gregory says (


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