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Alphabetical    [«  »]
corruptibility 9
corruptible 189
corrupting 11
corruption 439
corruptions 14
corruptive 20
corruptives 1
Frequency    [«  »]
441 wine
440 74
440 condition
439 corruption
437 applied
437 lk
437 receives
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

corruption

    Part, Question
1 1, 14 | some good things to which corruption ~by evil may be accidental. 2 1, 16 | after all ~generation and corruption. But truth remains after 3 1, 19 | intends not privation or corruption, but the form to which is ~ 4 1, 19 | thing, which implies the corruption of another. Also when a 5 1, 22 | to all else that suffers ~corruption he adhered to the opinion 6 1, 22 | should be hindered. Hence, ~corruption and defects in natural things 7 1, 22 | universal good: for the corruption of one is the ~generation 8 1, 23 | however, which undergo corruption, are not ~ordained as it 9 1, 23 | deprived of grace through the ~corruption of original sin, those who 10 1, 25 | OBJ 3: God can remove all corruption of the mind and body from 11 1, 27 | existence, and is opposed ~to corruption; while matter is the subject 12 1, 27 | subject to generation and corruption; in which ~sense generation 13 1, 39 | Further, generation or corruption in ourselves implies generation ~ 14 1, 39 | ourselves implies generation ~or corruption of what is within us. But 15 1, 39 | and ceases to exist by ~corruption, and so it is generated 16 1, 42 | 1/1 ~Reply OBJ 3: Every corruption is a change; and so all 17 1, 47 | subject to generation and corruption. ~Secondly, because, according 18 1, 48 | forasmuch as ~it is itself a corruption or privation of good. In 19 1, 48 | is found in things, as ~corruption also is found; for corruption 20 1, 48 | corruption also is found; for corruption is itself an evil.~Aquin.: 21 1, 48 | nevertheless, they have corruption and defect, which are evils. ~ 22 1, 49 | contrary. Hence that evil and corruption befall air and water comes 23 1, 49 | evil which consists in the corruption of some things is reduced ~ 24 1, 49 | a form to which follows corruption and defect, ~causes by its 25 1, 49 | causes by its power that corruption and defect. But it is manifest 26 1, 50 | life, being free from all corruption, death, ~matter, and generation."~ 27 1, 50 | there is any principle of ~corruption in the angels; but that 28 1, 50 | it has some principle of corruption within ~itself, or some 29 1, 62 | has a hindrance from the corruption of the body and infection ~ 30 1, 63 | there can be no evil of corruption in their nature; so ~neither 31 1, 65 | to cause generation and corruption. ~Much more, therefore, 32 1, 65 | reason ~of the generation or corruption of the "composite"; since 33 1, 66 | their mutual generation and corruption prove, it ~followed that 34 1, 66 | And as generation and ~corruption are from contraries, it 35 1, 66 | this ~difference of natural corruption and incorruption, Avicebron 36 1, 66 | would be incorruptible. But corruption ~would then be merely accidental 37 1, 66 | that is to say, it would be corruption, not pure and simple, but ~ 38 1, 66 | beneath ~generation and corruption, it follows necessarily 39 1, 66 | outset ~from the servitude of corruption and change, and wholly luminous, 40 1, 67 | reason is from generation and corruption. For if light were a ~body, 41 1, 68 | liable to ~generation and corruption. Therefore the firmament 42 1, 72 | putrefaction, which ~is a kind of corruption. But corruption is repugnant 43 1, 72 | kind of corruption. But corruption is repugnant to the first ~ 44 1, 72 | generation of one thing is the corruption of ~another, it was not 45 1, 72 | of things, that ~from the corruption of the less perfect the 46 1, 72 | animals generated from the corruption of inanimate ~things, or 47 1, 72 | But those generated ~from corruption of animals could not have 48 1, 75 | is, by the generation or ~corruption of something else. For generation 49 1, 75 | else. For generation and corruption belong to a ~thing, just 50 1, 75 | generation ~and lost by corruption. Therefore, whatever has 51 1, 75 | through the generation or corruption of composite things. Now 52 1, 75 | it is ~incorruptible. For corruption is found only where there 53 1, 75 | contrariety; ~since generation and corruption are from contraries and 54 1, 76 | then we should have mere corruption. ~Therefore the forms of 55 1, 76 | nor at its ~removal simple corruption, all of which is clearly 56 1, 77 | weakness is the road to corruption. ~Therefore the powers of 57 1, 77 | the soul even ~after the corruption of the body. It is much 58 1, 39 | Further, generation or corruption in ourselves implies generation ~ 59 1, 39 | ourselves implies generation ~or corruption of what is within us. But 60 1, 39 | and ceases to exist by ~corruption, and so it is generated 61 1, 42 | 1/1 ~Reply OBJ 3: Every corruption is a change; and so all 62 1, 48 | subject to generation and corruption. ~Secondly, because, according 63 1, 49 | forasmuch as ~it is itself a corruption or privation of good. In 64 1, 49 | is found in things, as ~corruption also is found; for corruption 65 1, 49 | corruption also is found; for corruption is itself an evil.~Aquin.: 66 1, 49 | nevertheless, they have corruption and defect, which are evils. ~ 67 1, 50 | contrary. Hence that evil and corruption befall air and water comes 68 1, 50 | evil which consists in the corruption of some things is reduced ~ 69 1, 50 | a form to which follows corruption and defect, ~causes by its 70 1, 50 | causes by its power that corruption and defect. But it is manifest 71 1, 51 | life, being free from all corruption, death, ~matter, and generation."~ 72 1, 51 | there is any principle of ~corruption in the angels; but that 73 1, 51 | it has some principle of corruption within ~itself, or some 74 1, 63 | has a hindrance from the corruption of the body and infection ~ 75 1, 64 | there can be no evil of corruption in their nature; so ~neither 76 1, 66 | to cause generation and corruption. ~Much more, therefore, 77 1, 66 | reason ~of the generation or corruption of the "composite"; since 78 1, 67 | their mutual generation and corruption prove, it ~followed that 79 1, 67 | And as generation and ~corruption are from contraries, it 80 1, 67 | this ~difference of natural corruption and incorruption, Avicebron 81 1, 67 | would be incorruptible. But corruption ~would then be merely accidental 82 1, 67 | that is to say, it would be corruption, not pure and simple, but ~ 83 1, 67 | subsisting beneath generation and corruption, it follows necessarily 84 1, 67 | outset ~from the servitude of corruption and change, and wholly luminous, 85 1, 68 | reason is from generation and corruption. For if light were a ~body, 86 1, 69 | liable to ~generation and corruption. Therefore the firmament 87 1, 71 | putrefaction, which ~is a kind of corruption. But corruption is repugnant 88 1, 71 | kind of corruption. But corruption is repugnant to the first ~ 89 1, 71 | generation of one thing is the corruption of ~another, it was not 90 1, 71 | of things, that ~from the corruption of the less perfect the 91 1, 71 | animals generated from the corruption of inanimate ~things, or 92 1, 71 | But those generated ~from corruption of animals could not have 93 1, 74 | is, by the generation or ~corruption of something else. For generation 94 1, 74 | else. For generation and corruption belong to a ~thing, just 95 1, 74 | generation ~and lost by corruption. Therefore, whatever has 96 1, 74 | through the generation or corruption of composite things. Now 97 1, 74 | it is ~incorruptible. For corruption is found only where there 98 1, 74 | contrariety; ~since generation and corruption are from contraries and 99 1, 75 | then we should have mere corruption. ~Therefore the forms of 100 1, 75 | nor at its ~removal simple corruption, all of which is clearly 101 1, 76 | weakness is the road to corruption. ~Therefore the powers of 102 1, 76 | the soul even ~after the corruption of the body. It is much 103 1, 81 | subject to generation and corruption, moves all inferior bodies, ~ 104 1, 88 | is not corrupted ~through corruption of the subject, for the 105 1, 88 | objection considers the corruption of knowledge on the ~part 106 1, 93 | relation to integrity and corruption, the state of ~natural existence 107 1, 96 | preserves it wholly from corruption; and this is called ~incorruptibility 108 1, 96 | preserve the body from all corruption so long as it remained ~ 109 1, 96 | tree of life warded off corruption of the body; and even ~after 110 1, 96 | warded off all bodily ~corruption."~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[97] A[ 111 1, 96 | incorruption by warding off corruption, ~according to the explanation 112 1, 97 | as stated in Phys. v, 5, "corruption is contrary to ~generation." 113 1, 97 | there would ~have been no corruption in the state of innocence. 114 1, 97 | could be preserved from corruption by the soul. ~Therefore, 115 1, 97 | there would have been no ~corruption. But virginal integrity 116 1, 98 | born, yet not ~subject to corruption. Therefore in that state 117 1, 98 | senile defects ~leading to corruption.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[99] A[ 118 1, 99 | asleep, etc.: If no sinful ~corruption had infected our first parent, 119 1, 100 | Therefore, before sin and the ~corruption which resulted therefrom, 120 1, 101 | preserving the body from ~corruption. Now the human body may 121 1, 101 | was ~able to ward off such corruption by food. Among those things 122 1, 101 | temperature; and to such corruption a remedy is found in an ~ 123 1, 101 | preserved the human body from corruption. This could not ~be said 124 1, 101 | by ~keeping man from all corruption and evil. Secondly, that 125 1, 102 | watch over generation and corruption; while he ~ascribes a third 126 1, 103 | through some active cause of ~corruption. Now there are creatures 127 1, 103 | removing the cause of its ~corruption, as a man may be said to 128 1, 103 | necessary to keep them from corruption. Secondly, ~a thing is said 129 1, 103 | consists in the removal of corruption: but all creatures do not 130 1, 103 | owing to generation and corruption. In like manner astrologers ~ 131 1, 103 | generated another undergoes ~corruption. Therefore God cannot annihilate 132 1, 103 | subject of ~generation and corruption. Moreover, the annihilation 133 1, 113 | to the free-will and the corruption of the flesh. For, as ~Origen 134 1, 113 | especially if we presuppose the corruption of our natures. Now it is 135 1, 114 | cause ~of generation or corruption: they are rather signs of 136 1, 114 | cause of generation and corruption ~here below; for this was 137 1, 114 | variety in the generation and ~corruption of inferior bodies: which 138 1, 114 | variety in the generation and corruption of inferior ~bodies. Such 139 1, 117 | further perfection without corruption of the preceding perfection. 140 1, 117 | generation of one thing is the ~corruption of another, it follows of 141 1, 117 | the body is due to the ~corruption of the body, which was a 142 1, 118 | be due to a process ~of corruption; and consequently it would 143 2, 22 | passion is the road to corruption; since "every passion, ~ 144 2, 22 | generation simply, and ~corruption in a particular respect: 145 2, 23 | change "to being," and to ~corruption, which is a change "from 146 2, 31 | account of there being some ~corruption of nature in him. And this 147 2, 31 | nature in him. And this corruption may be either on the ~part 148 2, 32 | forasmuch as generation or corruption are united ~to every movement, 149 2, 32 | that ~which prevents the corruption of the natural mode of being, 150 2, 35 | bodily pain is a sudden ~corruption of the well-being of that 151 2, 35 | use of it, made subject to corruption." Therefore pain is not 152 2, 36 | impatience of division or corruption?"~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[36] A[ 153 2, 49 | generation, increase, and corruption; fourth, how they are distinguished ~ 154 2, 51 | to their ~diminution and corruption. Under the first head there 155 2, 53 | this is due either to ~corruption of its subject, or to its 156 2, 53 | sickness ceases ~through corruption of the animal, or through 157 2, 53 | cannot be lost through corruption of its ~subject: since " 158 2, 53 | 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, all corruption results from some movement. 159 2, 53 | forgetfulness and deception are the corruption of science." Moreover, by ~ 160 2, 53 | that "deception is ~the corruption of science." As to virtues, 161 2, 53 | road which leads to its corruption, even as, on the other hand, ~ 162 2, 53 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, corruption and diminution are changes. 163 2, 53 | also "forgetfulness, is the corruption of ~science." Moreover he 164 2, 53 | moving cause, conducive of ~corruption or diminution, by removing 165 2, 70 | its fruit, but rather its corruption. And since works of ~virtue 166 2, 71 | things, ~except through some corruption of the natural power; thus 167 2, 71 | thus monsters are ~due to corruption of some elemental force 168 2, 71 | matters, except through the ~corruption of some virtue in the soul: 169 2, 72 | circumstances. Therefore from the corruption of each circumstance there ~ 170 2, 72 | money: and in such cases the corruption of different ~circumstances 171 2, 72 | Sometimes, however, the corruption of different circumstances 172 2, 72 | Hence in such ~matters, the corruption of different circumstances 173 2, 73 | the rule of reason through corruption of any single ~circumstance; 174 2, 74 | Reply OBJ 2: The continual corruption of the sensuality is to 175 2, 74 | effect remains. However, this corruption of the "fomes" does not ~ 176 2, 74 | account of the ~aforesaid corruption: but it is enough, for the 177 2, 75 | a monster is due to the corruption of some ~internal principle. 178 2, 78 | to evil, this is due to ~corruption or disorder in some one 179 2, 78 | reason of some natural corruption in himself. Secondly, the 180 2, 81 | account of some seminal corruption, although this corruption 181 2, 81 | corruption, although this corruption is not ~leprosy or gout. 182 2, 81 | infects nature with a human corruption ~pertaining to nature; whereas 183 2, 81 | other sins infect it with a corruption ~pertaining only to the 184 2, 82 | if a fever be caused by ~corruption of the bile, the corruption 185 2, 82 | corruption of the bile, the corruption may be greater or less, 186 2, 83 | the mind arises from the ~corruption of original sin. Now the 187 2, 83 | soul is ~infected with the corruption of original sin by the carnal 188 2, 83 | accrues to the ~soul from the corruption of the first sin, has the 189 2, 83 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 4: The corruption of original sin is nowise 190 2, 83 | soul contract a singular corruption: all the more that the nature 191 2, 83 | to be infectious. Now the corruption of original sin is ~transmitted 192 2, 84 | contempt, owing to the ~corruption of nature; and in this sense 193 2, 85 | SIN, AND, FIRST, OF THE CORRUPTION OF THE GOOD OF ~NATURE ( 194 2, 85 | effects of sin; and (1) the corruption of the ~good of nature; ( 195 2, 85 | Lk. 10:30), i.e. to the corruption of sin, was stripped of 196 2, 85 | also it became subject to corruption, by reason of disorder in 197 2, 85 | within itself the cause of corruption. But such is ~the human 198 2, 85 | respect of this nature, every corruption and ~defect is contrary 199 2, 85 | alternate generation and ~corruption in things are requisite: 200 2, 85 | requisite: and in this respect corruption and ~defect in things are 201 2, 87 | medicines, is due to the corruption of nature which is itself 202 2, 88 | defect consisting in the corruption of a principle, as stated ~ 203 2, 94 | subject to generation and corruption fail in some few cases on ~ 204 2, 102 | animal is a step towards corruption ~and death. If therefore 205 2, 102 | denote ~the exclusion of corruption. Perhaps too, it was wont 206 2, 102 | because it wards off the corruption of ~putrefaction: for sacrifices 207 2, 102 | foreshadowed the ~removal of corruption, which was to be brought 208 2, 102 | the dead. And since all corruption of guilt and punishment ~ 209 2, 102 | was already subject ~to corruption, or exposed thereto: and 210 2, 102 | since death is a kind ~of corruption, the human corpse was considered 211 2, 102 | since leprosy arises from corruption of the humors, which break 212 2, 102 | causing ~putrefaction and corruption in the flesh; so, too, through 213 2, 102 | so, too, through some ~corruption and excess of humidity or 214 2, 102 | arises sometimes a ~kind of corruption in the stones with which 215 2, 102 | Hence the Law called this corruption by the name of leprosy, ~ 216 2, 102 | unclean: both because all ~corruption savored of uncleanness, 217 2, 102 | preservative against this ~corruption. Hence the Law prescribed 218 2, 102 | houses, where this kind of ~corruption was of a lasting nature, 219 2, 102 | the Law; one by way of corruption in the mind or in the body; 220 2, 102 | sacrifices for sins, since all ~corruption is due to sin, and signifies 221 2, 102 | uncleanness which was caused by ~corruption either of mind or of body 222 2, 102 | viz. blood, against the corruption of the blood; oil, to denote ~ 223 2, 102 | consisting in some kind of corruption, whereby the ~body was in 224 2, 102 | consisting in some kind of ~corruption, the flesh of certain animals 225 2, 108 | nature, but according to some corruption affecting ~that nature. 226 2, 109 | hindered from good by the corruption of the nature.~Aquin.: SMT 227 2, 109 | good, on account of the corruption of ~nature. And hence we 228 2, 109 | 87], A[1]), viz. ~stain, corruption of natural good, and debt 229 2, 109 | venial sin on account of the corruption ~of his lower appetite of 230 2, 113 | natural things generation ~and corruption differ, although the generation 231 2, 113 | generation of one thing is the ~corruption of another.~Aquin.: SMT 232 2, 10 | considered ~in respect of the corruption of the various conditions 233 2, 10 | considered in unbelief is the corruption of ~matters of faith. In 234 2, 11 | heresy now as denoting a corruption of ~the Christian faith. 235 2, 11 | Now it does not imply a corruption of the Christian ~faith, 236 2, 11 | denial of which leads to the ~corruption of some article of faith; 237 2, 11 | matters of faith may lead to ~corruption of the faith; and hence 238 2, 11 | they really intend is the corruption of the faith, which is to ~ 239 2, 12 | allegiance might conduce to great corruption of the faith, ~since, as 240 2, 14 | carnal sins ~pertain to the corruption of the flesh. But the flesh 241 2, 23 | essence save either ~by corruption or generation. Therefore 242 2, 23 | whatever disposes to its corruption may be ~said to conduce 243 2, 24 | secondly, in respect of the corruption of sin ~and its punishment.~ 244 2, 24 | evil effects of sin and the corruption of punishment; we ought 245 2, 24 | in the body, and from the corruption of the ~body which weighs 246 2, 24 | themselves, as ~regards the corruption of the outward man, whereas 247 2, 31 | if it "will cause a worse corruption in ~the heart." Wherefore 248 2, 32 | reckoned evil on account of the corruption of ~nature: and the hatred 249 2, 43 | because it avoids the corruption of sin, and ~"then peaceable," 250 2, 43 | by chastity, avoids the corruption of sin, the ~first thing 251 2, 51 | Further, sin consists in the corruption of the circumstances of ~ 252 2, 51 | passes by, and ~through corruption of other circumstances, 253 2, 63 | decayed member is a source of corruption to the whole body. Accordingly ~ 254 2, 63 | and therefore a source of corruption to the whole body, then 255 2, 63 | nature: thus death and ~corruption, in the physical order, 256 2, 66 | the bodily or spiritual corruption ~of the community. If, however, 257 2, 67 | to speak. Now, to ~resist corruption is an inclination of nature 258 2, 68 | the spiritual or corporal ~corruption of the community, or to 259 2, 111 | its genus, ~except through corruption of one of its circumstances. 260 2, 116 | an evil, ~consists in the corruption or privation of some good: 261 2, 116 | deformity. Since, however, corruption or privation of good is 262 2, 116 | for it results from the ~corruption of the flesh, as instanced 263 2, 116 | old people who, through ~corruption of carnal nature, fall into 264 2, 135 | free-will: because then no corruption was in human nature to make ~ 265 2, 139 | integrity and freedom from corruption for God's sake." But ~this 266 2, 146 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: The corruption of various circumstances 267 2, 150 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 4: Further, corruption of the flesh consists chiefly 268 2, 150 | freedom from the aforesaid corruption, it ~follows that the integrity 269 2, 151 | of the flesh shall reap ~corruption." Now the sowing of the 270 2, 152 | unlawful, on account of the ~corruption of natural reason: whereas 271 2, 152 | its name from ~its causing corruption: wherefore he that is guilty 272 2, 152 | genus, worst of all is the corruption of the ~principle on which 273 2, 155 | OBJ 3: "Unsoundness" is corruption of "soundness." Now just 274 2, 162 | considered as denoting the ~corruption which ends in the aforesaid 275 2, 162 | privation. Now we may speak of ~corruption even as of generation in 276 2, 162 | of sense. ~In another way corruption may be taken as including 277 2, 162 | who "conceived without corruption, and bore ~without pain" [* 278 3, 4 | subject to generation and corruption; hence they ~cannot be assumed 279 3, 5 | flesh and blood, but for the corruption of flesh, which was not 280 3, 8 | nature; and by means of this corruption the sin of ~the first man 281 3, 10 | state of generation and corruption will not last for ever: ~ 282 3, 10 | lacking ~generation and corruption, but also of things capable 283 3, 10 | capable of generation and ~corruption. But with regard to the 284 3, 18 | assumed, but as regards the ~corruption of the "fomes," which was 285 3, 27 | nature is freed from all corruption of sin ~and punishment. 286 3, 27 | away as to the personal corruption, by which it makes us quick 287 3, 27 | that it remained as to the corruption of ~nature, inasmuch as 288 3, 27 | fomes ~remained as to the corruption of nature, but not as to 289 3, 27 | not as to the personal ~corruption. For, according to Augustine ( 290 3, 27 | taken away as to personal corruption, it could ~not remain as 291 3, 27 | could ~not remain as to the corruption of nature. ~Aquin.: SMT 292 3, 28 | conceived without any ~interior corruption: indeed, interior corruption 293 3, 28 | corruption: indeed, interior corruption is incompatible with ~perfect 294 3, 28 | should be conceived without corruption of the mother.~Aquin.: SMT 295 3, 28 | conceived in the mind without ~corruption, but also proceeds from 296 3, 28 | proceeds from the mind without corruption. Wherefore ~in order to 297 3, 28 | that He might take away our corruption. ~Wherefore it is unfitting 298 3, 28 | that He who came to heal corruption, should ~by His advent violate 299 3, 29 | pregnant womb would betoken ~corruption."~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[29] A[ 300 3, 31 | order to cleanse it of ~corruption. But human nature did not 301 3, 31 | fitting that He should ~bring corruption or diminution to the integrity 302 3, 31 | certain natural impurity of corruption: like other superfluities, 303 3, 31 | menstrual blood ~infected with corruption and repudiated by nature, 304 3, 35 | as neither was there any corruption; on ~the contrary, there 305 3, 37 | no contagion of earthly corruption, whose ~birth was wondrously 306 3, 50 | Further, death is a kind of corruption. But what is corrupted by ~ 307 3, 50 | corrupted by ~substantial corruption after being corrupted, exists 308 3, 50 | exists no longer, since ~corruption is change from being to 309 3, 50 | death is ~a substantial corruption.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[50] A[ 310 3, 50 | corrupted - I mean, by the corruption of death: which is the ~ 311 3, 50 | Orth. iii) ~that "the term 'corruption' denotes two things: in 312 3, 50 | after the first manner of corruption before the ~resurrection: 313 3, 50 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Corruption and death do not belong 314 3, 51 | longer to preserve them from corruption [*Cf. Catena Aurea in ~Joan. 315 3, 51 | within himself without the corruption of sin; while the odor ~ 316 3, 51 | might be preserved from corruption, and this seemed to imply 317 3, 51 | Christ's burial; death and corruption being ~destroyed. Moreover, 318 3, 51 | from without which causes corruption. Therefore it ~seems that 319 3, 51 | suffer Thy ~holy one to see corruption": and Damascene (De Fide 320 3, 51 | iii) expounds ~this of the corruption which comes of dissolving 321 3, 51 | blood, whilst I go down to corruption?" as if ~He were to say: " 322 3, 51 | s body was a subject of corruption according to the ~condition 323 3, 53 | degrees of evils, "into corruption?" As though He were to answer: " 324 3, 53 | His body would not see ~corruption, since David's tomb was 325 3, 53 | and his flesh had not seen corruption, his ~tomb might nevertheless 326 3, 54 | which are the principles of corruption in elementary bodies. ~Consequently, 327 3, 54 | other humors, from which ~corruption is caused in animal bodies. 328 3, 54 | 14:56], or else for the corruption of ~flesh and blood: because, 329 3, 54 | there will be neither corruption there, nor mortality of 330 3, 54 | if understood as to its ~corruption, will not possess it; hence 331 3, 54 | Apostle: "Neither shall corruption possess incorruption."~Aquin.: 332 3, 54 | him take heed not to add corruption, lest he corrupt the ~health 333 3, 54 | no defilement," ~i.e. of corruption, "though the features be 334 3, 54 | But scars and wounds imply corruption and defect. Therefore it 335 3, 54 | body belong neither to ~corruption nor defect, but to the greater 336 3, 57 | is one of generation ~and corruption, the heavenly place is one 337 3, 60 | Para. 1/1 ~OBJ 3: Further, corruption of anything changes its 338 3, 60 | observe is the extent of the ~corruption entailed by mispronunciation: 339 3, 74 | Sometimes there is such corruption of the bread that the ~species 340 3, 74 | sometimes there ~is not such corruption as to alter the species, 341 3, 74 | merely disposition ~towards corruption, which a slight change in 342 3, 74 | which was conceived without corruption, rather than of ~His Godhead, 343 3, 74 | but it also signifies ~corruption from its very nature.~Aquin.: 344 3, 74 | is fermented partakes of corruption, this ~sacrament may not 345 3, 74 | because there ~might be such corruption of fermented bread that 346 3, 74 | Wine becomes vinegar by corruption; hence there is no ~returning 347 3, 77 | cannot be corrupted, ~because corruption comes of the separation 348 3, 77 | because no subject ~of corruption can be assigned as remaining 349 3, 77 | assigned as remaining after the corruption has taken ~place. Neither 350 3, 77 | cause of preservation and of corruption. Therefore, in no way can 351 3, 77 | Para. 1/4~I answer that, Corruption is "movement from being 352 3, 77 | another way, through the corruption of ~its subject, and in 353 3, 77 | or wine was subject to ~corruption, and, moreover, was not 354 3, 77 | not have sufficed for the ~corruption of the bread and wine, then 355 3, 77 | it belongs essentially to corruption to take away the ~being 356 3, 77 | matter, it ~results that by corruption the form is separated from 357 3, 77 | could be taken away by corruption, even where there is no 358 3, 77 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: This corruption of species is not miraculous, 359 3, 77 | answer that, Since "the corruption of one thing is the generation 360 3, 77 | whereas no alteration or corruption ~appeared previously in 361 3, 77 | wine ~returns during the corruption of the species, and so from 362 3, 77 | the ~last instant of the corruption of the species there returns ( 363 3, 83 | consecrated wine, ~because corruption of the sacrament would ensue 364 Suppl, 2 | of a body, accompanied by corruption of another body, that all ~ 365 Suppl, 3 | great as to cause ~death or corruption of the body, is praiseworthy. 366 Suppl, 9 | the sinner, or his ~great corruption.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[9] A[2] 367 Suppl, 19| Ethic. viii) that it is a ~corruption of public life when the 368 Suppl, 41| marriage act, by reason of the corruption of concupiscence, has the ~ 369 Suppl, 52| stated in De Coelo, ii, all corruption, defect, and ~old age are 370 Suppl, 52| engendered of the other's ~corruption. And when nature is unable 371 Suppl, 55| in one way through the ~corruption of its subject, in another 372 Suppl, 55| cause, but only through the corruption of the subject, ~that is 373 Suppl, 58| 1~Reply OBJ 1: The first corruption of sin whereby man became 374 Suppl, 59| generation ~of one thing is the corruption of another, and consequently 375 Suppl, 64| seem to cause a greater corruption in the offspring. ~Yet a 376 Suppl, 66| sacrament itself. Now when ~corruption of the flesh occurs outside 377 Suppl, 66| adultery, since otherwise ~the corruption of the wife nowise affects 378 Suppl, 67| prone on account of the corruption of their irascible appetite. 379 Suppl, 67| strangers, on account of ~corruption in their concupiscible appetite, 380 Suppl, 67| again on account of the corruption of suspicion in ~the reason 381 Suppl, 72| There are two, ~namely the corruption and stain of sin - because 382 Suppl, 72| 15:50, "neither shall corruption possess incorruption," and 383 Suppl, 72| in ~itself the cause of corruption, unless it be corrupted 384 Suppl, 72| itself the cause of its ~corruption, namely the composition 385 Suppl, 72| which they come near to ~corruption.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[74] A[ 386 Suppl, 72| the chief principles of corruption in ~other bodies; and since 387 Suppl, 72| regions), and again from corruption, since the ~elements are 388 Suppl, 72| delivered from the servitude of corruption ~into the liberty of the 389 Suppl, 72| alone that His flesh see not corruption. Therefore it ~will consume 390 Suppl, 72| human body wherein is the ~corruption of the fomes [*Cf. FS, Q[ 391 Suppl, 72| cause of ~generation and corruption of lower things: for this 392 Suppl, 75| renewed except by means of corruption: thus vinegar does not become 393 Suppl, 75| ashes, for His flesh saw not corruption according to Ps. 15:10; ~ 394 Suppl, 76| remains in matter after corruption, because when that ~which 395 Suppl, 76| subject to generation and ~corruption, we must presuppose undeterminate 396 Suppl, 76| occurs in generation and corruption and that which is observed 397 Suppl, 76| subject to generation ~and corruption return by generation to 398 Suppl, 76| subject to generation ~and corruption is not subsistent of itself, 399 Suppl, 76| able to remain ~after the corruption of the composite, as it 400 Suppl, 77| because it is on the way to ~corruption, and is voided by nature, 401 Suppl, 77| blood here signify the corruption which is now predominant 402 Suppl, 77| continue: "Neither shall corruption ~possess incorruption."~ 403 Suppl, 77| subject to generation and ~corruption it is necessary to presuppose 404 Suppl, 79| Cor. 15:42, "It is sown in corruption, it shall rise in ~incorruption." 405 Suppl, 79| Cor. 15:42, "It is sown in corruption," says that "all have equal ~ 406 Suppl, 79| have its act without some ~corruption having taken place, because 407 Suppl, 81| bodies to generation and corruption, which is not becoming to 408 Suppl, 83| was in the body through corruption, or weakness of ~nature 409 Suppl, 83| principle of movement. Now corruption is a kind of ~change: and 410 Suppl, 83| principle which leads to corruption, and in ~this way the bodies 411 Suppl, 83| its natural quality. Now ~corruption, like generation, is the 412 Suppl, 83| providence, by which through the corruption of one ~thing another is 413 Suppl, 83| through the principle of corruption being ~hindered, and in 414 Suppl, 83| composed are conducive ~to corruption as secondary principles. 415 Suppl, 83| do not ~suffice to cause corruption, even in accordance with 416 Suppl, 83| the active principle of ~corruption, as shown above.~Aquin.: 417 Suppl, 83| of the ~damned suffer no corruption from the fire, they therefore 418 Suppl, 88| principle of the generation and corruption of ~plants. This is evident 419 Suppl, 88| cause of generation and ~corruption in this lower world: and 420 Suppl, 88| delivered from the servitude of corruption, into the ~liberty of the 421 Suppl, 88| for ever, generation and corruption being done away. Therefore 422 Suppl, 88| will pass from the state of corruption to incorruptibility ~and 423 Suppl, 88| way as to throw off all corruption and remain for ever at rest. 424 Suppl, 88| remain incorrupt after the corruption of man. on the other ~hand, 425 Suppl, 89| subject of ~generation and corruption, as being a power dependent 426 Suppl, 93| was not infected with ~the corruption of the fomes [*Cf. TP, Q[ 427 Suppl, 93| avoids ~more the occasions of corruption. For in this way privations 428 Suppl, 94| will there be generation or corruption. Consequently the worm ~ 429 Suppl, 94| because it originates from the corruption of sin, and ~torments the 430 Suppl, 94| a corporeal worm born of corruption torments by ~gnawing.~Aquin.: 431 Suppl, 94| neither generation, nor ~corruption, nor bodily alteration: 432 Suppl, 94| state of generation and corruption. The fire there will be ~ 433 Appen1, 1| from the withdrawal or corruption of a good consequent upon 434 Appen1, 1| but from the withdrawal or corruption of ~something that had been 435 Appen1, 1| least of all so as to induce corruption by the ~action of nature, 436 Appen1, 2| excess results from the corruption of ~concupiscence. Wherefore 437 Appen1, 2| grace entirely overcome the corruption of ~concupiscence, as in 438 Appen1, 2| life, does not remove the corruption of concupiscence; nor ~does 439 Appen1, 2| Venial sin arises from the corruption of the fomes, which ~will


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