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phrases 5
phronesis 3
phthisis 1
phys 379
physic 5
physical 28
physically 1
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380 72
379 57
379 metaph
379 phys
377 aforesaid
377 fault
377 glorified
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

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phys

    Part, Question
1 1, 3 | accident, as Aristotle says (Phys. i). Therefore that which 2 1, 5 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Phys. ii) that "that is to be ~ 3 1, 7 | and matter, as ~is said in Phys. iii. But God is most perfect; 4 1, 7 | according to the Philosopher (Phys. i), finite and ~infinite 5 1, 7 | first principle, as is said (Phys. iii), and with reason; 6 1, 7 | a beginning, as said in Phys. ~iii. But everything outside 7 1, 7 | as the Philosopher says (Phys. ii). But mathematics ~uses 8 1, 7 | divisible, as is clear from Phys. iii. ~But contraries are 9 1, 7 | movement passes, as is said in Phys. iv. ~But it is not against 10 1, 8 | power; hence it is proved in Phys. vii ~that the thing moved 11 1, 10 | according to the Philosopher (Phys. iv), the "now" of ~time 12 1, 10 | every movement, as said in Phys. iv, it thus appears that 13 1, 10 | measure, as is clear ~from Phys. iv. Therefore the fact 14 1, 10 | according to the Philosopher (Phys. iv). This, however, is 15 1, 14 | perfect, as is clear from Phys. i. ~If therefore the knowledge 16 1, 14 | as the ~Philosopher says (Phys. iii). Moreover, Augustine 17 1, 14 | traversable, as said in Phys. iii. But the infinite is 18 1, 14 | infinite, as is proved in Phys. vi. ~Therefore the infinite 19 1, 14 | as the ~Philosopher says (Phys. i). But the idea of quantity 20 1, 16 | prior, as is evident from Phys. i. But the ~good is more 21 1, 16 | generated, as is said in Phys. ~i, so does truth change, 22 1, 18 | For the ~Philosopher says (Phys. viii, 1) that "Movement 23 1, 18 | as the Philosopher shows (Phys. viii, 56,57). Since then, 24 1, 19 | is unmoved, as proved in Phys. viii, 49. Therefore there 25 1, 19 | Commentator [*Averroes] says in ~Phys. ii. If, then, the Will 26 1, 19 | for an end, as proved in ~Phys. ii, 49, the natural agent 27 1, 19 | as the Philosopher says (Phys. ii, 84) "Nature ~always 28 1, 25 | according to the Philosopher (Phys. iii, ~6). But the power 29 1, 25 | the Philosopher proves (Phys. viii, 79) that if the ~ 30 1, 25 | OBJ 3: The Philosopher (Phys. viii, 79) proves that if 31 1, 28 | According to the Philosopher (Phys. iii), this argument ~holds, 32 1, 28 | according to the ~Philosopher (Phys. iii text 24), "It is the 33 1, 29 | accidentally," as Aristotle ~says (Phys. ii). But person exists 34 1, 29 | sense he defines "nature" ~(Phys. ii, 3). And since this 35 1, 36 | differ in things ~perpetual" (Phys. iii, text 32), and much 36 1, 40 | according to the Philosopher (Phys. iv, text. 24), ~nothing 37 1, 42 | other. ~For the Philosopher (Phys. iv, text. 23) gives eight 38 1, 44 | necessary ~has no cause (Phys. viii, text 46). But this 39 1, 44 | subject and of something else (Phys. i, ~text 62). But primary 40 1, 44 | OBJ 1: The Philosopher (Phys. i, text 62), is speaking 41 1, 44 | agent cannot be identical (Phys. ii, text 70), because ~ 42 1, 45 | according ~to the Philosopher (Phys. i, text 34), the ancient 43 1, 45 | according ~to diverse relations (Phys. iii, text 20,21), it must 44 1, 45 | its contrary indirectly (Phys. i, text ~43), but directly 45 1, 46 | beginning. But the Philosopher ~(Phys. i, text 82) proves that 46 1, 46 | are Aristotle's reasons (Phys. viii) simply, but relatively, ~ 47 1, 46 | Firstly, because, both in ~Phys. viii and in De Coelo i, 48 1, 46 | Reply OBJ 3: Aristotle (Phys. i, text 82) proves that 49 1, 46 | appears from Aristotle (Phys. iv, text 60). Whereas we ~ 50 1, 46 | which Aristotle gives (Phys. viii), is valid against ~ 51 1, 46 | Reply OBJ 7: As is stated (Phys. iv, text 99), "before" 52 1, 46 | brings forward this reason (Phys. viii, text 10) against 53 1, 46 | efficient cause of the son (Phys. ii, text 5). Therefore 54 1, 46 | Anaxagoras (as quoted in Phys. ~viii, text 15). But it 55 1, 46 | the Philosopher proves (Phys. vi, text 40) that ~everything 56 1, 49 | said by the Philosopher (Phys. ii, text 30), the ~cause 57 1, 50 | as the Philosopher says ~(Phys. vi, text 32). But Damascene 58 1, 50 | the ~Philosopher observes (Phys. iv, text 52,57). Thence 59 1, 50 | indivisible, as Aristotle says (Phys. i, ~text 15). Therefore 60 1, 51 | the east," as stated in Phys. viii, text 84.~Aquin.: 61 1, 52 | again, Aristotle observes (Phys. iv, ~text 48,57) that " 62 1, 52 | evident from the Philosopher (Phys. iv, text ~14,119). But 63 1, 52 | air with ~regard to water (Phys. iv, text 35,49). Therefore 64 1, 52 | hence the ~Philosopher (Phys. vii, text 84) attributes 65 1, 52 | appears ~from the Philosopher (Phys. iv, text 52,58). Therefore 66 1, 52 | body, as we find proved in Phys. iv, text. 58. Much more, ~ 67 1, 53 | the ~Philosopher proves (Phys. vi, text 32,86) "nothing 68 1, 53 | as the ~Philosopher says (Phys. iii, text 14). But a beatified 69 1, 53 | as the Philosopher says ~(Phys. iv, text 99). But an angel 70 1, 53 | said by the Philosopher ~(Phys. v, text 22; vi, text 77), " 71 1, 53 | magnitude, as he says ~(Phys. iv, text 99).~Aquin.: SMT 72 1, 53 | middle, as is proved in Phys. vi, text. 1. And the same 73 1, 53 | as the Philosopher says (Phys. iv, text 99).~Aquin.: SMT 74 1, 58 | potentiality, as stated in Phys. iii, 6. But the angels' 75 1, 58 | De Anima iii, text. 8; Phys. ~viii, 32), the intellect 76 1, 60 | intellect, as is laid down in Phys. ii, text. 89. Consequently 77 1, 60 | thus moved," as stated in Phys. ii, text. 78. For we observe 78 1, 63 | continuous, as it is proved Phys. vi, ~text. 2. But in the 79 1, 66 | Timaeus, quoted by Aristotle, Phys. ~iv, text. 15]. But other 80 1, 67 | of movement as is ~proved Phys. viii, text. 55, we use 81 1, 70 | itself, as is proved in ~Phys. viii, text. 34, because, 82 1, 70 | moves. Wherefore Aristotle (Phys. viii, text. 42,43), after 83 1, 70 | to the animal as animal (Phys. viii, text. 27).~ 84 1, 75 | movement, as we find proved ~Phys. viii, 6; and this does 85 1, 75 | act. But, as is shown in Phys. ~viii, 6, there is a mover 86 1, 76 | clear from the Philosopher (Phys. v, 1); for a thing is ~ 87 1, 76 | As the Philosopher says (Phys. ii, 2), the ultimate natural ~ 88 1, 76 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Phys. ii, 3) that the relation 89 1, 76 | the Philosopher proves (Phys. viii, 5). But the part ~ 90 1, 76 | matter cannot be moved (Phys. v, 1), since it ~is a being 91 1, 76 | alteration," as we read, Phys. i, 4. ~Therefore, if besides 92 1, 77 | the Philosopher proves (Phys. vii, 1,2); except, ~perhaps, 93 1, 40 | according to the Philosopher (Phys. iv, text. 24), ~nothing 94 1, 42 | other. ~For the Philosopher (Phys. iv, text. 23) gives eight 95 1, 45 | necessary ~has no cause (Phys. viii, text 46). But this 96 1, 45 | subject and of something else (Phys. i, ~text 62). But primary 97 1, 45 | OBJ 1: The Philosopher (Phys. i, text 62), is speaking 98 1, 45 | agent cannot be identical (Phys. ii, text 70), because ~ 99 1, 46 | according ~to the Philosopher (Phys. i, text 34), the ancient 100 1, 46 | according ~to diverse relations (Phys. iii, text 20,21), it must 101 1, 46 | its contrary indirectly (Phys. i, text ~43), but directly 102 1, 47 | beginning. But the Philosopher ~(Phys. i, text 82) proves that 103 1, 47 | are Aristotle's reasons (Phys. viii) simply, but relatively, ~ 104 1, 47 | Firstly, because, both in ~Phys. viii and in De Coelo i, 105 1, 47 | Reply OBJ 3: Aristotle (Phys. i, text 82) proves that 106 1, 47 | appears from Aristotle (Phys. iv, text 60). Whereas we ~ 107 1, 47 | which Aristotle gives (Phys. viii), is valid against ~ 108 1, 47 | Reply OBJ 7: As is stated (Phys. iv, text 99), "before" 109 1, 47 | brings forward this reason (Phys. viii, text 10) against 110 1, 47 | efficient cause of the son (Phys. ii, text 5). Therefore 111 1, 47 | Anaxagoras (as quoted in Phys. ~viii, text 15). But it 112 1, 47 | the Philosopher proves (Phys. vi, text 40) that ~everything 113 1, 50 | said by the Philosopher (Phys. ii, text 30), the ~cause 114 1, 51 | as the Philosopher says ~(Phys. vi, text 32). But Damascene 115 1, 51 | the ~Philosopher observes (Phys. iv, text 52,57). Thence 116 1, 51 | indivisible, as Aristotle says (Phys. i, text 15). Therefore 117 1, 52 | the east," as stated in Phys. viii, text 84.~Aquin.: 118 1, 53 | again, Aristotle observes (Phys. iv, ~text 48,57) that " 119 1, 53 | evident from the Philosopher (Phys. iv, text ~14,119). But 120 1, 53 | air with ~regard to water (Phys. iv, text 35,49). Therefore 121 1, 53 | hence the ~Philosopher (Phys. vii, text 84) attributes 122 1, 53 | appears ~from the Philosopher (Phys. iv, text 52,58). Therefore 123 1, 53 | body, as we find proved in Phys. iv, text. 58. Much more, ~ 124 1, 54 | the ~Philosopher proves (Phys. vi, text 32,86) "nothing 125 1, 54 | as the ~Philosopher says (Phys. iii, text 14). But a beatified 126 1, 54 | as the Philosopher says ~(Phys. iv, text 99). But an angel 127 1, 54 | said by the Philosopher ~(Phys. v, text 22; vi, text 77), " 128 1, 54 | magnitude, as he says ~(Phys. iv, text 99).~Aquin.: SMT 129 1, 54 | middle, as is proved in Phys. vi, text. 1. And the same 130 1, 54 | as the Philosopher says (Phys. iv, text 99).~Aquin.: SMT 131 1, 59 | potentiality, as stated in Phys. iii, 6. But the angels' 132 1, 59 | De Anima iii, text. 8; Phys. ~viii, 32), the intellect 133 1, 61 | intellect, as is laid down in Phys. ii, text. 89. Consequently 134 1, 61 | thus moved," as stated in Phys. ii, text. 78. For we observe 135 1, 64 | continuous, as it is proved Phys. vi, ~text. 2. But in the 136 1, 67 | Timaeus, quoted by Aristotle, Phys. ~iv, text. 15]. But other 137 1, 68 | of movement as is ~proved Phys. viii, text. 55, we use 138 1, 71 | itself, as is proved in ~Phys. viii, text. 34, because, 139 1, 71 | moves. Wherefore Aristotle (Phys. viii, text. 42,43), after 140 1, 71 | to the animal as animal (Phys. viii, text. 27).~Aquin.: 141 1, 74 | movement, as we find proved ~Phys. viii, 6; and this does 142 1, 74 | act. But, as is shown in Phys. ~viii, 6, there is a mover 143 1, 75 | clear from the Philosopher (Phys. v, 1); for a thing is ~ 144 1, 75 | As the Philosopher says (Phys. ii, 2), the ultimate natural ~ 145 1, 75 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Phys. ii, 3) that the relation 146 1, 75 | the Philosopher proves (Phys. viii, 5). But the part ~ 147 1, 75 | matter cannot be moved (Phys. v, 1), since it ~is a being 148 1, 75 | alteration," as we read, Phys. i, 4. ~Therefore, if besides 149 1, 76 | the Philosopher proves (Phys. vii, 1,2); except, ~perhaps, 150 1, 77 | the Philosopher proves (Phys. viii, 7). Touch ~and taste 151 1, 77 | affected," as stated in Phys. vii, 2.~Aquin.: SMT FP 152 1, 84 | Further, the Philosopher says (Phys. i, 1), that the object ~ 153 1, 84 | singular and ~individual" (Phys. i, 1)~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 154 1, 84 | hence the Philosopher says (Phys. i, ~1), that "what is manifest 155 1, 84 | each one from the others" (Phys. i, 1). The reason of this 156 1, 84 | For the Philosopher says (Phys. i, 1) that "we ~understand 157 1, 85 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Phys. i, 5), that "the universal ~ 158 1, 85 | the contrary, It is said (Phys. i, 4) that "the infinite, 159 1, 85 | succeeding another, as is said Phys. iii, 6. Therefore infinity 160 1, 85 | clear from its definition (Phys. iii, 6): for the infinite 161 1, 85 | 2: Further, as stated in Phys. iv, 12, "what sometimes 162 1, 86 | proportionate to form, as is stated Phys. i, 7. Consequently ~immaterial 163 1, 90 | as the Philosopher says (Phys. ii, 26), "man and the sun ~ 164 1, 90 | what the Philosopher says (Phys. ii, 7): "And because ~it 165 1, 91 | as the Philosopher says (Phys. iv). To say, therefore, 166 1, 97 | innocence. For, as stated in Phys. v, 5, "corruption is contrary 167 1, 102 | principle, as is laid down Phys. iii, ~3. And every act 168 1, 102 | as the Philosopher says (Phys. viii, 6). But God can by ~ 169 1, 103 | the Philosopher proves (Phys. viii, ~10) that, "a finite 170 1, 104 | as the Philosopher says ~(Phys. vii, 2), it follows that 171 1, 104 | the Philosopher proves (Phys. viii, 10) that an infinite ~ 172 1, 104 | OBJ 3: The Philosopher (Phys. viii, 10) intends to prove 173 1, 109 | Further, the Philosopher (Phys. viii, 7) proves that local 174 1, 109 | the Philosopher proves (Phys. viii, 7). The reason of 175 1, 114 | thus the Philosopher says (Phys. ii, 2) that "man and ~the 176 1, 116 | as the Philosopher says (Phys. viii, 4). In order to ~ 177 2, 1 | the Philosopher states (Phys. ii, 9). Therefore it belongs ~ 178 2, 1 | The Philosopher proves (Phys. ii, 5) that "not only ~ 179 2, 1 | the Philosopher proves (Phys. viii, 5) that we ~cannot 180 2, 1 | As the Philosopher says (Phys. ii, 2), the end is ~twofold - 181 2, 2 | is called the microcosm (Phys. viii, 2), as perfect to 182 2, 6 | Further, the Philosopher (Phys. viii, 2) proves that in 183 2, 6 | As the Philosopher says (Phys. viii, 4) the movement of 184 2, 8 | Wherefore the Philosopher says (Phys. ii, 3) that ~"the end is 185 2, 9 | the art of ~shipbuilding" (Phys. ii, 2). Now good in general, 186 2, 9 | Further, as is proved in Phys. viii, 5, the mover is not 187 2, 9 | as such" ~[*Aristotle, Phys. iii, 1]. Now the same is 188 2, 9 | heavens, as is proved in Phys. ~viii, 9. But human movements 189 2, 9 | Wherefore it is said in Phys. vii, ~4, that the generator 190 2, 10 | stated ~at the beginning of Phys. ii, 1. Therefore the will 191 2, 10 | material form, as stated in ~Phys. ii, 1. In another sense 192 2, 10 | potentiality" (Aristotle, Phys. iii, 1). Wherefore that 193 2, 12 | case of ascent and descent (Phys. iii, 3). Accordingly, in 194 2, 12 | reason, as is proved in Phys. ii, ~8. Much more, therefore, 195 2, 13 | Reply OBJ 3: As stated in Phys. iii, 3 "movement is the 196 2, 13 | reason, as is ~stated in Phys. ii. And thus it is that 197 2, 13 | as the Philosopher says ~(Phys. ii, 9). Wherefore the end, 198 2, 13 | the organs, ~are means (Phys. ii, 3). Therefore choice 199 2, 17 | thing moved are one act" (Phys. iii, 3).~Aquin.: SMT FS 200 2, 17 | little world" [*Aristotle, Phys. viii. ~2], because the 201 2, 17 | the Philosopher states (Phys. ~viii, 4). Wherefore this 202 2, 18 | formal cause, as is stated in Phys. ii, 3. And in this ~sense 203 2, 20 | continuous, is one and the same" (Phys. ~v, 4). But one continuous 204 2, 20 | according to the Philosopher (Phys. iii, 3), action and ~passion 205 2, 21 | are the sins of nature" (Phys. ii, 8). ~But monsters are 206 2, 21 | produced according to nature (Phys. ii, 8). Therefore an ~action 207 2, 21 | Further, sin, as stated in Phys. ii, 8 occurs in nature 208 2, 21 | things done by nature" (Phys. ii, 8). And yet natural 209 2, 21 | art: because as stated in Phys. ii, 8 "it is a sin ~in 210 2, 22 | movement, as is stated in Phys. iii, 3. But ~the soul is 211 2, 23 | termini, as is stated in ~Phys. v, 3. Therefore there is 212 2, 23 | of movement, as stated in Phys. iii, 3. ~Therefore contrariety 213 2, 23 | movements, as ~stated in Phys. v, 5. One is according 214 2, 25 | obstacle, is a kind of mover" (Phys. viii, ~4). Therefore the 215 2, 30 | with nature, as stated in Phys. ii, ~5. If therefore in 216 2, 30 | something to be taken" (Phys. iii, 6).~Aquin.: SMT FS 217 2, 31 | be moved," as stated in Phys. iii, ~3. But delight does 218 2, 31 | being altered, as ~stated in Phys. vii, 3 and De Anima ii, 219 2, 31 | mover in the thing moved" (Phys. iii, 3). Accordingly the 220 2, 31 | with nature, as stated in Phys. ii, 1. Now, in man, nature 221 2, 31 | the Philosopher states (Phys. viii, 8). But some pleasures ~ 222 2, 31 | repose in a low place" ~(Phys. v, 6). Wherefore it happens 223 2, 31 | of another, as stated in Phys. v, 6. Wherefore pleasure 224 2, 32 | every movement, as stated in Phys. viii, 3. Therefore movement 225 2, 32 | causes heat," as stated in ~Phys. viii, 1. In like manner 226 2, 33 | wherefore the ~Philosopher says (Phys. vii, 3) that "while we 227 2, 33 | Reply OBJ 2: As stated in Phys. ii, 3 two things may be 228 2, 46 | by nature, as ~stated in Phys. ii, 1. Consequently the 229 2, 49 | for the Philosopher says (Phys. vii, ~text. 17), when speaking 230 2, 49 | cause why a thing is ~made (Phys. ii, text. 25), therefore 231 2, 49 | Habits are perfections (Phys. vii, text. 17). But ~perfection 232 2, 50 | science; and because in Phys. ~vii, text. 17, he expressly 233 2, 52 | increase concerns ~quantity (Phys. v, text. 18). But habits 234 2, 52 | habit is a perfection (Phys. vii, text. 17,18). But ~ 235 2, 52 | alteration, as is proved in ~Phys. vii, text. 15,17. Therefore 236 2, 52 | Whence the ~Philosopher says (Phys. vii, text. 15) that when 237 2, 52 | a relation to something (Phys. vii, text. 17), that in 238 2, 52 | to science ~and virtue (Phys. viii, text. 20).~Aquin.: 239 2, 52 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Phys. iv, text. 84): "That which ~ 240 2, 52 | rarefaction, as is stated in Phys. iv, text. ~63.~Aquin.: 241 2, 52 | to another, as stated in ~Phys. v, text. 52.~Aquin.: SMT 242 2, 53 | answer that, As stated in Phys. vii, text. 27, a thing 243 2, 53 | Hence the Philosopher ~says (Phys. iv. text. 117) that time 244 2, 54 | to be round, as stated in Phys. ii, ~text. 17. Therefore 245 2, 54 | As the Philosopher says (Phys. ii, text. 89; Ethic. vii, ~ 246 2, 55 | Further, the Philosopher says (Phys. vii, text. 17) that virtue ~" 247 2, 57 | chiefly in their nature" (Phys. i, ~text. 2, 3); hence 248 2, 58 | principle of movement" (Phys. ii, text. 3). ~Now to move 249 2, 59 | to ~the body, as stated Phys. vii, text. 17: wherefore " 250 2, 62 | virtues. For ~according to Phys. vii, text. 17, "virtue 251 2, 65 | saying of the Philosopher (Phys. ii, text. 56): "That ~which 252 2, 66 | which is best," as stated in Phys. vii, text. 17. Now prudence 253 2, 67 | less hot is made more hot (Phys. v, text. 19). And since ~ 254 2, 67 | in potentiality as such" (Phys. iii): so that as soon as 255 2, 71 | wherefore the ~Philosopher says (Phys. vii, text. 17) that "virtue 256 2, 71 | reckoned a kind of virtue (Phys. vii, ~text. 17). Consequently 257 2, 71 | as in voluntary ~matters (Phys. ii, text. 82). Now sin 258 2, 71 | in the seed, as stated in Phys. ~ii. Therefore no sin occurs 259 2, 71 | is said to be accidental (Phys. ii, text. 49,50). Wherefore 260 2, 72 | movement takes ~its species (Phys. v, text. 4; Ethic. x, 4); 261 2, 72 | intention is ~accidental (Phys. ii, text. 50). Now it is 262 2, 72 | the Philosopher states (Phys. iv, text. 67). ~Therefore 263 2, 73 | another, as is ~proved in Phys. vii, text. 30, seqq. Therefore 264 2, 74 | cause do not ~coincide" (Phys. 2, text. 70). Now the will 265 2, 74 | the Philosopher states (Phys. iii, text. 18) that "movement ~ 266 2, 76 | According to the Philosopher (Phys. viii, 27) a moving ~cause 267 2, 85 | For the Philosopher says (Phys. i, text. 37) that if from 268 2, 85 | obstacle: thus it is stated in Phys. ~viii, text. 32, that " 269 2, 90 | according to the Philosopher (Phys. ~ii). Now that which is 270 2, 94 | the proper, as stated in Phys. i. The ~speculative reason, 271 2, 95 | be suitable for cutting (Phys. ii, text. 88). Again, everything 272 2, 102 | is its end, as stated in Phys. ii, 9. ~Now it is evident 273 2, 105 | as the Philosopher says (Phys. ii, 5), "it is a ~misfortune 274 2, 109 | naturally fit" as ~stated in Phys. ii, 8. Now it is manifest 275 2, 113 | as the Philosopher says (Phys. vi, 1). Therefore the justification ~ 276 2, 113 | As the Philosopher says (Phys. ii, 9), in movements of 277 2, 3 | the Philosopher proves (Phys. viii, 4). Hence ~fortitude 278 2, 4 | a ~kind of perfection" (Phys. vii, text. 18).~Aquin.: 279 2, 4 | according to the Philosopher ~(Phys. viii, 4): and in this sense 280 2, 9 | reason it is stated ~in Phys. ii, 2 that they are more 281 2, 16 | disposition of a perfect thing" (Phys. ~vii, text. 17,18). But 282 2, 22 | also the ~Philosopher says (Phys. vii, text. 17) that "virtue 283 2, 22 | coincide with ~one another (Phys. ii, 7). Now charity is 284 2, 23 | to another, as proved in Phys. iii, ~text. 59, and Metaph. 285 2, 23 | rarefaction, as is proved in Phys. iv, 9. In like ~manner 286 2, 23 | the Philosopher states ~(Phys. iii, 6) that if we divide 287 2, 24 | Hence the Philosopher says (Phys. ii, 6) that we do not speak 288 2, 26 | the Philosopher proves (Phys. ii, 9). Therefore the end ~ 289 2, 32 | Reply OBJ 1: As stated in Phys. vii, text. 18, "the virtue 290 2, 41 | the definition of chance ~(Phys. ii, 5).~Aquin.: SMT SS 291 2, 42 | when it lacks nothing" ~(Phys. iii, 6). If therefore it 292 2, 42 | according to the Philosopher (Phys. iii, text. 64), "to ~be 293 2, 45 | universals," according to Phys. i, 5. Therefore ~prudence 294 2, 49 | perfection, according to Phys. vii. But ~{euboulia} (deliberating 295 2, 49 | concerned, as stated in Phys. ii, 5. Now all the ~intellectual 296 2, 57 | and patient, as stated in Phys. iii, 1; ~viii, 5. Now the 297 2, 60 | as the Philosopher says ~(Phys. ii, 5). Now when anyone 298 2, 62 | According to the Philosopher (Phys. ii, 6) "chance is a ~cause 299 2, 94 | and shape, as stated in Phys. i, 5, they cannot have 300 2, 96 | principle, as stated in Phys. ii, 3: ~whereas in moral 301 2, 115 | a kind of perfection" ~(Phys. vii, text. 17,18). Therefore 302 2, 127 | According to the Philosopher (Phys. vii, 17, 18), virtue ~is 303 2, 142 | perfection, as stated in Phys. ~vii, 17,18. Wherefore 304 2, 143 | his virtue, as stated in Phys. vii, 17. Therefore, properly 305 2, 154 | they were not" [*Aristotle, Phys. ii, 5] the ~Philosopher 306 2, 159 | that which is perfect" ~(Phys. vii, text. 17). But humility 307 2, 160 | of another, as stated in Phys. viii, 1. Hence some are ~ 308 2, 169 | that which lacks nothing" ~(Phys. iii, 6). Therefore all 309 2, 178 | come first, as proved ~in Phys. viii, 7; wherefore the 310 2, 182 | that which lacks nothing" (Phys. iii, ~6). Now there is 311 2, 182 | universality ~because according to Phys. iii, 6, "the perfect is 312 2, 182 | according to the ~Philosopher (Phys. iii, 6), and in the words, " 313 2, 182 | 2: Further, according to Phys. v, 2, movement "from one 314 2, 186 | perfect thing [*Aristotle, Phys. iii, ~6]. Wherefore solitude 315 3, 2 | thus the Philosopher says (Phys. ii) that "nature is the ~ 316 3, 10 | definition of the infinite which (Phys. iii, 63) is said to be 317 3, 10 | privation of form as ~is said Phys. iii, 65. But all knowledge 318 3, 10 | taken after part, as is said Phys. ~iii, 62,63. And in this 319 3, 10 | as the Philosopher says (Phys. iii, 37,38); ~as the infinite 320 3, 17 | Further, the Philosopher says (Phys. iii, text. 18) that "one" ~ 321 3, 18 | plain from the ~Philosopher (Phys. v, text. 49, seq.). Now 322 3, 19 | through another," as is said Phys. viii, ~5. Now a thing is 323 3, 27 | lacks nothing," as is said Phys. ~iii. But the Blessed Virgin 324 3, 32 | Philosopher says expressly ~(Phys. viii) that in heavy and 325 3, 32 | things only, as is proved Phys. viii.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[ 326 3, 32 | the form, ~as is stated Phys. ii, so also the generative 327 3, 33 | thing moved, as is proved Phys. vi. ~Therefore Christ's 328 3, 34 | by ~another" [*Aristotle, Phys. viii]. Since, therefore, 329 3, 35 | the Philosopher states (Phys. ii): for the purpose of ~ 330 3, 35 | the Philosopher shows ~(Phys. v). But, in Christ there 331 3, 36 | indirect ~cause," as is stated Phys. viii. But Christ made His 332 3, 52 | bodies, as is proved in Phys. vi, text. 32; ~while descent 333 3, 57 | clear from the Philosopher (Phys. iv; De Coelo ii), since 334 3, 62 | vessel, for according to Phys. ~iv, "a vessel is a movable 335 3, 75 | because as is said in Phys. iii: "motion is the act 336 3, 75 | blackness, as is stated in Phys. i. But ~since two contrary 337 3, 75 | instants, as is proved in Phys. vi. And therefore a first ~ 338 3, 75 | evident from the Philosopher (Phys. viii).~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[ 339 3, 75 | of a man, as is shown in Phys. i. If it be ~true, then, 340 3, 76 | clear from the Philosopher (Phys. iv). But the place, where 341 3, 77 | dimensions, as is said in Phys. iv. It does ~not seem, 342 3, 77 | divided, as is said in ~Phys. i. And therefore dimensive 343 3, 77 | objects. For it is proved in Phys. vii, that forms which ~ 344 3, 77 | non-being" ~(Aristotle, Phys. v). Now it has been stated ( 345 3, 81 | another, as is stated in ~Phys. iv. But what is eaten and 346 3, 85 | of the soul, as stated in Phys. ii.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[85] 347 3, 90 | a kind of formal cause (Phys. ii). ~Accordingly wherever, 348 Suppl, 6 | as the ~Philosopher says (Phys. viii, text. 15), the will 349 Suppl, 29| prepares it, as stated in Phys. ii, text. 25. ~Now a bishop 350 Suppl, 43| according to the Philosopher (Phys. ii, 56), ~"when little 351 Suppl, 72| things (cf. Aristotle, Phys. viii, 9). Therefore it 352 Suppl, 72| terminate in a natural rest (Phys. v, 6): and the everlasting 353 Suppl, 72| the Commentator says on Phys. viii. Now the ~natural 354 Suppl, 72| results from that ~nature (Phys. ii, 1). Consequently, speaking 355 Suppl, 73| made, are simultaneous (Phys. ~vii, 2). Now Christ rising 356 Suppl, 75| because, as it is ~stated in Phys. viii, 1, "the movement 357 Suppl, 76| appears from the Philosopher (Phys. ii, 1), and ~again from 358 Suppl, 76| are composition or order ~(Phys. ii, 1), as are the forms 359 Suppl, 76| whole as matter is to form ~(Phys. ii, 3). Therefore it will 360 Suppl, 80| whose boundaries ~coincide" (Phys. vi, 6). Therefore it is 361 Suppl, 80| defined by the Philosopher (Phys. iv, 6,7) as ~being "a place 362 Suppl, 80| clear by the Philosopher (Phys. iv, 1,8; Metaph. ii, 2), 363 Suppl, 80| the Philosopher proves (Phys. iv), and as ~is self-evident. 364 Suppl, 80| Reply OBJ 5: As stated in Phys. iv, 5, "a point is not 365 Suppl, 80| the Philosopher proves (Phys. iv, 6), that two bodies ~ 366 Suppl, 80| contrary, The Philosopher says (Phys. iv, text. 30) that ~"whatever 367 Suppl, 80| are the same, as shown in Phys. iv, text. 30,76,77. Therefore 368 Suppl, 81| according to the Philosopher (Phys. iii, ~2), "movement is 369 Suppl, 81| things which are within (Phys. viii, ~7), although it 370 Suppl, 81| Further, the Philosopher (Phys. iv, 8) proves that there 371 Suppl, 81| divisible, as is demonstrated in Phys. vi, 4. Now the space traversed 372 Suppl, 81| whereto," as ~is proved in Phys. vi, 6: while whatever has 373 Suppl, 81| changed," as is proved in Phys. vi, 5. Nor ~is there any 374 Suppl, 81| were not lacking at ~all (Phys. ii, 5); wherefore we say: " 375 Suppl, 83| at length be done away" (Phys. i, 4). Therefore ~if the 376 Suppl, 88| an instant is ~defined (Phys. viii) "the beginning of 377 Suppl, 89| privation, as stated in Phys. iii. But if we ~take the 378 Suppl, 90| according to the Philosopher (Phys., liber viii, 7). Now ~the 379 Suppl, 95| cause of forgetfulness" (Phys. lib. iv, 13). Therefore


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