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Alphabetical    [«  »]
accession 3
accessory 8
accidens 1
accident 392
accidental 455
accidentally 329
accidentals 7
Frequency    [«  »]
396 definition
396 signs
393 essentially
392 accident
392 days
392 go
392 shalt
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

accident

    Part, Question
1 1, 3 | composed of subject and accident?~(7) Whether He is in any 2 1, 3 | substance cannot be ~an accident, as Aristotle says (Phys. 3 1, 3 | Therefore that which is an ~accident in one, cannot, in another, 4 1, 3 | fire, because it is an ~accident in other things. But wisdom, 5 1, 3 | 1~On the contrary, Every accident is in a subject. But God 6 1, 3 | God there cannot be any accident.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[3] A[6] 7 1, 3 | is clear there can be no ~accident in God. First, because a 8 1, 3 | laughing is an essential ~accident of man), because such accidents 9 1, 3 | follows that there is no accident in God.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 10 1, 3 | difference, nor of subject and accident. ~Therefore, it is clear 11 1, 7 | multitude; for it happens by accident that ~many hammers are used, 12 1, 8 | their ~essence, nor as an accident, but as an agent is present 13 1, 8 | Number, since it is an accident, does not, of itself, exist ~ 14 1, 9 | coexist with privation of accident; as, ~for example, this 15 1, 9 | not-white. But supposing the accident ~to be such as to follow 16 1, 9 | the privation of such an accident cannot coexist with the 17 1, 9 | as regards that kind of accident; as, for ~example, snow 18 1, 10 | thing measured, but also as ~accident is to subject; and thus 19 1, 11 | difference within it of accident and ~subject, so neither 20 1, 11 | subject, so neither can an accident.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[11] A[ 21 1, 13 | He has no quality, nor accident, nor time; moreover, He 22 1, 13 | of being as applied to ~"accident"; and "healthy" applied 23 1, 16 | from ~God", is a fallacy of Accident.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[16] A[ 24 1, 17 | their own nature, but by accident. ~For they give occasion 25 1, 21 | the parts of the whole, accident to substance, and all things ~ 26 1, 26 | OBJ 2: It belongs as an accident to beatitude or happiness 27 1, 28 | of them considered as an accident; which ~commonly applies 28 1, 28 | for the ~essence of an accident is to inhere. The other 29 1, 28 | relation is considered as ~an accident, it inheres in a subject, 30 1, 28 | existence; for there is no ~accident in God; since all in Him 31 1, 29 | substands in ~relation to accident from the very nature of 32 1, 29 | relation in God is not as an accident in a ~subject, but is the 33 1, 30 | of quantity, denotes an accident added ~to being; as also 34 1, 34 | the ~Word of God is not an accident in Him, or an effect of 35 1, 39 | signify something by way of accident, ~which adheres to a subject. 36 1, 40 | composition of subject and accident, it ~follows that whatever 37 1, 40 | subjects, when it is an accident; but when the relation is 38 1, 41 | otherwise action would be an accident in ~God. And therefore with 39 1, 42 | is the emanation of an accident from its subject; but the 40 1, 42 | from its subject; but the accident has no ~subsistence. The 41 1, 44 | contracted by ~a supervening accident to a determinate mode of 42 1, 45 | substance, ~it must be an accident belonging to it. But every 43 1, 45 | belonging to it. But every accident is in a ~subject. Therefore 44 1, 45 | the subject is before the accident, and ~preserves the accident; 45 1, 45 | accident, and ~preserves the accident; while the term is after 46 1, 45 | as the subject is to the accident. Nevertheless ~creation 47 1, 45 | Philosopher (Metaph. vii, text 2) accident is more properly said to 48 1, 49 | Q[19], A[9]), this is by accident. Moreover, it does ~happen 49 1, 49 | contrary causes another by accident: for ~instance, the exterior 50 1, 49 | consequently and as it were ~by accident, causes the corruptions 51 1, 51 | belongs to any nature as an accident is not found universally 52 1, 54 | then it must needs be an accident; for that which is besides ~ 53 1, 54 | of anything, we call it accident. But "a simple form cannot ~ 54 1, 54 | cannot be the subject of ~accident, because subject is compared 55 1, 54 | because subject is compared to accident as potentiality is to ~act. 56 1, 54 | act, can be the subject of accident; and especially ~of such 57 1, 54 | and especially ~of such accident as follows the species: 58 1, 54 | follows the species: for such accident belongs to the ~form - whereas 59 1, 54 | to the ~form - whereas an accident which belongs to the individual, 60 1, 57 | agreement ~in genus, species, or accident; but as the higher bears 61 1, 58 | Anima iii, text. 26. But by ~accident, deception and falsehood 62 1, 60 | both in substance and in accident, as is clear from Ethic. 63 1, 66 | Further, matter is higher than accident, for matter is part of ~ 64 1, 66 | But God can effect that accident exist without substance, 65 1, 66 | 3 Para. 1/3~Reply OBJ 3: Accident, inasmuch as it is a form, 66 1, 66 | without form, than for ~accident to be without subject.~Aquin.: 67 1, 74 | luminaries in ~the relation of accident to subject. But the subject 68 1, 74 | at the ~same time as the accident proper to it. The light 69 1, 75 | excludes the inherence ~of an accident or of a material form; the 70 1, 75 | it be not inherent, as an accident or a ~material form; even 71 1, 76 | Whether by means of an accident?~(8) Whether the soul is 72 1, 76 | medium between substance and accident.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[76] A[ 73 1, 76 | of a power, which is ~an accident.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[76] A[ 74 1, 76 | Para. 1/1~On the contrary, Accident is posterior to substance, 75 1, 77 | belong to the essence is an accident. ~Therefore if the power 76 1, 77 | essence ~thereof, it is an accident, which is contrary to Augustine, 77 1, 77 | 1/1~OBJ 7: Further, an accident is not the principle of 78 1, 77 | Reply OBJ 5: If we take accident as meaning what is divided 79 1, 77 | medium between substance and accident; ~because they are divided 80 1, 77 | its essence, it must be an accident; and ~it belongs to the 81 1, 77 | to the second species of accident, that of quality. But if 82 1, 77 | quality. But if we ~take accident as one of the five universals, 83 1, 77 | medium between substance and accident. For the substance is all 84 1, 77 | a thing cannot be called accident in this sense; but only 85 1, 77 | between the essence ~and accident thus understood. In this 86 1, 77 | medium between substance and accident, as being natural ~properties 87 1, 77 | it would ~follow that an accident transcends its subject, 88 1, 77 | can be the subject of an accident. The ~statement quoted is 89 1, 77 | able to ~operate, for every accident denominates its proper subject. 90 1, 77 | included in the definition of accident, as is clear from Metaph. 91 1, 77 | the proper and "per se" accident; for with regard to the ~ 92 1, 77 | regard to the ~extraneous accident, the subject is receptive 93 1, 77 | subject is receptive only, the accident being ~caused by an extrinsic 94 1, 77 | can be the subject ~of an accident, forasmuch as it has something 95 1, 77 | already been said that the accident is caused by the subject ~ 96 1, 77 | active cause, of its proper accident. It is also as it were the 97 1, 77 | as it is receptive of the accident. From this we may ~gather 98 1, 77 | arises from the soul as an ~accident from the subject. But one 99 1, 77 | because nothing is the accident of an accident. ~Therefore 100 1, 77 | nothing is the accident of an accident. ~Therefore one power does 101 1, 77 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: An accident cannot of itself be the 102 1, 77 | itself be the subject of an accident; ~but one accident is received 103 1, 77 | of an accident; ~but one accident is received prior to another 104 1, 77 | quality. In this sense one accident is said to be the subject 105 1, 77 | as substance receives an ~accident through the means of another. 106 1, 39 | signify something by way of accident, ~which adheres to a subject. 107 1, 40 | composition of subject and accident, it ~follows that whatever 108 1, 40 | subjects, when ~it is an accident; but when the relation is 109 1, 41 | otherwise action would be an accident in ~God. And therefore with 110 1, 42 | is the emanation of an accident from its subject; but the 111 1, 42 | from its subject; but the accident has no ~subsistence. The 112 1, 45 | contracted by ~a supervening accident to a determinate mode of 113 1, 46 | substance, ~it must be an accident belonging to it. But every 114 1, 46 | belonging to it. But every accident is in a ~subject. Therefore 115 1, 46 | the subject is before the accident, and ~preserves the accident; 116 1, 46 | accident, and ~preserves the accident; while the term is after 117 1, 46 | as the subject is to the accident. Nevertheless ~creation 118 1, 46 | Philosopher (Metaph. vii, text 2) accident is more properly said to 119 1, 50 | Q[19], A[9]), this is by accident. Moreover, it does ~happen 120 1, 50 | contrary causes another by accident: for ~instance, the exterior 121 1, 50 | consequently and as it were ~by accident, causes the corruptions 122 1, 52 | belongs to any nature as an accident is not found universally 123 1, 55 | then it must needs be an accident; for that which is besides ~ 124 1, 55 | of anything, we call it accident. But "a simple form cannot ~ 125 1, 55 | cannot be the subject of ~accident, because subject is compared 126 1, 55 | because subject is compared to accident as potentiality is to ~act. 127 1, 55 | act, can be the subject of accident; and especially ~of such 128 1, 55 | and especially ~of such accident as follows the species: 129 1, 55 | follows the species: for such accident belongs to the ~form - whereas 130 1, 55 | to the ~form - whereas an accident which belongs to the individual, 131 1, 58 | agreement ~in genus, species, or accident; but as the higher bears 132 1, 59 | Anima iii, text. 26. But by ~accident, deception and falsehood 133 1, 61 | both in substance and in accident, as is clear from Ethic. 134 1, 67 | Further, matter is higher than accident, for matter is part of ~ 135 1, 67 | But God can effect that accident exist without substance, 136 1, 67 | 3 Para. 1/3~Reply OBJ 3: Accident, inasmuch as it is a form, 137 1, 67 | without form, than for ~accident to be without subject.~Aquin.: 138 1, 73 | luminaries in ~the relation of accident to subject. But the subject 139 1, 73 | at the ~same time as the accident proper to it. The light 140 1, 74 | excludes the inherence ~of an accident or of a material form; the 141 1, 74 | it be not inherent, as an accident or a ~material form; even 142 1, 75 | Whether by means of an accident?~(8) Whether the soul is 143 1, 75 | medium between substance and accident.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[76] A[ 144 1, 75 | of a power, which is ~an accident.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[76] A[ 145 1, 75 | Para. 1/1~On the contrary, Accident is posterior to substance, 146 1, 76 | belong to the essence is an accident. ~Therefore if the power 147 1, 76 | essence ~thereof, it is an accident, which is contrary to Augustine, 148 1, 76 | 1/1~OBJ 7: Further, an accident is not the principle of 149 1, 76 | Reply OBJ 5: If we take accident as meaning what is divided 150 1, 76 | medium between substance and accident; ~because they are divided 151 1, 76 | its essence, it must be an accident; and ~it belongs to the 152 1, 76 | to the second species of accident, that of quality. But if 153 1, 76 | quality. But if we ~take accident as one of the five universals, 154 1, 76 | medium between substance and accident. For the substance is all 155 1, 76 | a thing cannot be called accident in this sense; but only 156 1, 76 | between the essence ~and accident thus understood. In this 157 1, 76 | medium between substance and accident, as being natural ~properties 158 1, 76 | it would ~follow that an accident transcends its subject, 159 1, 76 | can be the subject of an accident. The ~statement quoted is 160 1, 76 | able to ~operate, for every accident denominates its proper subject. 161 1, 76 | included in the definition of accident, as is clear from Metaph. 162 1, 76 | the proper and "per se" accident; for with regard to the ~ 163 1, 76 | regard to the ~extraneous accident, the subject is receptive 164 1, 76 | subject is receptive only, the accident being ~caused by an extrinsic 165 1, 76 | can be the subject ~of an accident, forasmuch as it has something 166 1, 76 | already been said that the accident is caused by the subject ~ 167 1, 76 | active cause, of its proper accident. It is also as it were the 168 1, 76 | as it is receptive of the accident. From this we may ~gather 169 1, 76 | arises from the soul as an ~accident from the subject. But one 170 1, 76 | because nothing is the accident of an accident. ~Therefore 171 1, 76 | nothing is the accident of an accident. ~Therefore one power does 172 1, 76 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: An accident cannot of itself be the 173 1, 76 | itself be the subject of an accident; ~but one accident is received 174 1, 76 | of an accident; ~but one accident is received prior to another 175 1, 76 | quality. In this sense one accident is said to be the subject 176 1, 76 | as substance receives an ~accident through the means of another. 177 1, 77 | are "not sensibles by accident," but are ~contradistinguished 178 1, 77 | 1~Reply OBJ 1: Not every accident has in itself a power of 179 1, 84 | second comparison is of accident with subject: and to this ~ 180 1, 84 | the intellect, whereby ~accident is predicated of subject, 181 1, 86 | substance is visible by ~its accident.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[87] A[ 182 1, 89 | called beings; whereas an accident ~has not existence, but 183 1, 89 | vii, Did. vi, 1 that an ~accident should be described as " 184 1, 92 | by virtue of some common accident, this does ~not suffice 185 1, 92 | thing; for ~whiteness is an accident belonging to many species. 186 1, 92 | least, in some specific accident, and chiefly in the ~shape; 187 1, 99 | man was created, was an ~accident pertaining to the nature 188 1, 100 | knowledge was an individual accident of ~our first parent, so 189 1, 114 | active quality, which is an accident; and an accident cannot 190 1, 114 | which is an accident; and an accident cannot be the cause ~of 191 1, 114 | accidental form, for "an accident does ~not extend beyond 192 1, 114 | heat, although itself ~an accident, acts nevertheless by virtue 193 1, 114 | own virtue it produces ~an accident. Nor is it against the nature 194 1, 114 | against the nature of an accident to surpass its ~subject 195 1, 114 | were to imagine that an accident transfers its identical 196 1, 114 | sometimes with this cause by ~accident: and the clashing of these 197 1, 115 | cause of what happens by ~accident here below, whether by luck 198 1, 115 | that what happens here by accident, both in ~natural things 199 1, 115 | hinders that which happens by ~accident being considered as one 200 1, 115 | hinders what happens here by accident, by luck or ~by chance, 201 1, 115 | effects what takes place by accident here below, is God alone, ~ 202 1, 115 | either a substance or an ~accident: and whichever it is it 203 1, 117 | this union is a being by accident; or that the soul is a ~ 204 2, 2 | sometimes it endures, this is by accident. But ~happiness endures 205 2, 2 | distinct from its proper accident: thus in man it is one thing 206 2, 2 | every delight is a proper accident resulting ~from happiness, 207 2, 2 | therefrom as its proper accident.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[2] A[6] 208 2, 2 | happiness itself, nor a proper accident of happiness.~Aquin.: SMT 209 2, 3 | as ~it were, its proper accident, i.e. the delight connected 210 2, 7 | Whether a circumstance is an accident of a human act?~Aquin.: 211 2, 7 | a circumstance is not an accident of a human ~act. For Tully 212 2, 7 | a circumstance is not an accident of a human act.~Aquin.: 213 2, 7 | to be in" is proper to an accident. But that which ~surrounds [ 214 2, 7 | 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, an accident has no accident. But human 215 2, 7 | Further, an accident has no accident. But human acts themselves ~ 216 2, 7 | that thing, is called its accident. ~Wherefore the circumstances 217 2, 7 | A thing is said to be an accident of something in two ways. ~ 218 2, 7 | whiteness is said to be an ~accident of Socrates. Secondly, because 219 2, 7 | subject: thus, whiteness is an accident of the art of music, ~inasmuch 220 2, 7 | stated above (ad 2), an accident is said to be the ~accident 221 2, 7 | accident is said to be the ~accident of an accident, from the 222 2, 7 | to be the ~accident of an accident, from the fact that they 223 2, 7 | the subject receives ~one accident by means of the other; for 224 2, 7 | surface. And thus also is one accident said to be in ~another; 225 2, 17 | is being simply, whereas accident ~or being "of reason" is 226 2, 17 | and one ~according to an accident, are distinct simply, and 227 2, 17 | will: for like a proper accident, it results from life, which 228 2, 18 | ascribed to it in respect of an accident. But good and ~evil belong 229 2, 18 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: Every accident is not accidentally in its 230 2, 18 | predicated of substance and of accident, so is good predicated of 231 2, 18 | since a circumstance is an ~accident, it does not give an action 232 2, 18 | above (Q[7], A[1]). But an accident does not constitute ~the 233 2, 18 | since thus it is a mere accident: but when it ~becomes a 234 2, 20 | or malice: and the same accident ~cannot be in different 235 2, 20 | consequences follow by accident and seldom, then they do 236 2, 20 | that which belongs to it by accident, but only according to ~ 237 2, 20 | by that which results by accident.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[20] A[ 238 2, 28 | form is ~united to matter, accident to subject, and a part to 239 2, 28 | in ~genus, species, or accident. But love does not cause 240 2, 29 | logically; e.g. substance and accident; for substance is ~in reality 241 2, 29 | in reality the cause of accident; and being is predicated 242 2, 29 | before it is predicated of accident, by a priority of reason, 243 2, 29 | it ~is not predicated of accident except inasmuch as the latter 244 2, 40 | causes pleasure; it is by accident that it ~causes sorrow, 245 2, 42 | may happen through some accident that the greatness of some 246 2, 46 | diversified in respect of an accident: because "the beginning 247 2, 49 | changeable, and, through some accident, becomes difficultly ~changeable, 248 2, 50 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, accident is not the subject of accident. 249 2, 50 | accident is not the subject of accident. Now habit is an ~accident. 250 2, 50 | accident. Now habit is an ~accident. But the powers of the soul 251 2, 50 | soul are in the genus of accident, as we ~have said in the 252 2, 50 | Para. 1/1 ~Reply OBJ 2: Accident is not of itself the subject 253 2, 50 | of itself the subject of accident. But ~since among accidents 254 2, 50 | according as it is under one accident, is conceived as the subject 255 2, 50 | the subject of a ~further accident. In this way we say that 256 2, 50 | this way we say that one accident is the subject of ~another; 257 2, 50 | other as in a subject: for ~accident of any kind is foreign to 258 2, 50 | But every habit is an accident. ~Therefore there are no 259 2, 50 | them habit and ~any kind of accident. Yet since though there 260 2, 53 | a thing is befitting an accident, this is by reason ~either 261 2, 53 | by reason ~either of the accident or of its subject. Now a 262 2, 53 | nature of a habit as of any ~accident, is inherence in a subject: 263 2, 53 | a subject: wherefore any accident is defined ~with reference 264 2, 53 | No matter how we take an accident, its very notion implies ~ 265 2, 53 | ways. For if we take an ~accident in the abstract, it implies 266 2, 53 | relation begins in the accident and terminates in the subject: 267 2, 53 | Accordingly in defining an ~accident in the abstract, we do not 268 2, 53 | subject and terminates at the accident: for "a ~white thing" is " 269 2, 53 | in defining ~this kind of accident, we place the subject as 270 2, 53 | whatever is befitting an accident on the part of the subject, ~ 271 2, 53 | the very essence of the accident, is ascribed to that ~accident, 272 2, 53 | accident, is ascribed to that ~accident, not in the abstract, but 273 2, 55 | as neither has any ~other accident; but it has matter "about 274 2, 56 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: One accident is said to be the subject 275 2, 56 | another, not as ~though one accident could uphold another; but 276 2, 56 | another; but because one accident ~inheres to substance by 277 2, 56 | the soul. But the ~same accident cannot be in several subjects. 278 2, 61 | principally in relation to accident. Such ~is the division of 279 2, 66 | more excellent simply ~than accident: and yet relatively some 280 2, 66 | relatively some particular accident is more ~excellent than 281 2, 73 | specify a sin, for it is an accident thereof. Therefore the gravity ~ 282 2, 73 | also in reference to ~an accident, so the malice of an act 283 2, 81 | 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, an accident is not transmitted by way 284 2, 85 | 1/1~OBJ 4: Further, no accident acts on its subject: because 285 2, 85 | which is subjected to an ~accident, is already an actual being 286 2, 85 | actual being as regards that accident. But sin is ~in the good 287 2, 85 | the good of nature as an accident in a subject. Therefore 288 2, 85 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 4: An accident does not act effectively 289 2, 85 | inordinateness, not as though an accident acted on its own subject, ~ 290 2, 88 | mortal sin: even as an accident is called a being, in relation 291 2, 88 | A[1], ad 1), but as an accident is condivided with substance. 292 2, 88 | substance. Wherefore ~an accident can be a disposition to 293 2, 88 | generically, even as an accident which disposes to a ~substantial 294 2, 88 | Since a circumstance is an accident, its quantity ~cannot exceed 295 2, 88 | subject always excels its accident. If, therefore, an act be ~ 296 2, 88 | mortal by reason of an ~accident: since, in a way, mortal 297 2, 88 | circumstance, as such, is ~an accident of the moral act: and yet 298 2, 110 | says, the ~"being of an accident is to inhere." Hence no 299 2, 110 | is to inhere." Hence no accident is called being as ~if it 300 2, 110 | properly ~speaking, no accident comes into being or is corrupted, 301 2, 110 | ceases to be in act with this accident. And thus grace is said 302 2, 110 | the horse - but not as an accident to ~a subject.~Aquin.: SMT 303 2, 111 | cooperating grace. For grace is an accident, as stated above (Q[110], ~ 304 2, 111 | Q[110], ~A[2]). Now no accident can act upon its subject. 305 2, 4 | altered." Now faith is an accident. Therefore the same faith 306 2, 4 | believers in Christ. But one ~accident cannot be in many subjects. 307 2, 4 | very nature; secondly, by accident. Faith, by its very nature, 308 2, 18 | punishment, and it is by accident that, either ~the good to 309 2, 22 | soul ~itself: whereas no accident is more excellent than its 310 2, 22 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Every accident is inferior to substance 311 2, 22 | being in itself, while an accident has its ~being in another: 312 2, 22 | considered as to its species, an accident which ~results from the 313 2, 22 | to its cause; whereas an accident that ~results from a participation 314 2, 23 | For since ~charity is an accident, its being is to be in something. 315 2, 24 | friendship for charity or for an accident, ~since such things cannot 316 2, 28 | when it is the result of an accident, as ~when something turns 317 2, 30 | need occurring through some accident supervening. In the first ~ 318 2, 47 | prudence. For the subject of an accident is not a part thereof. But ~ 319 2, 86 | vow of obedience; it is an accident that he is not bound to 320 2, 109 | considered in ~relation to any accident, for instance a remote end, 321 2, 118 | being" of substance and accident.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[120] A[ 322 2, 139 | of anger is caused by an accident, for ~instance, a painful 323 2, 152 | secondly with regard to some accident. ~The gravity of a sin is 324 2, 175 | some thing ~supervening by accident). Secondly, lest men's minds 325 3, 2 | it accidentally, for an accident is said to be what can come 326 3, 2 | essence ~of a thing is its accident, for whatever is, is either 327 3, 2 | either a substance or an ~accident. But human nature does not 328 3, 2 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Accident is divided against substance. 329 3, 2 | by grace. For grace is an accident, as was shown above (FS, 330 3, 2 | 1: The grace which is an accident is a certain likeness of 331 3, 3 | of figure of speech or of accident; even as we now say God 332 3, 6 | the contrary, Grace is an accident in the soul, as was shown 333 3, 11 | relatively, and in ~this way an accident is a being and a good, not 334 3, 17 | Otherwise implies diversity of accident. Hence diversity of ~accident 335 3, 17 | accident. Hence diversity of ~accident suffices for anything to 336 3, 62 | a movable place," and an accident cannot be in a place. ~Therefore 337 3, 62 | grace. But since grace is an accident it cannot pass from one ~ 338 3, 62 | Reply OBJ 2: Although an accident does not pass from one subject 339 3, 63 | in both, because the same accident ~cannot be in several subjects. 340 3, 63 | subject is ascribed to an. accident in respect of that ~to which 341 3, 63 | respect of that ~to which the accident disposes it proximately, 342 3, 63 | Because the more perfect an accident is, the more firmly does 343 3, 75 | substance is naturally before accident, ~as is proved in Metaph. 344 3, 75 | this is impossible; for "an accident cannot ~have an accident" ( 345 3, 75 | accident cannot ~have an accident" (Metaph. iii). Therefore 346 3, 75 | artificial ~thing, its form is an accident. Therefore it remains after 347 3, 75 | thing whose ~form is not an accident, but a substantial form; 348 3, 76 | to ~be in a place is an accident of a body; hence "where" 349 3, 76 | to be ~in a place is an accident when compared with the extrinsic 350 3, 77 | to the definition of an accident for it to be ~in a subject, 351 3, 77 | 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, an accident is individuated by its subject. 352 3, 77 | that the same identical accident ~which was first in one 353 3, 77 | in another; because an ~accident is individuated by the subject; 354 3, 77 | cannot come to pass for ~an accident remaining identically the 355 3, 77 | cause both of substance and accident, can by His unlimited power ~ 356 3, 77 | unlimited power ~preserve an accident in existence when the substance 357 3, 77 | common ~law of nature for an accident to be in a subject, still 358 3, 77 | essence of either substance or accident. Consequently, the definition ~ 359 3, 77 | nor is the ~definition of accident - "a being in a subject"; 360 3, 77 | the quiddity or essence of accident "to have ~existence in a 361 3, 77 | neither is the definition of accident withdrawn from ~them, nor 362 3, 77 | the other accidents. For accident is ~not the subject of accident; 363 3, 77 | accident is ~not the subject of accident; because no form can be 364 3, 77 | dimensive quantity is an ~accident. Therefore dimensive quantity 365 3, 77 | a subject, since every ~accident is individuated by its own 366 3, 77 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: One accident cannot of itself be the 367 3, 77 | itself. But inasmuch as an accident is ~received in another 368 3, 77 | Hence when God makes an accident to ~exist of itself, it 369 3, 77 | same way as the being of accident depends upon ~the being 370 3, 77 | A[4] Body Para. 3/4~An accident can be corrupted in another 371 3, 77 | not made of whiteness. But accident and ~substance differ generically. 372 3, 77 | substance will not be without accident. Therefore, if any corporeal ~ 373 3, 77 | species, then substance and ~accident would be generated from 374 3, 77 | would be generated from accident, namely, two things from 375 3, 77 | made of accidents, because accident is not ~a part of substance. 376 3, 77 | as if the same identical accident, which was in the ~wine 377 3, 84 | accidental, as substance precedes accident. Now some sacraments are, 378 Suppl, 2 | in alteration, only that accident is removed which was contrary ~ 379 Suppl, 2 | which was contrary ~to the accident which is the term of the 380 Suppl, 44| relation is a ~sensible accident. Therefore since matrimony 381 Suppl, 44| is not itself a sensible accident, its ~causes may be sensible. 382 Suppl, 51| condition of slavery is an accident ~affecting the person, so 383 Suppl, 76| element, but its proper accident, and the disposition whereby 384 Suppl, 76| mixed body, but its proper accident, and ~the disposition whereby 385 Suppl, 76| 2~Further, change of an accident does not cause a change 386 Suppl, 76| situation of parts is an accident. Therefore its change in 387 Suppl, 80| remove absolutely every ~accident from them, still each one 388 Suppl, 80| alone it is possible for an accident to be without substance ~ 389 Suppl, 89| be a substance and not an accident, "but that its ~likeness 390 Suppl, 89| not a substance ~but an accident. Nevertheless, although 391 Suppl, 89| essence be in the ~genus of accident as regards that whereby 392 Suppl, 92| There is here a fallacy of "accident"; for these things are ~


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