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sentries 1
sentry 1
separable 7
separate 351
separated 416
separately 36
separates 12
Frequency    [«  »]
352 commanded
352 div
352 sacramental
351 separate
350 besides
350 birth
350 lust
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

separate

    Part, Question
1 1, 1 | morality. But these belong to separate philosophical ~sciences. 2 1, 6 | Plato held the existence of separate ideas (Q[84], A[4]) of all ~ 3 1, 6 | as participating in ~the separate ideas; for instance, that 4 1, 6 | called man according ~to the separate idea of man. Now just as 5 1, 6 | Now just as he laid down separate ideas of ~man and horse 6 1, 6 | so ~likewise he laid down separate ideas of "being" and of " 7 1, 6 | unreasonable in affirming separate ~ideas of natural things 8 1, 10 | Who commandest time to ~be separate from aeviternity."~Aquin.: 9 1, 10 | multitude, because by one ~separate measure many things can 10 1, 11 | were ~gods, and also the separate parts of the world. Hence 11 1, 12 | nature, ~still it is able to separate that existence by its intellect; 12 1, 12 | grace be raised up to ~know separate subsisting substance, and 13 1, 12 | subsisting substance, and separate subsisting existence.~Aquin.: 14 1, 14 | simple things are known by separate substances. God therefore ~ 15 1, 18 | fact, Plato held that the "separate" man was the true man; and 16 1, 22 | heavens; that is, certain separate substances, which ~move 17 1, 29 | although ~it may exist in a separate state, yet since it ever 18 1, 31 | Father and the ~Son are separate in Godhead." We must avoid 19 1, 31 | alone, not because He is separate from ~the Son, or from the 20 1, 32 | the existence of a third separate substance which might correspond ~ 21 1, 39 | clear in the case of all ~separate substances. For in those 22 1, 44 | superior species, such as ~separate substances. The same applies 23 1, 45 | things, as in the case of separate substances, or ~composite, 24 1, 45 | asserted that the first ~separate substance created by God 25 1, 45 | were given or caused by a separate ~agent by way of creation; 26 1, 45 | their forms are created by a separate agent. ~However, for the 27 1, 50 | immaterial things there is no separate determinator and thing ~ 28 1, 50 | that whiteness ~existing separate is infinite as regards the 29 1, 50 | the proper effect of the separate substances seems to be ~ 30 1, 50 | regard to the ~number of the separate substances. Plato contended 31 1, 50 | Plato contended that the separate ~substances are the species 32 1, 50 | that human nature is a separate substance of itself: and 33 1, 50 | maintained that the number of the separate ~substances is the number 34 1, 50 | things. Consequently the separate ~substances cannot be the 35 1, 50 | find out the number of ~the separate substances according to 36 1, 50 | conclude necessarily if the separate substances were made for ~ 37 1, 52 | philosophers do ~not hold that one separate substance moves all the 38 1, 56 | action passes is something separate from the agent, as the ~ 39 1, 58 | acquire Divine knowledge from separate discourses, nor are they 40 1, 61 | But no part is perfect if separate from the whole. Consequently ~ 41 1, 64 | is quite natural for one separate substance to know ~another; 42 1, 65 | impression received from these ~separate forms, by a kind of assimilation, 43 1, 65 | corresponds to the order of those separate substances; for ~example, 44 1, 65 | that there is a single separate substance, which is horse 45 1, 65 | horses, whilst above this is separate life, or "per se" ~life, 46 1, 66 | and that its form ~is a separate substance united to it as 47 1, 66 | then, in ~thought, the separate substance stated to be endowed 48 1, 66 | sufficiently ~strong to separate what is outside it from 49 1, 74 | are from one another. But ~separate days are assigned to distinction 50 1, 74 | adornment, and therefore ~separate days should be assigned 51 1, 75 | diversity of species. For a ~separate form cannot be understood 52 1, 75 | species; thus, supposing a separate whiteness to exist, it could 53 1, 76 | that the ~intellect is "separate," and that it is not the 54 1, 76 | Q[75], A[6]), remains separate from the body, after the 55 1, 76 | philosopher is directed is ~indeed separate; yet it exists in matter. 56 1, 76 | man from matter." It is separate indeed ~according to its 57 1, 76 | that ~the intellect is separate, because it is not the faculty 58 1, 76 | universals; ~otherwise, since separate intellects are subsistent 59 1, 76 | natures of things exist separate from matter.~Aquin.: SMT 60 1, 76 | lucid and light were two separate ~things, but because a thing 61 1, 76 | separately: so that if each had a separate ~existence, many means of 62 1, 77 | soul. But it is clear that separate souls grieve ~or rejoice 63 1, 77 | concupiscible power remains in the separate soul. ~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 64 1, 77 | death the soul is quite separate from ~the body. But the 65 1, 77 | sensitive part remains in the separate soul; and ~consequently 66 1, 77 | these powers remain in the separate soul; because these ~powers 67 1, 77 | actually remain in the ~separate soul, are not the properties 68 1, 77 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 5: In the separate soul, sorrow and joy are 69 1, 39 | clear in the case of all ~separate substances. For in those 70 1, 45 | superior species, such as ~separate substances. The same applies 71 1, 46 | things, as in the case of separate substances, or ~composite, 72 1, 46 | asserted that the first ~separate substance created by God 73 1, 46 | were given or caused by a separate ~agent by way of creation; 74 1, 46 | their forms are created by a separate agent. ~However, for the 75 1, 51 | immaterial things there is no separate determinator and thing ~ 76 1, 51 | that whiteness ~existing separate is infinite as regards the 77 1, 51 | the proper effect of the separate substances seems to be ~ 78 1, 51 | regard to the ~number of the separate substances. Plato contended 79 1, 51 | Plato contended that the separate ~substances are the species 80 1, 51 | that human nature is a separate substance of itself: and 81 1, 51 | maintained that the number of the separate ~substances is the number 82 1, 51 | things. Consequently the separate ~substances cannot be the 83 1, 51 | find out the number of ~the separate substances according to 84 1, 51 | conclude necessarily if the separate substances were made for ~ 85 1, 53 | philosophers do ~not hold that one separate substance moves all the 86 1, 57 | action passes is something separate from the agent, as the ~ 87 1, 59 | acquire Divine knowledge from separate discourses, nor are they 88 1, 62 | But no part is perfect if separate from the whole. Consequently ~ 89 1, 65 | is quite natural for one separate substance to know ~another; 90 1, 66 | impression received from these ~separate forms, by a kind of assimilation, 91 1, 66 | corresponds to the order of those separate substances; for ~example, 92 1, 66 | that there is a single separate substance, which is horse 93 1, 66 | horses, whilst above this is separate life, or "per se" ~life, 94 1, 67 | and that its form ~is a separate substance united to it as 95 1, 67 | then, in ~thought, the separate substance stated to be endowed 96 1, 67 | sufficiently ~strong to separate what is outside it from 97 1, 73 | are from one another. But ~separate days are assigned to distinction 98 1, 73 | adornment, and therefore ~separate days should be assigned 99 1, 74 | diversity of species. For a ~separate form cannot be understood 100 1, 74 | species; thus, supposing a separate whiteness to exist, it could 101 1, 75 | that the ~intellect is "separate," and that it is not the 102 1, 75 | Q[75], A[6]), remains separate from the body, after the 103 1, 75 | philosopher is directed is ~indeed separate; yet it exists in matter. 104 1, 75 | man from matter." It is separate indeed ~according to its 105 1, 75 | that ~the intellect is separate, because it is not the faculty 106 1, 75 | universals; ~otherwise, since separate intellects are subsistent 107 1, 75 | natures of things exist separate from matter.~Aquin.: SMT 108 1, 75 | lucid and light were two separate ~things, but because a thing 109 1, 75 | separately: so that if each had a separate ~existence, many means of 110 1, 76 | soul. But it is clear that separate souls grieve ~or rejoice 111 1, 76 | concupiscible power remains in the separate soul. ~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 112 1, 76 | death the soul is quite separate from ~the body. But the 113 1, 76 | sensitive part remains in the separate soul; and ~consequently 114 1, 76 | these powers remain in the separate soul; because these ~powers 115 1, 76 | actually remain in the ~separate soul, are not the properties 116 1, 76 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 5: In the separate soul, sorrow and joy are 117 1, 77 | senses, however, are not separate from one another in their 118 1, 78 | intellect, substantially separate, is the ~active intellect, 119 1, 78 | the existence of ~such a separate active intellect, it would 120 1, 78 | while Plato compared the separate intellect ~impressing the 121 1, 78 | on ~De Anima iii. But the separate intellect, according to 122 1, 78 | the soul, or something ~separate from the soul.~Aquin.: SMT 123 1, 78 | intellect in all. For what ~is separate from the body is not multiplied 124 1, 78 | the active intellect is "separate," as the Philosopher says ~( 125 1, 78 | the soul, but were some separate substance, there would be ~ 126 1, 78 | the active intellect is ~separate, by the fact that the passive 127 1, 78 | the passive intellect is separate: because, as ~he says (De 128 1, 78 | intellect is said to be separate, because it is not the ~ 129 1, 78 | intellect is ~also called "separate"; but not as a separate 130 1, 78 | separate"; but not as a separate substance.~Aquin.: SMT FP 131 1, 78 | proves the unity of the ~separate intellect, which Plato compares 132 1, 78 | intellect, which he held to be a separate ~substance, in order that 133 1, 78 | But intelligence is an act separate from others ~attributed 134 1, 78 | translated from the Arabic, the separate substances which we call 135 1, 83 | by the soul from certain separate ~immaterial forms?~(5) Whether 136 1, 83 | another genus of beings, separate from matter ~and movement, 137 1, 83 | those beings ~immaterial and separate: so that according to this 138 1, 83 | corporeal things, but the separate species thereof.~Aquin.: 139 1, 83 | have a knowledge of those ~separate substances, we cannot for 140 1, 83 | by the soul from certain ~separate forms?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 141 1, 83 | derived by the ~soul from some separate forms. For whatever is such 142 1, 83 | understands, are caused by some separate forms.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 143 1, 83 | nothing else than forms ~separate from matter. Therefore the 144 1, 83 | intellect ~are derived from some separate substances.~Aquin.: SMT 145 1, 83 | always in act. But this is a separate ~intellect. Therefore the 146 1, 83 | understand, are caused by some separate substances.~Aquin.: SMT 147 1, 83 | are derived from certain separate forms or substances. And 148 1, 83 | pre-exist immaterially in the separate ~intellects: from the first 149 1, 83 | second, and so on to the last separate intellect which he called 150 1, 83 | are derived from certain separate forms; but these Plato held ~ 151 1, 83 | influence of only certain separate ~principles, and were not 152 1, 83 | which it receives from the separate ~principles: even this seems 153 1, 83 | understands, are not derived from separate ~forms.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 154 1, 83 | 79], A[4]); and not by a separate ~intelligence, as proximate 155 1, 83 | affecting the intellect, but by separate intelligible ~forms being 156 1, 83 | active intellect must be separate, namely, because ~"the agent 157 1, 83 | intellect, ~which is entirely separate from a body, is an intelligible 158 1, 83 | intelligible substance ~separate from a body. Whereas the 159 1, 83 | of our intellect were a separate form; or if, as the ~Platonists 160 1, 84 | in proportion as they are separate from matter." Therefore ~ 161 1, 84 | objects of ~the intellect are separate ideas; and that we understand 162 1, 84 | some other, or that it is separate therefrom. Secondly, by 163 1, 84 | colored body, or that it is separate from it, there ~would be 164 1, 84 | participation of certain separate ~indivisible (forms), as 165 1, 86 | actual by participating separate intelligible forms, it would ~ 166 1, 86 | are ~immaterial - as the separate substances called angels, 167 1, 86 | quoted is ~true only of separate substances; because in a 168 1, 87 | arrive at the knowledge of separate ~substances by being coupled 169 1, 87 | coupled or united to some separate substance, which ~he calls 170 1, 87 | intellect," and which, being a separate substance ~itself, can naturally 171 1, 87 | can naturally understand separate substances. Hence, when 172 1, 87 | shall be able to understand separate substances, as in ~the present 173 1, 87 | of happiness understands separate ~substances by the instrumentality 174 1, 87 | intellect ~can never understand separate substances (because according 175 1, 87 | corruptible), but man understands separate substances by means of the ~ 176 1, 87 | active ~intellect to be a separate substance, we could not 177 1, 87 | intellect, supposing it to be a separate substance, would not be 178 1, 87 | greater thing to ~understand separate substances than to understand 179 1, 87 | instrumentality to understand separate substances.~Aquin.: SMT 180 1, 87 | man in the knowledge of separate ~substances, obtainable 181 1, 87 | active intellect is not a ~separate substance; but a faculty 182 1, 87 | life we cannot understand separate immaterial substances ~in 183 1, 87 | principle for the knowledge of separate substances. For by knowing ~ 184 1, 87 | ways. ~First, because if separate substances are not understood 185 1, 87 | by us is not the end of separate substances: ~while only 186 1, 88 | Whether it understands separate substances?~(3) Whether 187 1, 88 | exemplified in the case of other separate ~substances. In that case, 188 1, 88 | objects, as is proper to other separate substances. ~Hence it is 189 1, 88 | understand in the same way ~as separate substances, it would follow 190 1, 88 | by the soul as by other separate substances; though in a ~ 191 1, 88 | separated soul understands separate substances?~Aquin.: SMT 192 1, 88 | soul does not understand ~separate substances. For the soul 193 1, 88 | body does not understand separate substances ~as shown above ( 194 1, 88 | or by ~its species. But separate substances cannot be known 195 1, 88 | cannot at all understand separate ~substances.~Aquin.: SMT 196 1, 88 | consists in the knowledge of separate substances. If, therefore, 197 1, 88 | separated soul can understand separate substances, its happiness 198 1, 88 | judge how it knows other separate things. Now ~it was said 199 1, 88 | through itself. Now, every separate substance ~"understands 200 1, 88 | in the knowledge of ~any separate substances; but in the knowledge 201 1, 88 | The knowledge of other separate substances if perfectly 202 1, 88 | natural things exist in separate substances. ~Therefore, 203 1, 88 | as separated souls know separate substances, they also know ~ 204 1, 88 | things because it knows separate substances after a fashion.~ 205 1, 88 | not perfectly ~understand separate substances, so neither does 206 1, 88 | 14], A[2]), so likewise separate ~substances can know singulars 207 1, 93 | Whether he could see the separate substances, that is, the 208 1, 93 | impeded from the ~knowledge of separate substances by union with 209 1, 93 | Wis. 9:15. Wherefore the ~separate soul can see separate substances, 210 1, 93 | the ~separate soul can see separate substances, as above explained ( 211 1, 93 | Therefore he was able to see separate ~substances.~Aquin.: SMT 212 1, 93 | 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, one separate substance knows another 213 1, 93 | substance knows another separate substance, ~by knowing itself ( 214 1, 93 | itself. Therefore it knew separate substances.~Aquin.: SMT 215 1, 93 | souls cannot now understand separate substances. Therefore neither ~ 216 1, 93 | this point the state of the separate soul is distinguished from 217 1, 93 | the knowledge ~regarding separate substances, was not owing 218 1, 93 | short of the excellence of separate substances. We, in our present 219 1, 93 | arrive at ~knowledge of separate substances by means of its 220 1, 93 | shown above; for even each separate substance knows others in 221 1, 104 | because the power of no other separate ~substance extends over 222 1, 112 | womb it is not ~entirely separate, but by reason of a certain 223 1, 112 | its birth, when it becomes separate from the mother, an angel 224 1, 114 | limited thereto; and that separate forms are absolute and ~ 225 1, 114 | wherefore he said that these separate forms are the ~causes of 226 1, 114 | if the form of fire were separate, as the ~Platonists supposed, 227 1, 114 | substantial forms to be separate; while he referred accidents ~ 228 1, 114 | because seed is not a separate principle; and because miracles 229 1, 114 | maintained the existence of separate species, ~by participation 230 1, 114 | not seem enough. For the separate species, since ~they are 231 1, 116 | matter?~(4) Whether the separate soul of man can move bodies 232 1, 116 | through the ~participation of separate forms, as stated above ( 233 1, 116 | acquires by a ~participation of separate substances. But against 234 1, 116 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether the separate human soul can move bodies 235 1, 116 | OBJ 1: It seems that the separate human soul can move bodies 236 1, 116 | Q[110], A[5]). But the separate soul is a ~spiritual substance. 237 1, 116 | to place. Therefore, the separate soul has the power ~to move 238 1, 116 | 1/1~I answer that, The separate soul cannot by its natural 239 1, 116 | body is quickened by the separate ~soul. Therefore within 240 1, 116 | of its natural power the separate soul ~cannot command the 241 1, 116 | if the motive power of a separate substance is naturally ~ 242 2, 3 | in the consideration of separate substances viz. ~angels?~( 243 2, 3 | sensibles, the ~knowledge of separate substances, which are above 244 2, 3 | consists in the knowledge of separate substances, ~namely, angels?~ 245 2, 3 | consists in the knowledge of ~separate substances, namely, angels. 246 2, 4 | neither has a part, while separate from its whole; it seems 247 2, 4 | But the operation of the separate soul is hindered; because, ~ 248 2, 17 | whatever things can be separate from one another, are ~distinct: 249 2, 17 | sometimes the commanded ~act is separate from the command: for sometimes 250 2, 17 | because each is as it were a ~separate animal being, in so far 251 2, 40 | the apprehension of the separate Intellect, Who is ~the Author 252 2, 50 | Whether there is a habit in separate substances?~Aquin.: SMT 253 2, 50 | the intellect, ~which is separate, but in some power which 254 2, 50 | intellect, ~for the intellect is separate, as ran the argument, given 255 2, 53 | subject, that form can be separate, as stated in ~De Anima 256 2, 63 | forms originated from some separate ~cause. Others, however, 257 2, 67 | during which the soul will be separate from the body; the ~other, 258 2, 76 | do not ~coincide, but are separate. It may happen, if the first 259 2, 102 | from among ~them, and be ye separate . . . and touch not the 260 2, 105 | The third day thou shalt separate another tithe . . . and 261 2, 105 | The Lord will divide and separate me from His people. And ~ 262 2, 111 | the army; the second is separate from the ~multitude, viz. 263 2, 111 | grace is ordained to the separate common good, which is God. ~ 264 2, 37 | wilfully and ~intentionally separate themselves from the unity 265 2, 41 | Active scandal can be found separate from other sins, as ~when 266 2, 41 | life . . . shall be able to separate us from ~the love of God."~ 267 2, 55 | man, is something ~having separate existence and distinct from 268 2, 79 | death, nor life . . . shall separate me [*Vulg.: 'shall ~be able 269 2, 79 | Vulg.: 'shall ~be able to separate us'] from the love of God."~ 270 2, 82 | for we ~genuflect at each separate invocation of Them [*At 271 2, 85 | The ~third year thou shalt separate another tithe of all things 272 2, 103 | grievous (even if we mentally ~separate the disobedience from the 273 2, 139 | i, 27) that "we cannot separate ~the beautiful from the 274 2, 182 | 8:35, "Who . . . shall ~separate us from the love of Christ? 275 2, 183 | hopeth not . . . and shall separate ~him," namely from the fellowship 276 3, 2 | as if ~they were wholly separate, but because the suppositum 277 3, 2 | said that human nature is a separate idea, just as the ~Platonists 278 3, 2 | these two were ~mutually separate, and were united to the 279 3, 4 | Plato believed that the separate man was only in the ~Divine 280 3, 5 | of the soul, Who seeks to separate it from the sin of wilful ~ 281 3, 6 | away the medium and you separate what were joined ~by the 282 3, 11 | are no phantasms, such as separate substances. ~Hence, since 283 3, 11 | knowledge He did not know ~separate substances.~Aquin.: SMT 284 3, 11 | phantasms, cannot understand separate substances. But after the 285 3, 11 | able, in a measure, to know separate ~substances by itself, as 286 3, 11 | hence ~His soul could know separate substances in the same way 287 3, 11 | known by the senses, viz. separate substances. Therefore it 288 3, 12 | not know the essences of ~separate substances, nor past, present, 289 3, 16 | subsisting of itself ~and separate from all else; otherwise, 290 3, 46 | suffered and was ~disposed to separate from the soul, the entire 291 3, 50 | His soul: but this is to separate it from ~Himself. Consequently, 292 3, 55 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Each separate argument would not suffice 293 3, 62 | instrument is twofold. the one, ~separate, as a stick, for instance; 294 3, 62 | as a hand. ~Moreover, the separate instrument is moved by means 295 3, 62 | whereas the sacrament is as a separate instrument. ~Consequently, 296 3, 68 | he was not endowed with a separate existence." But the faith 297 3, 75 | But if it were to remain separate ~from matter, it would then 298 3, 76 | together, even though one be separate from its subject, and the 299 Suppl, 3 | than sin. If, however, we separate from these ~punishments 300 Suppl, 54| married would not have to ~separate, because no impediment supervening 301 Suppl, 54| contract, because they could separate if they wished. ~Nevertheless, 302 Suppl, 55| Further, if certain things be separate from one another and ~something 303 Suppl, 55| person's blood relations are separate ~from one another. Therefore 304 Suppl, 55| Blood-relations are in a way separate, and in a way ~connected: 305 Suppl, 55| prevent, it ~belongs to her to separate those between whom there 306 Suppl, 62| Therefore he is bound to separate from her.~Aquin.: SMT XP 307 Suppl, 62| divorce did ~not bind them to separate, but allowed them to do 308 Suppl, 69| held that the order of ~separate substances is according 309 Suppl, 69| not ~immediately united to separate substances, since their 310 Suppl, 72| to unite rather than to separate; ~wherefore the natural 311 Suppl, 80| if we suppose dimensions separate from ~matter, those dimensions 312 Suppl, 80| body, which is nothing but ~separate dimensions, to be together 313 Suppl, 80| Thus take the example of a separate line, ~supposing there to 314 Suppl, 80| the dimensions will be ~separate: which is impossible, since 315 Suppl, 83| passible, the souls will be separate from the bodies through 316 Suppl, 89| never ~come to understand separate substances. thus Alfarabius 317 Suppl, 89| Divine essence and ~from separate substances. For since the 318 Suppl, 89| regards the vision of any separate substances. But this ~opinion 319 Suppl, 89| our souls emanate from the separate ~substances, so that finally 320 Suppl, 89| attain to the vision of ~separate substances.~Aquin.: SMT 321 Suppl, 89| attains to the vision ~of a separate substance. To prove this 322 Suppl, 89| such is the quiddity of a separate substance. ~Hence, when 323 Suppl, 89| understands the quiddity of the ~separate substance that is similar 324 Suppl, 89| understands the quiddity of ~the separate substance which has a like 325 Suppl, 89| like disposition, since separate ~substances are subsisting 326 Suppl, 89| what we understand by a separate quiddity [*Cf. FP, ~Q[88], 327 Suppl, 89| nature as the quiddity of the separate substances, and ~consequently 328 Suppl, 89| knows the ~quiddity of a separate substance, especially of 329 Suppl, 89| lead to the knowledge of a ~separate substance, except in the 330 Suppl, 89| know God thus, or other ~separate substances, is not to see 331 Suppl, 89| God or the quiddity of ~a separate substance, but to know Him 332 Suppl, 89| another way ~of understanding separate substances, to wit that 333 Suppl, 89| substances, to wit that separate substances are ~understood 334 Suppl, 89| is perfected so as to see separate substances ~is neither a 335 Suppl, 89| on our intellect ~by the separate substance, as the second 336 Suppl, 89| opinion affirmed; but the ~separate substance itself united 337 Suppl, 89| may be the case with other separate substances, we must ~nevertheless 338 Suppl, 89| refers to the knowledge of ~separate substances, in so far as 339 Suppl, 89| not the case with other separate substances. Nor ~will that 340 Suppl, 89| 10: A substance that is separate from matter understands 341 Suppl, 89| since the very essence of a separate substance is of itself ~ 342 Suppl, 89| and actual, through being separate from matter, it is clear ~ 343 Suppl, 89| it is clear ~that when a separate substance understands itself, 344 Suppl, 90| body - than when it is a separate part. But as regards the 345 Suppl, 90| absolutely speaking a power separate from matter is ~more effective.~ 346 Appen1, 1| object of such action be the separate soul, on which ~it is clear 347 Appen1, 2| is more ~passive than the separate soul, both because it has 348 Appen1, 2| greater it is. Now the whole ~separate soul is punished, since 349 Appen1, 2| being the punishment of the separate soul, is ~greater than any 350 Appen1, 2| will no longer be in the separate soul that is in Purgatory, 351 Appen1, 2| grace, which will be in the ~separate soul in Purgatory. Hence


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