Table of Contents | Words: Alphabetical - Frequency - Inverse - Length - Statistics | Help | IntraText Library
Alphabetical    [«  »]
seem 4184
seemed 28
seeming 5
seemingly 374
seemly 7
seems 2817
seen 804
Frequency    [«  »]
375 impediment
374 becomes
374 outside
374 seemingly
374 sun
374 thought
372 deeds
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

seemingly

    Part, Question
1 1, 24 | But divine energy belongs ~seemingly, not to predestination, 2 1, 29 | consideration of the persons seemingly involves four points: ~( 3 1, 55 | angels. For the universal, seemingly, is ~what is abstracted 4 1, 62 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, seemingly we need help only for difficult 5 1, 70 | heaven and the earth regards, seemingly, those ~things that belong 6 1, 70 | text. 36). Therefore, ~seemingly, the apprehending principle 7 1, 75 | unless moved. First, because ~seemingly nothing can move unless 8 1, 75 | like beginning and process seemingly have a like end. ~But the 9 1, 76 | one intellect in both. ~Seemingly, therefore, the intellect 10 1, 56 | angels. For the universal, seemingly, is ~what is abstracted 11 1, 63 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, seemingly we need help only for difficult 12 1, 71 | heaven and the earth regards, seemingly, those ~things that belong 13 1, 71 | text. 36). Therefore, ~seemingly, the apprehending principle 14 1, 74 | unless moved. First, because ~seemingly nothing can move unless 15 1, 74 | like beginning and process seemingly have a like end. ~But the 16 1, 75 | one intellect in both. ~Seemingly, therefore, the intellect 17 1, 78 | power as reason. Therefore, ~seemingly, intelligence is a distinct 18 1, 79 | soul to individual things, seemingly ~every act of the appetite 19 1, 82 | contrary, Nothing but a power, seemingly, is the subject of a ~habit. 20 1, 82 | besides the will. And this, seemingly, can only be free-will. ~ 21 1, 97 | what is only for a time is seemingly not ~the chief purpose of 22 1, 111 | ministrations, ~they would seemingly be hindered from contemplation. 23 2, 2 | the appetite. Therefore, seemingly that which moves most ~the 24 2, 10 | ordained to an end. But, seemingly, one wills an end necessarily: 25 2, 17 | that which is ~subject, so, seemingly, to command belongs to that 26 2, 20 | worse in evil things. This, seemingly, may ~happen in three ways. 27 2, 24 | I answer that, We ought, seemingly, to apply to passions what 28 2, 29 | But hatred precedes love, seemingly: since hatred implies a ~ 29 2, 40 | cognitive power. Because ~hope, seemingly, is a kind of awaiting; 30 2, 60 | defined by reason. Therefore, seemingly, there is but one moral ~ 31 2, 60 | aspect of justice: for, seemingly, it ~pertains to justice 32 2, 60 | evil be great; there being, seemingly, one such evil ~corresponding 33 2, 61 | rather than these. For, seemingly, the greatest is the principal 34 2, 61 | certain rectitude, which seemingly ~belongs to justice; while 35 2, 63 | said (A[3]), do not differ seemingly, save in relation to the ~ 36 2, 65 | moral virtues together. For, seemingly, one may be ~prudent about 37 2, 66 | chief quality of a thing is, seemingly, that in ~which it is most 38 2, 68 | For the principal gift is, seemingly, that which, more ~than 39 2, 68 | quoted (OBJ 2), so ~that, seemingly, they accomplish what the 40 2, 72 | carnal specifically, this, seemingly, ~should apply chiefly to 41 2, 72 | causes of sins. Therefore, seemingly, sins ~differ specifically 42 2, 73 | case of a believer, ~who, seemingly, sins more grievously in 43 2, 81 | Lord, will never die, as, seemingly, may be gathered ~from 1 44 2, 87 | passages quoted should, seemingly, be referred to ~temporal 45 2, 97 | made known by deeds: since seemingly a man chooses ~as good that 46 2, 100 | love of one's neighbor is seemingly previous to ~love of God, 47 2, 100 | everlasting ~covenant"; which, seemingly, apply principally to the 48 2, 114 | this he here retracts. And ~seemingly it is in this sense that 49 2, 2 | light of ~heart," so that, seemingly, he gains no merit thereby. 50 2, 3 | necessary for ~salvation. For, seemingly, a thing is sufficient for 51 2, 5 | the state of innocence, seemingly had ~his eyes open to contemplation; 52 2, 8 | prophetic "vision," so that, seemingly, there is no ~prophecy without 53 2, 8 | appetite. Therefore ~faith, seemingly, does not pertain to understanding 54 2, 10 | or excuses a sin is not, ~seemingly, the greatest of sins. Now 55 2, 12 | origin of all sins, does not, seemingly, pertain to ~unbelief, since 56 2, 12 | But confession of faith, seemingly, is not about other things 57 2, 12 | to a creature, so that, seemingly, ~blasphemy is not only 58 2, 12 | of ~the decalogue. But, seemingly, blasphemy is not contrary 59 2, 13 | 2: Further, impenitence, seemingly, regards past sins, while ~ 60 2, 13 | Ghost." Again, schism is, seemingly, directly opposed to the 61 2, 13 | taught," and ~therefore, seemingly, sins against the Holy Ghost.~ 62 2, 14 | is not a sin. Because, ~seemingly, that which excuses from 63 2, 23 | and our neighbor. Now, ~seemingly, one may commit a mortal 64 2, 24 | substances; ~nor is it, seemingly, contained in the love of 65 2, 28 | But a certain peace ~is, seemingly, evil, else Our Lord would 66 2, 28 | that which all desire is, seemingly, the sovereign good ~which 67 2, 33 | proceeds from a good root is, seemingly, no ~sin. Now sloth proceeds 68 2, 33 | some addition. Now nothing, seemingly, ~except toil, can determine 69 2, 33 | from sloth. For "spite" is, seemingly the ~same as hatred, which 70 2, 34 | wild outcry." Now envy ~is seemingly a most grave sin, for Gregory 71 2, 40 | 39], A[1]). Therefore, ~seemingly, the sin of sedition is 72 2, 41 | OBJ 5: Further, we ought, seemingly, to forego least of all 73 2, 44 | contrary to wisdom. For seemingly ~unwisdom is directly opposed 74 2, 44 | sense"; so that ~unwisdom is seemingly the same as folly. Yet a 75 2, 49 | 5), the "prudent man is, seemingly, one who takes good counsel." 76 2, 51 | Further, precipitation seemingly pertains to rashness. Now ~ 77 2, 51 | For inconstancy consists seemingly in a lack of perseverance ~ 78 2, 53 | good end, there is no sin ~seemingly, and if for an evil end, 79 2, 58 | suspicions. For suspicion is seemingly an uncertain opinion about 80 2, 59 | these species of justice is, seemingly, not of many kinds.~Aquin.: 81 2, 60 | answer that, To restore is seemingly the same as to reinstate 82 2, 60 | obtaining a good thing is ~seemingly the same as to take it away 83 2, 60 | a benefice ~or the like, seemingly he is not bound to restore 84 2, 60 | loss upon another person, seemingly, ~takes from him the amount 85 2, 66 | denunciation. Therefore it is ~seemingly unnecessary in accusation.~ 86 2, 66 | truth about a crime." But seemingly this is not ~unlawful, because 87 2, 66 | punishment even the Pope seemingly cannot remit, according 88 2, 67 | from his decision, since ~seemingly his ordinary authority occasioned 89 2, 67 | flight. Now it is lawful seemingly ~to escape death by flight, 90 2, 69 | contrary causes have not, seemingly, the same effect. ~Now to 91 2, 69 | matter of ~justice. Yet it is seemingly lawful for an advocate to 92 2, 71 | backbiting. Now ~backbiting is seemingly a graver sin than adultery, 93 2, 76 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 4: Further, seemingly the relation of gift to 94 2, 77 | xx], and therefore is ~seemingly the same as an omission. 95 2, 78 | truth." Now revenge is seemingly a ~species of commutative 96 2, 78 | annexed to justice: and yet seemingly it is not included in any 97 2, 79 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, seemingly "latria" pertains to religion. 98 2, 79 | men. Therefore religion seemingly does not denote a ~relation 99 2, 79 | religion is not a virtue. Seemingly it belongs ~to religion 100 2, 79 | of one virtue there is seemingly one act, since habits ~are 101 2, 80 | interior ~acts of religion are seemingly devotion and prayer. Accordingly 102 2, 80 | qualifies other acts is seemingly not a special act. Now devotion 103 2, 81 | we will. Therefore prayer seemingly is not an act of religion.~ 104 2, 83 | which is observed by all is ~seemingly natural. Therefore the offering 105 2, 85 | receive tithes. Therefore seemingly tithes are not due only 106 2, 86 | things. Much more therefore ~seemingly can they promise such things 107 2, 86 | anything by vow, so ~neither, seemingly, can children bind themselves 108 2, 86 | keeping chastity," it follows seemingly, that we must maintain that, 109 2, 87 | trifling reason, it would seemingly prove ~him to have but little 110 2, 87 | dispense from an oath. And yet seemingly this is to be against ~the 111 2, 87 | beneficial. An oath of this kind seemingly admits ~not of dispensation 112 2, 88 | against his will. Therefore seemingly it ~is also unlawful to 113 2, 88 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, seemingly wherever adjuration is admissible, 114 2, 88 | way of compulsion: and, seemingly, ~neither is it lawful to 115 2, 92 | true happiness, so too, seemingly, we speak univocally of 116 2, 92 | more grievous it is. ~Now, seemingly, a man acts more directly 117 2, 93 | Therefore ~it is not, seemingly, a species of superstition.~ 118 2, 93 | foreknowledge, comprised, seemingly, ~under the head of certain 119 2, 93 | the same, there are not ~seemingly several species of sin. 120 2, 93 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: There is, seemingly, nothing unlawful in the 121 2, 94 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, seemingly, as stated above (A[1]), 122 2, 94 | providence. ~Therefore it is seemingly not unlawful to observe 123 2, 95 | which he does or ~says can seemingly have no other purpose than 124 2, 96 | has confirmed on oath is seemingly a perjurer. Yet ~sometimes 125 2, 96 | and unbearable. Therefore seemingly not all ~perjury is sinful.~ 126 2, 96 | statutes are made. ~Therefore seemingly he that breaks an oath does 127 2, 96 | Ord. Cognit.]. Therefore, seemingly, not all perjury is a ~mortal 128 2, 96 | into sin. Therefore nowise seemingly should one enjoin an oath ~ 129 2, 96 | falsely or truly, because ~seemingly it is not he that exacts 130 2, 96 | was to be ~made: wherefore seemingly the Gospel order should 131 2, 97 | justice (Ethic. v, 11). ~But, seemingly, sacrilege is not to be 132 2, 98 | 6]; TP, Q[73], A[3]. But seemingly it is lawful in ~certain 133 2, 98 | Therefore it is lawful, seemingly, ~in such a case to give 134 2, 98 | annexed to ~spiritual things. Seemingly all temporal things are 135 2, 98 | kinship. Yet the latter seemingly is not simoniacal since 136 2, 98 | unworthy person ~implies, seemingly, that this is one's chief 137 2, 98 | buys human praise: so that seemingly the hypocrite ~is not guilty 138 2, 99 | support for our parents. ~For, seemingly, the precept of the decalogue, " 139 2, 103 | sinners." Now the cause is seemingly greater than ~its effect. 140 2, 104 | unable ~to repay. Therefore seemingly a man is not always bound 141 2, 105 | having received." ~Now, seemingly, the reason why the giver 142 2, 106 | inflicted on himself. But, seemingly, it is unlawful even for ~ 143 2, 106 | every special virtue. ~But seemingly no special vice is opposed 144 2, 108 | Part. Animal i, 3). But ~seemingly the intention of the effect 145 2, 108 | from one another: wherefore seemingly one of ~them must have given 146 2, 108 | that of the midwives, which seemingly is the least of lies, is 147 2, 110 | mischievous lie. Therefore seemingly it is ~always a mortal sin.~ 148 2, 111 | themselves are more gracious, seemingly, in their ~manners."~Aquin.: 149 2, 116 | inordinately. But this seemingly is a mortal sin: for Basil 150 2, 116 | flesh. Now ~covetousness is seemingly a sin of the flesh, for 151 2, 118 | just according to law, and seemingly is ~opposed to severity. 152 2, 118 | according to them." But seemingly ~"epikeia" pronounces judgment 153 2, 120 | Para. 1/1~On the contrary, Seemingly justice is the sole virtue 154 2, 121 | iii, 7,8). But ~fortitude, seemingly, resides in the body, or 155 2, 121 | and to bear toil. But this seemingly has ~nothing to do with 156 2, 121 | First, because endurance seemingly implies that one is being ~ 157 2, 122 | greatest perfection. ~For seemingly that which is a matter of 158 2, 122 | of the flesh: wherefore ~seemingly the integrity of chastity 159 2, 123 | subject. Yet this fear, seemingly, is no excuse, because, 160 2, 124 | city." Therefore it ~is seemingly not a sin to fear nothing 161 2, 124 | is born of love, we must seemingly judge alike ~of love and 162 2, 125 | exposes ~to danger. But this seemingly pertains to injustice. Therefore 163 2, 127 | magnanimous man, for ~no one seemingly exposes himself to danger 164 2, 127 | Wherefore ~security is seemingly the same as fortitude. But 165 2, 128 | and immortal things are seemingly far ~above man. Since then 166 2, 130 | arises from another vice is seemingly not capital. But vainglory ~ 167 2, 132 | But magnificence does not seemingly observe the mean, for it 168 2, 132 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, seemingly that which tends to a thing 169 2, 132 | magnificence: wherefore seemingly it is seated, like fortitude, 170 2, 134 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, seemingly that which is the safeguard 171 2, 136 | directly ~opposed to this, seemingly, for a man to be ready to 172 2, 139 | above (FS, Q[68], A[4]). But seemingly no ~gift corresponds to 173 2, 139 | says (Ethic. iii, 10) that "seemingly ~temperance and intemperance 174 2, 139 | Therefore temperance, seemingly, is not a principal virtue.~ 175 2, 139 | immoderate hope. Therefore, seemingly, ~humility is a principal 176 2, 139 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, seemingly the more general a thing 177 2, 140 | pleasures of touch. ~Now seemingly it is praiseworthy and virtuous 178 2, 140 | pleasures or pains." Now seemingly ~it is more difficult to 179 2, 140 | are the more common are seemingly less ~disgraceful, since 180 2, 140 | answer that, Disgrace is seemingly opposed to honor and glory. 181 2, 141 | OBJ 2: Further, mildness seemingly softens hatred or anger. 182 2, 142 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, seemingly those are more closely connected 183 2, 143 | the passage quoted should seemingly be taken, pertains to ~intemperance 184 2, 143 | of one another. Wherefore seemingly honesty belongs ~especially 185 2, 144 | ii, 6,7. But abstinence seemingly inclines not to the mean 186 2, 145 | children especially are seemingly not exempt from ~fasting, 187 2, 145 | in such cases one ought seemingly, to seek ~the superior's 188 2, 145 | nature. Now only one meal is ~seemingly sufficient for this purpose, 189 2, 145 | both ~because digestion is seemingly finished (the natural heat 190 2, 145 | to heat: flatulent foods ~seemingly cooperate in the production 191 2, 146 | covetousness. Therefore, seemingly, there would ~be but one 192 2, 146 | something else: wherefore ~seemingly in all useful things there 193 2, 147 | itself a special virtue, seemingly ~there will be a special 194 2, 148 | of its ~punishment. Now seemingly drunkenness is punished 195 2, 149 | the soul. But chastity, seemingly, belongs to the ~body: for 196 2, 150 | be ~asleep or awake. Yet seemingly virginity is not lost without 197 2, 150 | her ~downfall." Therefore seemingly virginity is not a virtue.~ 198 2, 151 | bodily contacts." Therefore, seemingly, no ~venereal act is without 199 2, 151 | has an opposite vice. But, seemingly, no vice ~is opposed to 200 2, 151 | of the flesh." Now it is seemingly contrary to the nature of ~ 201 2, 151 | direct cause; whereas this is seemingly necessary for a capital ~ 202 2, 152 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, seemingly the species of one vice 203 2, 152 | most grievous of sins. For ~seemingly a sin is the more grievous 204 2, 152 | the sin of fornication is seemingly opposed ~to the good of 205 2, 152 | injurious to our ~neighbor are seemingly more contrary to the love 206 2, 152 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, seemingly, a sin is all the more grievous 207 2, 154 | than the ~intemperate. For, seemingly, the more a man acts against 208 2, 154 | admonishment and correction, which seemingly are no good to the ~incontinent 209 2, 155 | and clemency. Therefore ~seemingly clemency and meekness are 210 2, 155 | Q[120], A[2]). Therefore seemingly ~clemency is not a part 211 2, 155 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, seemingly a virtue is all the greater 212 2, 156 | unquenchableness of anger. ~Therefore seemingly the ill-tempered is the 213 2, 156 | Wis. 12:18). Therefore seemingly it is not a vice to be ~ 214 2, 157 | savagery or ~brutality. For seemingly one vice is opposed in one 215 2, 158 | Q[33], A[1]). Therefore seemingly modesty ~is a part of justice 216 2, 158 | operations. Now modesty is ~seemingly one virtue. Therefore, if 217 2, 158 | require ~moderation. These seemingly are of four kinds. one is 218 2, 159 | mutually opposed. Now humility ~seemingly denotes a vice, for it is 219 2, 159 | text. 17). But humility seemingly belongs to the imperfect: ~ 220 2, 161 | first in every genus is seemingly the greatest ~(Metaph. ii, 221 2, 162 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 6: Further, seemingly, punishments are not meritorious, 222 2, 162 | sin (Gn. 5:5). Therefore, seemingly, death ~is not a punishment 223 2, 162 | punishment for ~sin. Now seemingly there would have been "pain 224 2, 162 | person's dignity does not, ~seemingly, pertain to his punishment. 225 2, 164 | has to be done. Therefore seemingly knowledge ~is not the special 226 2, 165 | philosophical ~sciences. But, seemingly, there is no sin in being 227 2, 165 | or ~gluttony. Therefore seemingly neither is the vice of curiosity 228 2, 165 | Comment. in 1 Jn. 2:16]. Now, ~seemingly, it is not a sin to inquire 229 2, 166 | artless movement." Therefore seemingly there is no virtue about 230 2, 169 | described as asleep. Therefore ~seemingly prophecy is a habit.~Aquin.: 231 2, 170 | without charity. ~Therefore seemingly prophecy cannot be without 232 2, 172 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, seemingly for one prophet there is 233 2, 173 | rapture differs from death. Seemingly therefore he ~knew that 234 2, 174 | grace of prophecy. For, seemingly, better things are proper 235 2, 174 | we are directed to God is seemingly more ~excellent than that 236 2, 176 | to James 2:20, so that, seemingly, it ~is devoid of its proper 237 2, 178 | dark manner." ~Therefore seemingly there is no delight in the 238 2, 178 | Gn. 32:32). Therefore seemingly ~there is no delight in 239 2, 178 | according to man." ~Therefore seemingly the contemplative life is 240 2, 179 | to the active life. For seemingly the active life regards 241 2, 179 | moral virtues. Therefore seemingly the acts ~of moral virtue 242 2, 179 | But the active life is seemingly more ~lasting in itself: 243 2, 180 | neighbor for God's sake. Seemingly therefore the contemplative 244 2, 181 | his state. But that alone ~seemingly pertains to a man's state, 245 2, 181 | the good of the Church seemingly consists chiefly in ~peace, 246 2, 181 | orders, states, and grades seemingly ~differ according to their 247 2, 181 | more" and "less," and this seemingly implies the ~notion of grades. 248 2, 182 | perfect work." ~Therefore seemingly the state of perfection 249 2, 182 | Father is perfect." Therefore seemingly one can be ~perfect in this 250 2, 182 | perfection of charity, ~seemingly, does not consist in the 251 2, 182 | of perfect age. Therefore seemingly also after spiritual growth, ~ 252 2, 182 | above (A[1]). Therefore, seemingly, whoever ~has perfection, 253 2, 182 | or ~of office; and here, seemingly, we should take note of 254 2, 183 | office: and this power would seemingly remain inoperative ~in one 255 2, 183 | lower to a higher degree is ~seemingly not bound to those things 256 2, 184 | necessary for salvation does not seemingly pertain to ~perfection. 257 2, 184 | perfection. For those things seemingly belong to religious perfection, ~ 258 2, 184 | obedient unto death." Therefore seemingly ~obedience belongs to religious 259 2, 184 | to render it. Therefore seemingly it is more pleasing to God 260 2, 184 | seem to be ~deplored. But seemingly the sins of those who are 261 2, 185 | of the Church. Therefore seemingly it is ~unlawful for religious 262 2, 185 | preaching are a ~part. Therefore seemingly it is unlawful for them 263 2, 185 | God's ~service." Therefore seemingly religious ought not to wear 264 2, 186 | Relig. Dom.]. Therefore ~seemingly there ought not to be different 265 2, 186 | beloved of God." Therefore seemingly ~no religious order should 266 2, 186 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, seemingly the same judgment applies 267 2, 186 | perfection of Christian virtue, seemingly, pertains especially to ~ 268 2, 186 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, seemingly the stricter a religious 269 2, 186 | lead a ~solitary life are seemingly in a hidden place, and to 270 2, 187 | willing." But children, seemingly, are not of legal age; nor 271 2, 187 | 1~OBJ 4: Further, it is seemingly unlawful to bind a person 272 2, 187 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, seemingly the subjection of a son 273 2, 187 | can. Legem.). Therefore seemingly much less may children ~ 274 2, 187 | this. Therefore this ~is seemingly unlawful.~Aquin.: SMT SS 275 2, 187 | state of life. Therefore seemingly one ought not to enter ~ 276 3, 1 | its very essence. Now, seemingly, in the work of the Incarnation 277 3, 1 | assert the contrary, and seemingly our assent ~ought rather 278 3, 5 | it off as worthless and seemingly unfit for any use. ~Now 279 3, 18 | Q[25], A[1]. Therefore, seemingly, in Christ there is a will 280 3, 30 | the Divine Conception, so, seemingly, he ~should have appeared 281 3, 52 | His soul only, because ~seemingly the soul, being incorporeal, 282 3, 63 | Apostle. ~Therefore neither seemingly do the sacraments of the 283 3, 64 | a heretic. But heretics, seemingly, cannot confer ~sacraments. 284 3, 65 | Further, those sacraments, seemingly, are greater, which are ~ 285 3, 66 | 65]~, A[4]): wherefore, seemingly, it must have been binding 286 3, 66 | ad 3). But that ~water, seemingly, was not pure, because the 287 3, 66 | from certain bodies. But seemingly, such like waters ~may be 288 3, 66 | Baptism was ~instituted, seemingly, in order to wash away sins. 289 3, 66 | to be baptized": and this seemingly should be ~said in regard 290 3, 68 | person born. ~Therefore, seemingly, Baptism requires no intention 291 3, 68 | birth should ensue. And seemingly the same should be done 292 3, 69 | stain of sin, ~but none, seemingly, with the remission of the 293 3, 71 | like manner it belongs, seemingly, to the ministers to ~exorcize. 294 3, 77 | breaking and mastication are seemingly of the same ~object. But 295 3, 81 | knowing Judas to be a sinner, seemingly He did not give him His 296 3, 88 | become ~uncovered: and so, seemingly, they return.~Aquin.: SMT 297 3, 88 | ingratitude; and, in like manner seemingly, sins already pardoned return ~ 298 3, 88 | after repentance, so that seemingly ingratitude in respect of ~ 299 Suppl, 1 | becomes ~living faith. But, seemingly, this is impossible; since, 300 Suppl, 6 | or venial, in which case, seemingly, one ought to confess it 301 Suppl, 10| meritorious acts. ~Therefore, seemingly, it is not the proper effect 302 Suppl, 12| is meritorious; whereas, seemingly, ~satisfaction is not, since 303 Suppl, 15| committed against God. Now, seemingly, no compensation is given 304 Suppl, 18| not a remedy for sin, but seemingly is rather ~conducive to 305 Suppl, 20| his superior. Therefore, seemingly, ~neither can he do so in 306 Suppl, 25| appear unjust); ~moreover, seemingly, they would gain the indulgence 307 Suppl, 25| another. Yet, neither, ~seemingly, can this opinion stand. 308 Suppl, 34| preeminence. But subjection seemingly is ~incompatible with the 309 Suppl, 36| natural industry. Therefore seemingly the like can be ~promoted 310 Suppl, 36| and knowledge, ~and yet seemingly this is not done anywhere.~ 311 Suppl, 37| His apostles. Therefore seemingly there are no ~other Orders.~ 312 Suppl, 40| by the Church. Therefore seemingly there is some ~interior 313 Suppl, 43| certain pledges. Therefore ~seemingly it should not be defined 314 Suppl, 43| Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Again, seemingly it should not be dissolved 315 Suppl, 43| 1~OBJ 3: Again, neither seemingly is it dissolved by sickness 316 Suppl, 43| 1~OBJ 4: Again, neither seemingly should a betrothal be dissolved 317 Suppl, 43| Para. 1/1~OBJ 5: Again, seemingly they cannot set one another 318 Suppl, 43| 1~OBJ 6: Again, neither seemingly ought a betrothal to be 319 Suppl, 43| 1~OBJ 7: Again, neither seemingly on account of his contracting 320 Suppl, 43| 1~OBJ 8: Again, neither seemingly should it be dissolved on 321 Suppl, 45| nothing is its own cause. But seemingly matrimony is ~nothing else 322 Suppl, 46| is a sin. But the ~woman, seemingly, does not sin by admitting 323 Suppl, 47| Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, seemingly he who has consented to 324 Suppl, 48| essential to marriage, ~seemingly neither is the consent which 325 Suppl, 49| natural appetite alone, seemingly he commits no ~sin, for 326 Suppl, 49| avoid ~fornication, does not seemingly intend any of the marriage 327 Suppl, 49| against justice, and thus seemingly does not sin. Now marriage 328 Suppl, 50| time than at ~another. Nor, seemingly, can human law set impediments 329 Suppl, 51| with him; in which case, seemingly, ~she cannot go back to 330 Suppl, 53| the contrary, ~which is seemingly untrue. Wherefore we must 331 Suppl, 53| ordained without her consent, seemingly she would not ~be under 332 Suppl, 54| is comprised. Therefore ~seemingly this prohibition is of no 333 Suppl, 54| by the Church. Therefore seemingly the power of the Church 334 Suppl, 55| the other marriage: but seemingly one ought to draw a ~distinction, 335 Suppl, 58| consequently that ought seemingly to be the age fixed for 336 Suppl, 59| marriage contract. Now seemingly it is not lawful for the 337 Suppl, 59| marriage. ~For adultery is seemingly more directly opposed to 338 Suppl, 62| account of fornication, seemingly ~returns evil for evil. 339 Suppl, 62| above (A[2]). Therefore seemingly at least in this ~case he 340 Suppl, 62| committeth ~adultery." Therefore seemingly he does not commit adultery 341 Suppl, 64| no such fear. ~Therefore, seemingly, at least an unfruitful 342 Suppl, 66| after ~corrupting her. Now, seemingly, such a man does not become 343 Suppl, 67| natural law. Therefore, seemingly, it can be a ~matter of 344 Suppl, 67| or other ~goods belongs seemingly to the second intention 345 Suppl, 67| Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, seemingly this document was of no 346 Suppl, 71| chiefly granted. Therefore, seemingly, indulgences profit ~not 347 Suppl, 72| in ~their needs: and yet, seemingly, they do not. Therefore 348 Suppl, 72| office of the ~virtues is seemingly to move the heavenly bodies 349 Suppl, 72| this world. ~Therefore, seemingly, they need not to be cleansed.~ 350 Suppl, 72| neither of the extremes. And ~seemingly the following words of Augustine ( 351 Suppl, 72| since the earth, to which seemingly this is still less ~applicable, " 352 Suppl, 72| the Apostle (1 Cor. 15) seemingly proves the ~resurrection 353 Suppl, 77| entirely on embryos in ~which seemingly there is nothing but what 354 Suppl, 77| rise again. For the hair, seemingly, is less concerned in the ~ 355 Suppl, 78| xxii): "Those are wiser, ~seemingly, who doubt not that both 356 Suppl, 79| their ~Creator. But this is seemingly untrue, because the medium 357 Suppl, 82| transparency. Wherefore ~seemingly we should say that they 358 Suppl, 83| resulting from their suffering, seemingly, will surpass all present ~ 359 Suppl, 84| witness," ~etc. which mark, seemingly, is nothing else than the 360 Suppl, 84| they once committed. Now seemingly ~the damned after rising 361 Suppl, 85| secrets of men." Therefore seemingly, ~this sentence and the 362 Suppl, 85| in the night." Therefore seemingly, as the coming of a ~thief 363 Suppl, 87| that is ~not glorified is seemingly unproportionate to see the 364 Suppl, 89| 5~But this reasoning is seemingly inconclusive. First, because 365 Suppl, 90| OBJ 2: Further, mansion seemingly denotes a place. Now the 366 Suppl, 92| beatitude does not. But seemingly this will not stand, since ~ 367 Suppl, 93| the commandments only, nor seemingly does their reward differ, ~ 368 Suppl, 93| Gal. 5:22). Therefore seemingly ~we should reckon only three.~ 369 Suppl, 93| one is a ~martyr, and yet seemingly an aureole is not due to 370 Suppl, 93| due to ~them. Therefore seemingly neither is an aureole due 371 Suppl, 96| that these ~accordingly are seemingly not deserving of eternal 372 Appen1, 1| they are deprived of it, ~seemingly they also suffer.~Aquin.: 373 Appen1, 1| separated from ~Him for ever, seemingly they cannot undergo this 374 Appen1, 2| heaven and in hell. Therefore seemingly it is the ~same in Purgatory.~


Best viewed with any browser at 800x600 or 768x1024 on Tablet PC
IntraText® (V89) - Some rights reserved by Èulogos SpA - 1996-2007. Content in this page is licensed under a Creative Commons License