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Alphabetical    [«  »]
proper 1644
properly 939
properties 209
property 416
proph 2
prophecies 8
prophecy 381
Frequency    [«  »]
418 superior
416 33
416 63
416 property
416 results
416 sacred
416 separated
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

property

    Part, Question
1 1, 1 | words, this science has the property, that the things ~signified 2 1, 3 | dimensive quantity is the first property of matter. But God is not 3 1, 3 | of that essence (like a ~property that necessarily accompanies 4 1, 3 | an essence that has the property of existing in this way - 5 1, 3 | differences - for this ~is the property of compounds. Thus man and 6 1, 5 | be ~desirable is not its property, but to desire.~Aquin.: 7 1, 13 | which ~express evidently the property of the divinity, and some 8 1, 13 | for its operation, or its ~property; e.g. we name the substance 9 1, 13 | stone is in itself from its property, this name "stone" signifies ~ 10 1, 16 | truth of each thing is a property of ~the essence which is 11 1, 18 | attributing it to them as their property. The movement of the heavens 12 1, 19 | natural agent, of which ~the property is to produce one and the 13 1, 30 | relation, it is not called a ~property, because it does not belong 14 1, 31 | meaning ~that the relative property is signified by way of form. 15 1, 32 | person as "Who"; and the property as "Whereby."~Aquin.: SMT 16 1, 32 | common ~spiration" is not a property; because it belongs to two 17 1, 33 | be ~unbegotten. For every property supposes something in that 18 1, 33 | that of which it is ~the property. But "unbegotten" supposes 19 1, 33 | Therefore it does not signify a property of the Father.~Aquin.: SMT 20 1, 33 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 4: Further, property means what belongs to one 21 1, 33 | Unbegotten - namely, by the property in each one ~respectively 22 1, 33 | and this ~belongs to the property of innascibility, signified 23 1, 33 | word "unbegotten," as a property of the Father, is not a 24 1, 33 | innascibility ~would not be a property distinct from paternity 25 1, 33 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 5: The property of the Father, whereby He 26 1, 34 | a person signifies some property of ~that person. Therefore, 27 1, 34 | name, it ~signifies some property of His; and thus there will 28 1, 34 | the term "Word" the same property is comprised as in the ~ 29 1, 34 | nativity, which is His personal property, is ~signified by different 30 1, 36 | term spirit. Now it is a property of ~love to move and impel 31 1, 36 | unless it be opposed to the property of ~filiation; for the Son 32 1, 36 | they are united in any one property, for it ~is clear that one 33 1, 36 | for it ~is clear that one property cannot belong to two subjects. 34 1, 36 | designate the unity of property, because if one property 35 1, 36 | property, because if one property were the reason ~of the 36 1, 36 | signify ~"person," but "property," it must be taken as an 37 1, 36 | principle" signifies a property, it does so ~after the manner 38 1, 36 | reason of the ~unity of the property that is signified in this 39 1, 36 | signifies the nature with the property, as we shall see ~later ( 40 1, 36 | there any reason against one property being in two ~"supposita" 41 1, 36 | of the Holy Ghost," one property is designated which is the ~ 42 1, 38 | of a person signifies a property. But ~this word Gift does 43 1, 38 | Gift does not signify a property of the Holy Ghost. Therefore ~ 44 1, 38 | and thus it imports the property of the origin of the ~Holy 45 1, 39 | follow that a ~personal property makes a distinct essence; 46 1, 39 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, property is prior to the appropriated, 47 1, 39 | to the appropriated, for property is ~included in the idea 48 1, 39 | to prevent the personal ~property from being prior to that 49 1, 39 | principle, has a likeness to the property of the Father, Who is ~" 50 1, 39 | beauty has a likeness to ~the property of the Son. For beauty includes 51 1, 39 | these has a likeness to the property of the Son, inasmuch ~as 52 1, 39 | second agrees with the Son's property, inasmuch as He is the express ~ 53 1, 39 | The third agrees with the property of the Son, as the Word, 54 1, 39 | Use" has a likeness to the property of the Holy Ghost; provided 55 1, 39 | other, agrees ~with the property of the Holy Ghost, as Love. 56 1, 39 | enjoy God, is likened to the property of the Holy Ghost as the 57 1, 39 | without, however, being a property of His. For ~truth can be 58 1, 39 | agreeing in that sense with the property of the Holy Ghost as ~Love. 59 1, 40 | Therefore relation, or property, ~is not the same as person 60 1, 40 | is not predicated of His property. For we say that the Father 61 1, 40 | is begetting. Therefore property is not the ~same as person 62 1, 40 | Reply OBJ 1: Person and property are really the same, but 63 1, 40 | to this twofold identity, property in God is ~the same person. 64 1, 40 | persons, so also ~there is one property in the two persons, as above 65 1, 40 | essence, and relation or ~property. Whence, since the persons 66 1, 40 | Father" signifies not only a property, but also the hypostasis; 67 1, 40 | or "Begetting" signifies property only; forasmuch as ~this 68 1, 40 | hypostasis distinguished by a property of dignity." Therefore, 69 1, 40 | Therefore, if a ~personal property be taken away from a person, 70 1, 40 | hypostasis. Therefore, if property be removed from person, 71 1, 40 | If, however, the personal property be mentally abstracted, 72 1, 40 | the nature, but not the property from the person.~Aquin.: 73 1, 40 | hypostasis a distinguishing property ~absolutely, but a distinguishing 74 1, 40 | absolutely, but a distinguishing property of dignity, all of which 75 1, 40 | Now, this distinguishing property is one of ~dignity precisely 76 1, 40 | Hence, if the distinguishing property be removed from the person, ~ 77 1, 40 | person ~constituted by the property. Likewise, origin signified 78 1, 40 | intelligence, the unnamed relative property common to the Father and 79 1, 40 | and the ~Son. The personal property of the Father can be considered 80 1, 40 | presupposes the personal property ~of the Father.~ 81 1, 41 | Petrum ii) says: "It ~is a property of the Father to beget the 82 1, 41 | nevertheless it is a personal ~property, being in respect to the 83 1, 45 | wood, which it does by the property of its own form, produces 84 1, 48 | a ~part, or as a natural property of any existing thing.~Aquin.: 85 1, 51 | and the Holy Ghost, as a property of ~nature, that He is understood 86 1, 60 | That seems to be a natural property which is found in ~all, 87 1, 68 | that ~participates in any property of the heavenly body, as 88 1, 69 | respect of its ~principal property, namely, dryness. Wherefore 89 1, 69 | throughout that the nature or property He bestowed corresponded 90 1, 38 | of a person signifies a property. But ~this word Gift does 91 1, 38 | Gift does not signify a property of the Holy Ghost. Therefore ~ 92 1, 38 | and thus it imports the property of the origin of the ~Holy 93 1, 39 | follow that a ~personal property makes a distinct essence; 94 1, 39 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, property is prior to the appropriated, 95 1, 39 | to the appropriated, for property is ~included in the idea 96 1, 39 | to prevent the personal ~property from being prior to that 97 1, 39 | principle, has a likeness to the property of the Father, Who is ~" 98 1, 39 | beauty has a likeness to ~the property of the Son. For beauty includes 99 1, 39 | these has a likeness to the property of the Son, inasmuch ~as 100 1, 39 | second agrees with the Son's property, inasmuch as He is the express ~ 101 1, 39 | The third agrees with the property of the Son, as the Word, 102 1, 39 | Use" has a likeness to the property of the Holy Ghost; provided 103 1, 39 | other, agrees ~with the property of the Holy Ghost, as Love. 104 1, 39 | enjoy God, is likened to the property of the Holy Ghost as the 105 1, 39 | without, however, being a property of His. For ~truth can be 106 1, 39 | agreeing in that sense with the property of the Holy Ghost as ~Love. 107 1, 40 | Therefore relation, or property, ~is not the same as person 108 1, 40 | is not predicated of His property. For we say that the Father 109 1, 40 | is begetting. Therefore property is not the ~same as person 110 1, 40 | Reply OBJ 1: Person and property are really the same, but 111 1, 40 | to this twofold identity, property in God is ~the same person. 112 1, 40 | persons, so also ~there is one property in the two persons, as above 113 1, 40 | essence, and relation or ~property. Whence, since the persons 114 1, 40 | Father" signifies not only a property, but also the hypostasis; 115 1, 40 | or "Begetting" signifies property only; forasmuch as ~this 116 1, 40 | hypostasis distinguished by a property of dignity." Therefore, 117 1, 40 | Therefore, if a ~personal property be taken away from a person, 118 1, 40 | hypostasis. Therefore, if property be removed from person, 119 1, 40 | If, however, the personal property be mentally abstracted, 120 1, 40 | the nature, but not the property from the person.~Aquin.: 121 1, 40 | hypostasis a distinguishing property ~absolutely, but a distinguishing 122 1, 40 | absolutely, but a distinguishing property of dignity, all of which 123 1, 40 | Now, this distinguishing property is one of ~dignity precisely 124 1, 40 | Hence, if the distinguishing property be removed from the person, ~ 125 1, 40 | person ~constituted by the property. Likewise, origin signified 126 1, 40 | intelligence, the unnamed relative property common to the Father and 127 1, 40 | and the ~Son. The personal property of the Father can be considered 128 1, 40 | presupposes the personal property ~of the Father.~ 129 1, 41 | Petrum ii) says: "It ~is a property of the Father to beget the 130 1, 41 | nevertheless it is a personal ~property, being in respect to the 131 1, 46 | wood, which it does by the property of its own form, produces 132 1, 49 | a ~part, or as a natural property of any existing thing.~Aquin.: 133 1, 52 | and the Holy Ghost, as a property of ~nature, that He is understood 134 1, 61 | That seems to be a natural property which is found in ~all, 135 1, 69 | that ~participates in any property of the heavenly body, as 136 1, 70 | respect of its ~principal property, namely, dryness. Wherefore 137 1, 70 | throughout that the nature or property He bestowed corresponded 138 1, 77 | performed by means of heat, the property of which ~is to consume 139 1, 92 | the image of God is the property of the ~First-Begotten, 140 1, 95 | this is ~proved from a property of man and of other animals. 141 1, 97 | requires the division of property, to avoid confusion of ~ 142 1, 107 | each ~order expresses its property. Now to see what is the 143 1, 107 | Now to see what is the property of each ~order, we must 144 1, 107 | threefold manner: by way of property, by way of excess, and by ~ 145 1, 107 | be in another by way of ~property, if it is adequate and proportionate 146 1, 107 | by a name designating its property, it ought not to be named ~ 147 1, 107 | belongs to an angel ~as a property, and to man by participation; 148 1, 107 | sense ~is less than the property of a man, and belongs to 149 1, 107 | the ~superior order as its property, whereas it belongs to the 150 1, 107 | the ~inferior order as its property, and to the superior by 151 1, 114 | action of the moon, the property of which is to move what ~ 152 2, 7 | the ~object is another's property, for this belongs to the 153 2, 18 | to appropriate another's property. ~Wherefore in so far as 154 2, 18 | to ~appropriate another's property is specified by reason of 155 2, 18 | specified by reason of the property ~being "another's," and 156 2, 40 | Further, certainty is a property of the cognitive power. 157 2, 57 | the habit, which is the property of a virtue that ~perfects 158 2, 73 | as he usurps ~another's property; and in this respect adultery 159 2, 73 | thus, taking another's property constitutes the sin of theft; 160 2, 73 | much is taken of another's property, ~the sin will be more grievous; 161 2, 81 | soul is God's immediate ~property, as stated in Ezech. 18: 162 2, 84 | the head, as having some ~property thereof, but not as being 163 2, 84 | through possessing some ~property of happiness, which all 164 2, 85 | weight according to the property ~of its nature, to which 165 2, 87 | inasmuch as they are their property so to speak; in such a way, ~ 166 2, 87 | son is not the father's ~property. Hence the Lord assigns 167 2, 87 | far as children are the property of ~their parents, and posterity, 168 2, 87 | the child is the father's property, and because the examples 169 2, 94 | the taking of another's property. For ~whatever is taken 170 2, 100 | binding one to keep another's property intact, or ~to give it back 171 2, 100 | like manner ~when a man's property is taken from him, if it 172 2, 105 | has ~been the holding of property by women, as the Philosopher 173 2, 105 | preserve the distinction of property, the Law ~enacted that heiresses 174 2, 105 | seventh year was common ~property, as stated in Ex. 23:11 175 2, 105 | every respect his ~master's property," as the Philosopher states ( 176 2, 105 | But that ~which is a man's property should be his always. Therefore 177 2, 105 | a slave is his master's property, just as an animal, ~e.g. 178 2, 105 | confusion should ensue in ~the property of various tribes. Also 179 2, 105 | his very person, was the ~property of his master. Hence the 180 2, 14 | thing's essence ~through a property thereof, and the cause through 181 2, 14 | soon as he apprehends a property or effect of a ~thing, he 182 2, 22 | whereby he ~scorns the property of another through fear 183 2, 25 | damage ~even to their own property and persons for the sake 184 2, 29 | for him to take another's property in order to relieve ~the 185 2, 30 | add much more to a man's property, and ~yet not go beyond 186 2, 30 | sinful to keep back another's property than to commit murder, of 187 2, 30 | so as to take another's property ~and give thereof to the 188 2, 30 | the many ancestors whose property you ~inherit, there is one 189 2, 30 | there is one who took the property of others unjustly, although ~ 190 2, 30 | who cannot alienate his property, such as minors, lunatics ~ 191 2, 30 | 3: All things are common property in a case of extreme ~necessity. 192 2, 30 | alms out of ~their parents' property. For it is their own, since 193 2, 30 | be given out of another's property; and ~each one should give 194 2, 30 | would be out of another's property. ~Therefore those who are 195 2, 30 | he can give alms from the property of his monaster, in accordance 196 2, 30 | good thing to give one's property to the poor little ~by little, 197 2, 30 | 2: A wife, who has other property besides her dowry which 198 2, 30 | of marriage, whether that property be ~gained by her own industry 199 2, 30 | give alms, ~out of that property, without asking her husband' 200 2, 30 | dispose of any particular property. The same ~applies to servants. 201 2, 41 | the restitution ~of Church property, notwithstanding that the 202 2, 41 | possession of ~another's property. Hence Gregory says (Moral. 203 2, 41 | that we ~may safeguard our property, but also lest those who 204 2, 41 | rob other people ~of their property, this would tend to the 205 2, 51 | man were to take another's property from ~where he ought not, 206 2, 51 | were to take another's ~property when he ought not, merely 207 2, 55 | instance ~the possession of property. For if a particular piece 208 2, 55 | commensuration to be the property of one and not of another 209 2, 56 | man may steal another's ~property, not through the desire 210 2, 56 | man may covet another's property ~without wishing to steal 211 2, 56 | hinders theft of ~another's property, in so far as stealing is 212 2, 56 | and claims not another's property; it ~disregards its own 213 2, 59 | of ~due: because common property is due to an individual 214 2, 59 | one way, and his ~personal property in another way. ~(tm)Aquin.: 215 2, 59 | distributed out of the common property to ~individuals, and be 216 2, 59 | as when a man pledges his property, or when one ~man stands 217 2, 59 | despoils another of his property against the latter's will, 218 2, 60 | guardian of the Church's property. Therefore he ~ought not 219 2, 60 | he who retains ~another's property must not appropriate it, 220 2, 60 | is bound, out of his own property, to succor his ~parents, 221 2, 60 | can rob the Church ~of her property. First by laying hands on 222 2, 60 | by laying hands on Church property which is ~committed, not 223 2, 60 | bishop ~appropriates the property of the chapter. In such 224 2, 60 | relative or a friend) Church property committed to himself: in 225 2, 60 | may lay hands ~on Church property, merely in intention, when, 226 2, 60 | who has taken another's property, ~two points must be considered: 227 2, 60 | thing that is another's property, may be threefold. For sometimes 228 2, 60 | a man ~takes another's property for his own profit but without 229 2, 60 | a man takes ~another's property without injury to the latter 230 2, 60 | restitution of another's property through the priest to whom 231 2, 60 | one to increase another's ~property. Now if restitution were 232 2, 60 | to ~safeguard another's property. Now sometimes a man would 233 2, 60 | account of someone else's property which he has taken, but ~ 234 2, 60 | is chiefly to restore the property of the person who ~has been 235 2, 60 | justice to take another's ~property, so also is it to withhold 236 2, 60 | since, to withhold the property ~of another against the 237 2, 60 | us to ~withhold another's property.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[62] A[ 238 2, 61 | considers that personal property by reason of which ~the 239 2, 62 | injuring another man in his property. Wherefore this is ~not 240 2, 64 | secret taking of another's property?~(4) Whether robbery is 241 2, 64 | law all things are common property: and the possession of ~ 242 2, 64 | and the possession of ~property is contrary to this community 243 2, 64 | rich who deem as their own property the ~common goods they have 244 2, 64 | own that which is common property": and by "common" he means 245 2, 64 | unlawful for a man to possess ~property.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[66] A[ 246 2, 64 | lawful for man to possess property. Moreover this is necessary 247 2, 64 | which at first was common property, and gives others a share: ~ 248 2, 64 | possession of another's property. Therefore ~they do not 249 2, 64 | for he takes another's property. Yet this seems ~lawful 250 2, 64 | he secretly take his own ~property that is detained by or in 251 2, 64 | laying hands on another's property secretly and cunningly. 252 2, 64 | a man to take another's property either ~secretly or openly 253 2, 64 | by stealth takes his own property which is deposited ~with 254 2, 64 | by stealth, takes his own property, if this be unjustly detained ~ 255 2, 64 | judgment concerning his own property. Hence he must make satisfaction 256 2, 64 | which is ~theft of common property, as Augustine states (Tract. 257 2, 64 | need all things are common property, so ~that there would seem 258 2, 64 | sin in taking another's property, for need ~has made it common.~ 259 2, 64 | need by means of another's property, ~by taking it either openly 260 2, 64 | secretly and ~use another's property in a case of extreme need: 261 2, 64 | his life becomes his own property by reason of ~that need.~ 262 2, 64 | take secretly ~another's property in order to succor his neighbor 263 2, 64 | authority takes ~another's property by violence, he acts unlawfully 264 2, 64 | to take other people's property violently and against justice, 265 2, 64 | the war become their own property. This is no robbery, ~so 266 2, 64 | the taking of another's property: and these ~things are not 267 2, 65 | instance in administering the property of an exempt ~monastery. 268 2, 75 | possessed of the other man's property, and the seller be not at ~ 269 2, 75 | the true metal has the property of making people joyful, 270 2, 76 | Cum ~tu sicut asseris'): "Property accruing from usury must 271 2, 76 | instance house or land ~property and so forth. Wherefore 272 2, 76 | 1~Reply OBJ 2: Further, Property acquired from usury does 273 2, 76 | a certain claim on that property just as he has on the ~other 274 2, 76 | not prescribed that such property ~should be assigned to the 275 2, 76 | who paid usury, since the property is ~perhaps worth more than 276 2, 76 | it is commanded that ~the property be sold, and the price be 277 2, 76 | thieves to point out his property to them ~(which they sin 278 2, 85 | those ~that are payable on property acquired by one's own act, 279 2, 85 | before he recovers his property: unless he has incurred ~ 280 2, 85 | unnecessary; indeed Church property, oblations and first-fruits 281 2, 85 | church has ecclesiastical ~property on the territory of another. 282 2, 85 | as having ecclesiastical property, are not ~bound to pay tithes; 283 2, 85 | other cause through holding ~property in their own right, either 284 2, 85 | a thing as one's private property is not the same as possessing ~ 285 2, 86 | that the "renouncing of property, like the ~keeping of chastity, 286 2, 98 | is transferred with the property sold, and is granted ~"in 287 2, 98 | is transferred with the property sold or granted.~Aquin.: 288 2, 98 | give some of ~his lord's property to a person, against his 289 2, 98 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 4: Money, property, or fruits simoniacally 290 2, 102 | person who ~retains another's property, and deficiency in the person 291 2, 102 | and the Jews to ~steal the property of the Egyptians (Ex. 11), 292 2, 104 | preserved, if one kept another's property without ~his consent. But 293 2, 106 | not his own ~but common property: thus that an episcopal 294 2, 116 | or ~retaining another's property. This is opposed to justice, 295 2, 116 | take nor retain another's property. But ~liberality appoints 296 2, 116 | or retaining of another's property, and this belongs to theft 297 2, 116 | greed for other people's property." ~Therefore covetousness 298 2, 120 | avoiding damage to one's property, according to ~Dt. 22:1, " 299 2, 120 | the head of damage done to property are ~understood to be forbidden 300 2, 132 | the dispossession of one's property, ~which is of much less 301 2, 139 | although it is a common ~property of all the virtues.~Aquin.: 302 2, 156 | that "to be angry is ~the property of man." Therefore it is 303 2, 166 | Joan.) that "to give one's ~property to comedians is a great 304 2, 168 | man lays hold of another's property for his own use, by abusing 305 2, 179 | life arises not from any ~property of either life considered 306 2, 182 | their personal or acquired property, and whatever ~belongs to 307 2, 183 | lawful for a bishop to have property of his own?~Aquin.: SMT 308 2, 183 | lawful for a bishop to have ~property of his own. For our Lord 309 2, 183 | their personal or ~acquired property, and whatever belongs to 310 2, 183 | violence from the common property in excess of ~his requirements"; 311 2, 183 | mortal sin to take another's property by ~violence. Therefore 312 2, 183 | apparently applies as to his own property, namely that he sins ~through 313 2, 183 | Church revenue, in buying property, or lays it by for some 314 2, 183 | obedience, ~and to live without property of their own. But religious 315 2, 183 | R.O. 3 Para. 2/3~As to property they can nowise have it. 316 2, 183 | be understood to bequeath property of his own, but we are to ~ 317 2, 184 | senses, their life, and the property ~they possess." Now the 318 2, 184 | for instance if he ~have property of his own, or enter the 319 2, 184 | 1) that "the ~waste of property appears to be a sort of 320 2, 184 | state. But bishops may have property, as stated above (Q[185], 321 2, 184 | whereby a man lives without ~property of his own, according to 322 2, 184 | chastity and the renouncing of property ~are affixed to the monastic 323 2, 185 | henceforth no cleric shall ~buy property or occupy himself with secular 324 2, 185 | the coveting of ~others' property, wherefore it is written ( 325 2, 185 | of liberality becomes the property of the person ~to whom it 326 2, 185 | accept an alms of some great property but not ~bread or some small 327 2, 186 | s own, but not another's property. And much less should the 328 2, 186 | henceforth no cleric is to buy property or occupy ~himself with 329 2, 186 | which are of course common property, is no ~hindrance to the 330 2, 186 | movable or in ~immovable property, is an obstacle to perfection, 331 2, 186 | it unlawful to spend the property of the poor on His own uses," ~ 332 2, 186 | by, or ~any other common property for the support of religious 333 2, 187 | of a freeman, but on his ~property, because the person of a 334 2, 187 | after surrendering his property, he may lawfully enter religion, 335 3, 2 | something is nothing else than a property pertaining to ~dignity; 336 3, 2 | hypostasis ~distinguished by a property pertaining to dignity." 337 3, 2 | nature on account of the "property" ~of His birth, seeing that 338 3, 3 | Personality signifies a personal ~property; and this is threefold, 339 3, 4 | principles, ~or as its natural property in which manner it would 340 3, 6 | harmony with the ~generic property of the soul; and since it 341 3, 7 | followed it; as a natural property. ~Hence, as Augustine says ( 342 3, 10 | different subjects, so, too, a property ~of the infinite must be 343 3, 10 | particular subject. Now it is a property of the ~infinite that nothing 344 3, 15 | His natural and hypostatic property, ~as when it is said that 345 3, 15 | His personal and relative property, when ~things are said of 346 3, 16 | flesh, rather than any ~property of flesh. Now in Christ 347 3, 16 | above (A[5]). But it is the property of human nature ~to be created, 348 3, 16 | be created, as it is the property of the Divine Nature to 349 3, 17 | a determinate personal ~property. Now the dual number is 350 3, 18 | diversely, according to the property of its nature. For an ~inanimate 351 3, 23 | Reply OBJ 3: Adoption is a property resulting not from nature, 352 3, 23 | Filiation is a personal property. Now in Christ there is 353 3, 28 | this was befitting to a property of the Son Himself, Who 354 3, 28 | this was in ~keeping with a property of Him whose Birth is in 355 3, 35 | since it is a personal property, as appears from what was 356 3, 37 | are always taken from some property of ~the men to whom they 357 3, 39 | Christ." Hence the very property of the number ~seems to 358 3, 48 | treacherously seized another's property shall be deprived of it, ~ 359 3, 54 | have this from some hidden ~property, so as to be with another 360 3, 54 | that it was not from any property within the body, but by 361 3, 55 | likewise was part of the property of glory that "He ~vanished 362 3, 57 | not ~through some inherent property in the body, but through 363 3, 58 | of dominative power, as a property and part ~of one's nature. 364 3, 59 | quarrels and an arbiter of property, since ~He is judge of the 365 3, 66 | name signifies a thing's property. But there are three ~Personal 366 3, 77 | since to ~be a subject is a property of matter. But dimensive 367 3, 77 | miraculously the power and property of ~substance; and therefore 368 Suppl, 6 | The retaining of another's property against the owner's ~will 369 Suppl, 8 | to make use of ~another's property, even against the owner' 370 Suppl, 9 | act of virtue, it has the property of ~being meritorious, and 371 Suppl, 16| itself returns to its natural property. ~Now angels can be moved 372 Suppl, 25| merits, then, are the common property of the ~whole Church. Now 373 Suppl, 25| things which are the common property of a number ~are distributed 374 Suppl, 25| distribution of the common property of the ~Church: hence it 375 Suppl, 26| a prelate can assign the property of the multitude subject 376 Suppl, 26| the Church is the common property of the whole ~Church. Now 377 Suppl, 26| Church. Now the common property of the whole Church cannot 378 Suppl, 29| not caused by a natural property of the matter. ~wherefore 379 Suppl, 30| cleansing ~by a natural property of the bodily element, and 380 Suppl, 30| healing, not by a ~natural property of the matter, but by the 381 Suppl, 43| power of disposing of his property after his twenty-second 382 Suppl, 44| dignity; thus the accidental property retains the name of property, 383 Suppl, 44| property retains the name of property, which ~is common to it 384 Suppl, 45| transfer the power over his property to another ~person - for 385 Suppl, 46| promise about another's property is unlawful. ~Consequently 386 Suppl, 48| power to use one's own property is the cause of the use.~ 387 Suppl, 49| should be reckoned as a property or condition of ~itself. 388 Suppl, 49| matter how one use one's own ~property, the use is good, but when 389 Suppl, 65| Further, whoever uses his own property as he will, injures no ~ 390 Suppl, 65| bondswoman is her master's property. Therefore if her master ~ 391 Suppl, 65| everyone may give his own property to another. Now the ~wife 392 Suppl, 65| doing so a man uses his own property without injury to ~anyone. 393 Suppl, 65| bondswoman is her master's property that she ~may serve him, 394 Suppl, 65| person makes use of his property. For such a man does an ~ 395 Suppl, 68| inheriting their father's property.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[68] A[ 396 Suppl, 72| be more ~changed from the property which they have now. Some 397 Suppl, 72| will be changed from the property ~which they have now.~Aquin.: 398 Suppl, 72| particular place is a natural ~property of man.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[ 399 Suppl, 77| the truth of anything is a property of the being immutably attached ~ 400 Suppl, 79| endow the human body with a property of glory, such as the impassibility ~ 401 Suppl, 80| 1) Whether subtlety is a property of the glorified body?~( 402 Suppl, 80| 1~Whether subtlety is a property of the glorified body?~Aquin.: 403 Suppl, 80| seem that subtlety is not a property of the glorified ~body. 404 Suppl, 80| Accordingly if subtlety be a property of the ~glorified body, 405 Suppl, 80| would be the cause of a property of glory, which seems absurd.~ 406 Suppl, 80| not through any inherent property, but by the ~power of God 407 Suppl, 80| 1/1~I answer that, The property of a glorified body does 408 Suppl, 81| nobility and priority. Yet no property is ascribed to glorified 409 Suppl, 81| and quantity, but in that property of glory which is ~called 410 Suppl, 81| mem. 3] say that ~it is a property of the nature of a glorified 411 Suppl, 82| so in virtue ~of its property of glory it acts only by 412 Suppl, 82| or not seen ~without any property pertaining to its perfection 413 Suppl, 83| altering it from its natural property. Wherefore after the resurrection, ~ 414 Suppl, 89| more ~distant, as to the property of its nature, from our 415 Suppl, 92| to the bride as regards property and control, although it 416 Suppl, 96| hands ~on other people's property, for after seizing on many


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