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passione 1
passionis 1
passions 947
passive 410
passively 13
passiveness 4
passivity 4
Frequency    [«  »]
414 79
413 ever
412 35
410 passive
409 viii
408 parents
407 34
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

passive

    Part, Question
1 1, 9 | twofold power, active and passive; and I call that power passive 2 1, 9 | passive; and I call that power passive which ~enables anything 3 1, 14 | act by a form. Now our ~passive intellect has the same relation 4 1, 14 | natural ~things. Hence our passive intellect can be exercised 5 1, 14 | whether in active power, or passive; whether in power of ~thought 6 1, 17 | form rightly; just as other passive subjects ~because of their 7 1, 23 | called government, is in a passive way in the thing governed, 8 1, 23 | of this order is in ~a passive way in the predestined, 9 1, 25 | Power is twofold - namely, passive, which exists not at ~all 10 1, 25 | whereas everything is ~passive according as it is deficient 11 1, 25 | no way ~whatsoever to be passive. On the other hand, the 12 1, 25 | something else; whereas passive power is the ~principle 13 1, 25 | according as it is actual: but passive power is ~contrary to act; 14 1, 25 | contrary to act; for a thing is passive according as it is potential. ~ 15 1, 25 | His active ~power, not to passive power, as was shown above ( 16 1, 33 | imports ~the negation of passive generation. For he says 17 1, 40 | presupposes the latter; while in a passive sense origin, as ~"nativity," 18 1, 40 | has in God an active and passive signification - active, 19 1, 40 | the Father and the Son; passive, as ~nativity is attributed 20 1, 40 | intelligence, origin, in the passive sense, simply ~precedes 21 1, 41 | power is either active or passive; ~neither of which can be 22 1, 41 | God nothing which we ~call passive power, as above explained ( 23 1, 41 | is a consequence ~of a passive power, which does not exist 24 1, 41 | as the gerundive ~of the passive verb, the power "generandi" 25 1, 43 | the divine nature, and passive spiration is the procession 26 1, 43 | flowing from the agent to the ~passive object. But mission is only 27 1, 44 | principle is God, so the first passive principle ~is matter. Therefore 28 1, 44 | reasonable that ~the first passive principle should be the 29 1, 45 | as creation taken in a passive sense is attributed to the 30 1, 45 | the creature. Nevertheless passive creation is in the ~creature, 31 1, 45 | which is an active ~or a passive form. Therefore the substantial 32 1, 46 | indeed, according to a passive power which is matter, but ~ 33 1, 48 | appears in the active and ~passive qualities of the elements; 34 1, 50 | sphere of things active and passive is ~something very small 35 1, 54 | the angels an active and a passive intellect?~(5) Is there 36 1, 54 | which cannot be said of the passive intellect, for this ~has 37 1, 54 | there is an active and a passive intellect in an angel?~Aquin.: 38 1, 54 | is both an active and a passive ~intellect in an angel. 39 1, 54 | there is an active ~and a passive intellect in an angel.~Aquin.: 40 1, 54 | the proper function of the passive intellect is to ~receive; 41 1, 54 | is in him an active and a passive intellect.~Aquin.: SMT FP 42 1, 54 | distinction of active and passive intellect in us ~is in relation 43 1, 54 | which are compared to the passive ~intellect as colors to 44 1, 54 | Therefore there is no active and passive intellect in the angel.~ 45 1, 54 | necessity for admitting a passive intellect in us is ~derived 46 1, 54 | which is ~denominated the passive intellect. The necessity 47 1, 54 | cannot be an active and a passive intellect in ~them, except 48 1, 54 | admitting an active ~and a passive intellect in them.~Aquin.: 49 1, 54 | intelligible. It ~belongs to the passive intellect to be in potentiality 50 1, 54 | neither does it belong ~to the passive intellect for the angel 51 1, 54 | the names of active ~and passive intellect, he will then 52 1, 56 | nothing is moved by or is passive to itself; as appears in 53 1, 56 | potentiality, to be moved and to be passive. Hence this does not happen ~ 54 1, 66 | interchangeable and mutually active or passive, as is said (De Gener. i, ~ 55 1, 70 | but on account of their passive ~principle; that is to say, 56 1, 75 | created by reason, not of a passive ~potentiality, but only 57 1, 77 | an active ~power or of a passive power. Now, the object is 58 1, 77 | object is to the act of a passive ~power, as the principle 59 1, 77 | nature are directed to the ~passive quality which of itself 60 1, 77 | But ~it is accidental to a passive quality, for instance, to 61 1, 40 | presupposes the latter; while in a passive sense origin, as ~"nativity," 62 1, 40 | has in God an active and passive signification - active, 63 1, 40 | the Father and the Son; passive, as ~nativity is attributed 64 1, 40 | intelligence, origin, in the passive sense, simply ~precedes 65 1, 41 | power is either active or passive; ~neither of which can be 66 1, 41 | God nothing which we ~call passive power, as above explained ( 67 1, 41 | is a consequence ~of a passive power, which does not exist 68 1, 41 | as the gerundive ~of the passive verb, the power "generandi" 69 1, 43 | the divine nature, and passive spiration is the procession 70 1, 43 | flowing from the agent to the ~passive object. But mission is only 71 1, 45 | principle is God, so the first passive principle ~is matter. Therefore 72 1, 45 | reasonable that ~the first passive principle should be the 73 1, 46 | as creation taken in a passive sense is attributed to the 74 1, 46 | the creature. Nevertheless passive creation is in the ~creature, 75 1, 46 | which is an active ~or a passive form. Therefore the substantial 76 1, 47 | indeed, according to a passive power which is matter, but ~ 77 1, 49 | appears in the active and ~passive qualities of the elements; 78 1, 51 | sphere of things active and passive is ~something very small 79 1, 55 | the angels an active and a passive intellect?~(5) Is there 80 1, 55 | which cannot be said of the passive intellect, for this ~has 81 1, 55 | there is an active and a passive intellect in an angel?~Aquin.: 82 1, 55 | is both an active and a passive ~intellect in an angel. 83 1, 55 | there is an active ~and a passive intellect in an angel.~Aquin.: 84 1, 55 | the proper function of the passive intellect is to ~receive; 85 1, 55 | is in him an active and a passive intellect.~Aquin.: SMT FP 86 1, 55 | distinction of active and passive intellect in us ~is in relation 87 1, 55 | which are compared to the passive ~intellect as colors to 88 1, 55 | Therefore there is no active and passive intellect in the ~angel.~ 89 1, 55 | necessity for admitting a passive intellect in us is ~derived 90 1, 55 | which is ~denominated the passive intellect. The necessity 91 1, 55 | cannot be an active and a passive intellect in ~them, except 92 1, 55 | admitting an active ~and a passive intellect in them.~Aquin.: 93 1, 55 | intelligible. It ~belongs to the passive intellect to be in potentiality 94 1, 55 | neither does it belong ~to the passive intellect for the angel 95 1, 55 | the names of active ~and passive intellect, he will then 96 1, 57 | nothing is moved by or is passive to itself; as appears in 97 1, 57 | potentiality, to be moved and to be passive. Hence this does not happen ~ 98 1, 67 | interchangeable and mutually active or passive, as is said (De Gener. i, ~ 99 1, 71 | but on account of their passive ~principle; that is to say, 100 1, 74 | created by reason, not of a passive ~potentiality, but only 101 1, 76 | an active ~power or of a passive power. Now, the object is 102 1, 76 | object is to the act of a passive ~power, as the principle 103 1, 76 | nature are directed to the ~passive quality which of itself 104 1, 76 | But ~it is accidental to a passive quality, for instance, to 105 1, 77 | through the active and passive qualities, which are the ~ 106 1, 77 | per se." Now, sense is a passive power, and is naturally 107 1, 78 | a power, whether it is a passive power? ~(3) If it is a passive 108 1, 78 | passive power? ~(3) If it is a passive power, whether there is 109 1, 78 | Whether the intellect is a passive power?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 110 1, 78 | that the intellect is not a passive power. For ~everything is 111 1, 78 | power. For ~everything is passive by its matter, and acts 112 1, 78 | that the intellect is not a passive power.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 113 1, 78 | But "if the intellect is passive, it is corruptible" ~(De 114 1, 78 | intellectual power is not passive.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[79] A[ 115 1, 78 | understand is in a way to be passive."~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[79] A[ 116 1, 78 | 1/2~I answer that, To be passive may be taken in three ways. 117 1, 78 | strictly, a thing is said to be passive, when something, ~whether 118 1, 78 | who is ill is said to be passive, but also he who is healed; ~ 119 1, 78 | sense a thing is said to be ~passive, from the very fact that 120 1, 78 | act, may ~be said to be passive, even when it is perfected. 121 1, 78 | to ~understand is to be passive. This is clear from the 122 1, 78 | understand is "in a way to be passive"; taking passion in the 123 1, 78 | consequently the intellect is a passive power.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 124 1, 78 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: "Passive intellect" is the name given 125 1, 78 | Others give the name of passive intellect to the ~cogitative 126 1, 78 | reason." And in each ~case "passive" may be taken in the two 127 1, 78 | De Anima iii, 4) is not ~passive except in the third sense: 128 1, 78 | Now the intellect is a passive power in regard to the ~ 129 1, 78 | nothing prevents such a passive force being nobler than 130 1, 78 | said to be active, but only passive. Therefore, since ~our intellect 131 1, 78 | active, but only that it is passive.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[79] A[ 132 1, 78 | of the patient. But the passive intellect is an ~immaterial 133 1, 78 | sensitive ~part all are passive: but in the intellectual 134 1, 78 | something ~active and something passive.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[79] A[ 135 1, 78 | immaterial nature of the passive intellect would ~not suffice 136 1, 78 | action. If, therefore, the ~passive intellect, which is a passive 137 1, 78 | passive intellect, which is a passive power, is something belonging 138 1, 78 | thing. If, therefore, the ~passive intellect, which is in potentiality 139 1, 78 | is the very action of the passive power; ~while habit is something 140 1, 78 | differences," namely, the passive and active ~intellect, " 141 1, 78 | we have said above of the passive ~intellect (Q[76], A[1]). 142 1, 78 | active intellect to the passive were ~that of the active 143 1, 78 | species, which is called the "passive intellect" by ~reason of 144 1, 78 | separate, by the fact that the passive intellect is separate: because, 145 1, 78 | than the patient." ~Now the passive intellect is said to be 146 1, 78 | thence flow again ~into our passive intellect. And from the 147 1, 78 | certain ~aptitude in the passive intellect for turning to 148 1, 78 | Anima iii, 4) that, when the passive intellect "is identified ~ 149 1, 78 | discovering." Now, the passive intellect is said to be 150 1, 78 | ratio of being: since the passive ~intellect is that "in which 151 1, 78 | potentiality." Wherefore the ~passive intellect is not differentiated 152 1, 78 | active ~intellect and of the passive intellect: because as regards 153 1, 78 | must be ~distinct from the passive power, which is moved by 154 1, 78 | potentiality; whereas the passive power, on the contrary, ~ 155 1, 78 | intellect, ~but that of passive and active. Wherefore it 156 1, 78 | belongs to the nature of a ~passive power to retain as well 157 1, 78 | namely, the ~"active" and "passive" intellects, the intellect " 158 1, 78 | which four the active and passive intellects are ~different 159 1, 78 | power is distinct from ~the passive. But three of these are 160 1, 78 | as three states of the ~passive intellect, which is sometimes 161 1, 78 | and thus it ~is called passive; sometimes it is in the 162 1, 79 | the appetitive power is a ~passive power, which is naturally 163 1, 79 | Did. xi, 7). Now things passive and movable are ~differentiated 164 1, 79 | movable, and the active to the passive: indeed, the passive power 165 1, 79 | the passive: indeed, the passive power itself ~has its very 166 1, 81 | the active precedes the passive; for good which ~is understood 167 1, 82 | powers - the active and the passive. Therefore, ~also on the 168 1, 82 | the will an active and a ~passive will.~ 169 1, 83 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Our passive intellect is reduced from 170 1, 83 | of themselves affect the passive intellect, and require to 171 1, 83 | must needs be not only a ~passive but also an active power. 172 1, 83 | species preserved in the passive intellect exist there ~habitually 173 1, 84 | intellectual soul - the passive intellect and the active ~ 174 1, 84 | it does not belong to the passive intellect to abstract ~the 175 1, 84 | make an impression on the passive intellect. This is done ~ 176 1, 84 | phantasm produces in the passive intellect a certain likeness 177 1, 84 | phantasm is subsequently in the passive intellect, ~as a body transferred 178 1, 84 | image of which ~informs the passive intellect.~Aquin.: SMT FP 179 1, 84 | there is the passion ~of the passive intellect as informed by 180 1, 84 | intelligible species; and ~then the passive intellect thus informed 181 1, 86 | this translation rendered ~"passive" - Ed.]. Therefore in its 182 1, 86 | instrumentality, actuates the passive intellect. Therefore the 183 1, 86 | intelligible things - as is the passive intellect - or is the act 184 1, 87 | through the medium of the passive intellect united to ~us, 185 1, 87 | the eye. Therefore the ~passive intellect receives the intelligible 186 1, 87 | does it matter whether the ~passive intellect in that state 187 1, 87 | says Alexander holds) the passive intellect ~can never understand 188 1, 87 | actuality, ~as was said of the passive intellect (Q[70], A[1]). 189 1, 87 | same objects to which the passive intellect extends receptively; ~ 190 1, 87 | stated (De Anima iii, 5), the passive intellect is "all ~things 191 1, 87 | and are received in the passive intellect. Hence in the ~ 192 1, 87 | themselves, either by the passive or by the active intellect.~ 193 1, 87 | of form thereof. Now our passive intellect, in the present 194 1, 87 | as of the active to the passive, and of ~perfection to the 195 1, 88 | species are not ~kept in the passive intellect. If this were 196 1, 88 | Hence through ~such acts the passive intellect acquires a certain 197 1, 88 | intelligible species in the passive intellect be corrupted by 198 1, 90 | First, both in active and in passive ~potentiality, so that not 199 1, 90 | produce it. ~Secondly, in passive potentiality only; that 200 1, 91 | others possess the active and passive ~generative power together; 201 1, 91 | invariably ~accompanies the passive power. Among perfect animals 202 1, 91 | to the male sex, and the passive power to the female. ~And 203 1, 91 | as regards a potentiality passive ~in relation to the active 204 1, 96 | contraries are mutually active or passive, according as one thing 205 1, 96 | state of ~innocence, and was passive both in soul and body. In 206 1, 97 | there is an ~active and a passive principle. Wherefore, since 207 1, 97 | principle is male and the passive is ~female; the order of 208 1, 104 | because whatever ~is in passive potentiality can be reduced 209 1, 106 | as in natural things the passive is ~ordered to the agent, 210 1, 109 | the sphere of active and passive ~elements; because, as Plato 211 1, 114 | atoms in the pores of the passive body. ~This opinion is disproved 212 1, 114 | that a body would not be passive as a whole, and the quantity 213 1, 114 | something moved which is purely passive," that this is to be ~conceded. 214 1, 114 | therefore it is both active and passive.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[115] A[ 215 1, 114 | manifest that the active and passive principles of the ~generation 216 1, 114 | to all those active and passive virtues ~which are the principles 217 1, 114 | Para. 2/2~These active and passive virtues may be considered 218 1, 114 | OBJ 1: These active and passive virtues of natural things, 219 1, 114 | OBJ 2: These active and passive virtues are in certain parts 220 1, 114 | female contributes as the passive principle. And thus the 221 1, 114 | covers both active and passive principles.~Aquin.: SMT 222 1, 114 | outside the scope of the passive virtues so implanted in ~ 223 1, 114 | active virtues, and the passive potentialities which are 224 1, 114 | things here below there is passive matter; and there are ~contrary 225 1, 114 | with an aerial body and a passive soul," as Apuleius says, 226 1, 116 | maintains that all men have one ~passive intellect in common, as 227 1, 116 | that all men have but one ~passive intellect, and the same 228 1, 116 | Q[84], A[3]) that the passive intellect of the human ~ 229 2, 6 | 1~OBJ 2: Further, every passive subject is compelled by 230 2, 6 | by it. But the will is a passive force: for ~it is a "mover 231 2, 6 | violent movement, when a passive subject ~is moved by its 232 2, 6 | interior inclination of the passive subject. Otherwise every 233 2, 6 | Secondly, ~according to a passive principle; because, to wit, 234 2, 6 | when ~one wishes to be passive to another. Hence when action 235 2, 6 | that ~action remains in the passive subject, there is not violence 236 2, 9 | more excellent than to be passive," ~as Augustine says (Gen. 237 2, 15 | particular thing is merely passive: whereas consent implies 238 2, 15 | active rather than merely passive.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[15] A[ 239 2, 18 | appetitive power is, in a way, passive; in so ~far as it is moved 240 2, 22 | I answer that, The word "passive" is used in three ways. 241 2, 22 | whatever receives something is passive, ~although nothing is taken 242 2, 22 | may say that the air is ~passive when it is lit up. But this 243 2, 22 | perfected rather than to be ~passive. Secondly, the word "passive" 244 2, 22 | passive. Secondly, the word "passive" is employed in its proper 245 2, 22 | occurs: thus to ail is to be passive; because ~the ailment is 246 2, 22 | For a thing is said to be passive from its ~being drawn to 247 2, 22 | wit, as the "composite" is passive. But here again we find 248 2, 22 | belongs to matter to be passive in such a way as to lose ~ 249 2, 22 | competent ~to receive or to be passive, according as the act of 250 2, 22 | the soul in itself to be ~passive and to be moved, yet it 251 2, 22 | what is more active is less passive; for action is ~contrary 252 2, 22 | same reason that it is more passive, namely, its ~being related 253 2, 22 | sensitive appetite is ~more passive.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[22] A[ 254 2, 27 | appetitive power which is a passive faculty. Wherefore its object 255 2, 30 | irrational part of ~the soul, passive and appetitive." Therefore 256 2, 31 | 1~OBJ 2: Further, "To be passive is to be moved," as stated 257 2, 31 | does not consist in being passive or in being altered, as ~ 258 2, 41 | first of all a movement of a passive ~power - i.e. of a power 259 2, 50 | compared as object to the passive ~intellect (De Anima iii, 260 2, 50 | active only, and in no way passive. ~But the will, and every 261 2, 51 | mover ~and moved, active and passive: which is impossible, as 262 2, 51 | both the active and the passive principle of its act, as ~ 263 2, 51 | For everything that is passive and moved by another, is 264 2, 51 | formed in the power which is passive and moved, which quality ~ 265 2, 51 | caused by act, ~because a passive power is moved by an active 266 2, 51 | caused in that which is passive the active principle ~must 267 2, 51 | must entirely overcome the passive. Whence we see that because 268 2, 51 | observe that there are two ~passive principles: one is the " 269 2, 51 | Anima ~iii, text. 20) calls "passive," and is the "particular 270 2, 51 | regard then to ~the former passive principle, it is possible 271 2, 51 | one act, the power of its passive ~principle: thus one self-evident 272 2, 52 | agent does something in the passive subject: for instance, that ~ 273 2, 54 | subject of a ~habit is a passive power, as stated above ( 274 2, 54 | above (Q[51], A[2]). Now a passive power is compared to the ~ 275 2, 54 | one agent, so, too, is a passive ~power determined by the 276 2, 54 | several objects can move one passive ~power, so can one passive 277 2, 54 | passive ~power, so can one passive power be the subject of 278 2, 60 | observe that the matter of the passive subject bears a twofold ~ 279 2, 67 | species do not remain in the passive intellect except when ~it 280 2, 77 | sensitive appetite. For no passive power is moved except by 281 2, 77 | the will is a power both passive and active, inasmuch as 282 2, 81 | as in its material and passive principle. ~Consequently 283 2, 85 | passion. Now no ~agent is passive by the very reason of its 284 2, 85 | on one thing, and to be passive as regards ~another. Therefore 285 2, 85 | various powers, active and ~passive. The result is that through 286 2, 85 | there is an active, and a passive element: thus the sensible 287 2, 14 | Further, all things are more passive to what is near them than 288 2, 25 | principle, while the mother is a passive ~and material principle. 289 2, 25 | while the ~beloved takes a passive part in receiving good, 290 2, 41 | concupiscence." Wherefore this is "passive," without ~"active scandal," 291 2, 41 | in the one together with passive ~scandal in the other, as 292 2, 41 | there is active without passive scandal, for instance ~when 293 2, 41 | and sometimes there is passive without active scandal, 294 2, 41 | scandal is of two kinds, ~passive scandal in the person scandalized, 295 2, 41 | spiritual downfall. ~Accordingly passive scandal is always a sin 296 2, 41 | Para. 2/3~Yet there can be passive scandal, without sin on 297 2, 41 | is twofold, active and ~passive. Passive scandal cannot 298 2, 41 | twofold, active and ~passive. Passive scandal cannot be a special 299 2, 41 | downfall. Consequently ~passive scandal may sometimes be 300 2, 41 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether passive scandal may happen even 301 2, 41 | OBJ 1: It would seem that passive scandal may happen even 302 2, 41 | deceive ourselves." Now ~passive scandal is not always a 303 2, 41 | above (A[4]). Therefore passive scandal may be found in 304 2, 41 | Para. 1/1~I answer that, Passive scandal implies that the 305 2, 41 | opposed to perfection, than ~passive scandal. But passive scandal 306 2, 41 | than ~passive scandal. But passive scandal cannot be in the 307 2, 41 | 1 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Passive scandal is always due to 308 2, 41 | Hence they were ~guilty of passive scandal, while there was 309 2, 41 | scandal is twofold, active and passive, the ~present question does 310 2, 41 | does, however, apply to ~passive scandal, and accordingly 311 2, 57 | he is active rather than passive. Accordingly we must ~conclude 312 2, 76 | his heart. Hence there is passive scandal on his ~part, while 313 2, 76 | seeks to borrow. Nor is this passive scandal a reason why the 314 2, 76 | he is in need, since this passive ~scandal arises not from 315 2, 121 | likeness of its heat into some passive matter, and the end of the ~ 316 2, 128 | thing, and yet not above the passive power of that same thing: ~ 317 2, 128 | the air is possessed of a passive power by reason of which 318 2, 152 | venereal act the woman is passive and is by way ~of matter, 319 2, 169 | understand is, in a way, to be passive." ~For just as, in natural 320 2, 169 | the possible intellect is passive to ~the light of the active 321 2, 169 | the ~human intellect is passive to the enlightening of the 322 2, 171 | imagination, ~thirdly to the passive intellect, and these are 323 2, 186 | agent, and the religious as passive, as stated above (Q[184], ~ 324 2, 186 | whereas the things that are passive are various. Hence ~with 325 2, 187 | scandalized, it will be passive scandal on their part, ~ 326 3, 4 | reference to the natural passive power, which does not extend 327 3, 9 | reduced to act. But the passive ~intellect of man is in 328 3, 9 | human nature not only a passive, but an ~active intellect. 329 3, 9 | there was not merely a passive, but also an active intellect. 330 3, 9 | species received in the ~passive intellect by the action 331 3, 11 | for the perfection of ~the passive intellect. Now the passive 332 3, 11 | passive intellect. Now the passive intellect of the human soul 333 3, 11 | creature, there is a double passive power: one in comparison ~ 334 3, 12 | for the ~perfection of the passive intellect. Now as the passive 335 3, 12 | passive intellect. Now as the passive intellect is that ~by which " 336 3, 12 | all things to which the ~passive intellect is in any way 337 3, 32 | she had ~from nature the passive power of generation, like 338 3, 32 | an active but ~also of a passive intrinsic principle: for 339 3, 32 | light things there is a passive, and not ~an active, principle 340 3, 32 | part of the male, and the passive on the part of the female. 341 3, 32 | in matter, but only for a passive principle, ~as stated above.~ 342 3, 33 | it is enough that ~the passive principle be natural, as 343 3, 33 | Christ's conception the passive principle on the part of 344 3, 33 | 1~Reply OBJ 3: A natural passive principle suffices for a 345 3, 35 | thus of the active soul and passive matter, one man is ~made 346 3, 46 | every power of the soul is passive in regard to its ~proper 347 3, 63 | order to receive, ~we need a passive power. Consequently, a character 348 3, 67 | the ~active, but only the passive, principle of generation. 349 3, 67 | i.e. the father, and the passive principle, i.e. the mother. ~ 350 3, 72 | active power, while oil has a passive power, as being the ~matter 351 3, 72 | must be either active or passive. But the ~active power in 352 3, 72 | sacrament of order: ~while the passive or receptive power is conferred 353 3, 75 | does ~not come about by the passive potentiality of the creature, 354 3, 77 | means of the active and ~passive qualities, which act in 355 3, 82 | person cannot be active and passive in a sacrament. Hence neither 356 Suppl, 34| consequently a somewhat passive potentiality. But power ~ 357 Suppl, 34| the recipient is somewhat passive ~in relation to the other 358 Suppl, 35| not necessarily presuppose passive power, ~for it can be without 359 Suppl, 35| does not ~presuppose the passive power; but in one who has 360 Suppl, 35| active power from ~another, passive power, whereby he is enabled 361 Suppl, 35| Baptism confers on man the passive power to receive ~Orders, 362 Suppl, 35| Order does not give him the passive power to ~receive higher 363 Suppl, 64| she is unwilling she is passive rather ~than consenting.~ 364 Suppl, 64| noble to be active than passive, there ~is the same proportion 365 Suppl, 70| in matter are active and ~passive in relation to one another. 366 Suppl, 72| but that their active and passive qualities will be taken 367 Suppl, 72| alterations of animals - or the passive principle, as in the ~generation 368 Suppl, 72| generation of simple bodies. The passive principle of natural generation ~ 369 Suppl, 72| generation ~is the natural passive potentiality which always 370 Suppl, 72| nature correspond ~to the passive principle in respect of 371 Suppl, 72| Wherefore even granted a passive ~potentiality on the part 372 Suppl, 79| what is ~meant by being passive to another thing (De Gener. 373 Suppl, 79| inclination to be active and passive towards one another. ~Now 374 Suppl, 79| Further, the stronger is not passive to the weaker. But no body 375 Suppl, 79| speak of a thing being "passive" in two ways [*Cf. FS, ~ 376 Suppl, 79| another ~way we use the word "passive" properly, and thus the 377 Suppl, 79| deprived of their active and passive qualities. But this does 378 Suppl, 79| because the active and passive qualities belong to the ~ 379 Suppl, 79| passion of the active and passive qualities is necessary for 380 Suppl, 79| only of active but also of passive potentiality. For the form 381 Suppl, 79| nature of sense is to be a passive power as the ~Philosopher 382 Suppl, 79| sense in them would be not a passive but an active ~power, and 383 Suppl, 79| never becomes form, so a passive power never becomes active. 384 Suppl, 79| sensation, because every ~passive power, according to its 385 Suppl, 79| some one of the active or passive qualities which touch ~is 386 Suppl, 83| bodies of the damned are passive to the fire the fire will 387 Suppl, 83| whether on the part of the passive body ~or on the part of 388 Suppl, 83| possible for any body to ~be passive with a passion of nature. 389 Suppl, 83| will ~nevertheless not be passive, since they will receive 390 Suppl, 88| increase of active ~and passive qualities.~Aquin.: SMT XP 391 Suppl, 88| the general active and passive forces which are in the 392 Suppl, 88| elements in their ~active and passive state. But this state will 393 Suppl, 89| philosophers held that our passive intellect can never ~come 394 Suppl, 89| uncreated?" Those who hold the passive intellect to be the subject 395 Suppl, 89| Anima ~iii.) compares the passive intellect, in this respect, 396 Suppl, 89| intellect ~in relation to the passive intellect, in so far as 397 Suppl, 89| 1~OBJ 5: Further, every passive power that is not reduced 398 Suppl, 89| act is ~imperfect. Now the passive intellect of the human soul 399 Suppl, 89| soul is a power that is ~passive as it were to the knowledge 400 Suppl, 89| of all things, since "the passive ~intellect is in which all 401 Suppl, 89| intellect were the form of the passive intellect, we should ~understand 402 Suppl, 89| 1/1~Reply OBJ 5: When a passive power is perceptible by 403 Suppl, 89| form proportionate to the ~passive intellect; even as the passive 404 Suppl, 89| passive intellect; even as the passive power of matter is proportionate ~ 405 Suppl, 89| that whatsoever is in the passive ~power of matter or the 406 Suppl, 89| power of matter or the passive intellect is in the active 407 Suppl, 89| intellect become the form of the passive intellect, the latter must 408 Appen1, 2| this life. Because the more passive a thing is the more ~it 409 Appen1, 2| hurt. Now the body is more ~passive than the separate soul, 410 Appen1, 2| Although the soul is less passive than the body, it is more ~


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