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Alphabetical    [«  »]
aiming 13
aimlessly 1
aims 39
air 309
airein 1
airs 1
aithein 1
Frequency    [«  »]
312 consecration
312 mover
310 entirely
309 air
309 error
309 fruit
309 office
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

air

    Part, Question
1 1, 3 | a part (as a part of the air is air, and a part of water, 2 1, 3 | as a part of the air is air, and a part of water, water), ~ 3 1, 7 | in ~magnitude, as fire or air, yet this could not be infinite 4 1, 8 | as light is caused in the air by the sun as ~long as the 5 1, 8 | the sun as ~long as the air remains illuminated. Therefore 6 1, 12 | nature; as, for example, ~if air is to receive the form of 7 1, 14 | quantity, as an ~infinitude of air, as some of the ancients 8 1, 41 | sometimes called wind, sometimes air, sometimes the breath of ~ 9 1, 42 | form equally, just as the air may ~be said to be like 10 1, 45 | the power of another; as air can heat and ignite by the 11 1, 48 | would not be ~generated if air was not corrupted, nor would 12 1, 48 | darkness the substance of the air is not ~injured. And there 13 1, 48 | between the sun and ~the air, the aptitude of the air 14 1, 48 | air, the aptitude of the air to light would be infinitely 15 1, 48 | wholly removed while the air remained, which ~in its 16 1, 49 | privation of the form of air or of water. Therefore, 17 1, 49 | evil and corruption befall air and water comes from ~the 18 1, 50 | some species, ~either of air, or of fire, or of something 19 1, 50 | fire ~is more perfect than air: and in this way the angels 20 1, 51 | touched; nor again from air, because air ~is without 21 1, 51 | again from air, because air ~is without shape or color. 22 1, 51 | 1~Reply OBJ 3: Although air as long as it is in a state 23 1, 51 | angels assume bodies of ~air, condensing it by the Divine 24 1, 51 | they ~fashion sounds in the air like to human voices.~Aquin.: 25 1, 52 | formal than the contained; as air with ~regard to water (Phys. 26 1, 53 | be assigned in which the air was dark, or in which the 27 1, 53 | time there is light in the ~air, or the form of fire in 28 1, 66 | corporeal thing in act, as fire, air, water, or some intermediate ~ 29 1, 66 | of the deep," since the air is included under ~heaven; 30 1, 66 | and water are named. That air and fire are not mentioned ~ 31 1, 66 | nevertheless, understood air to be ~signified by the 32 1, 66 | spirit is another name for ~air, and considered that by 33 1, 66 | it invisible, whilst the air, the subject of ~darkness, 34 1, 66 | some actual being, such as air or fire. But supposing that 35 1, 66 | cannot be, for then the air would be ~constantly illuminated, 36 1, 66 | that the former inhabit the air, the latter the ~ether, 37 1, 67 | the case with light and air. Therefore light is not 38 1, 67 | follow that whenever the air is darkened by the absence 39 1, 67 | does ~not remain in the air when the source of light 40 1, 67 | said that the light in the air has not ~a natural being 41 1, 67 | similitude of color in the air. But this cannot be the 42 1, 67 | light gives a name to the air, since by ~it the air becomes 43 1, 67 | the air, since by ~it the air becomes actually luminous. 44 1, 67 | we ~do not speak of the air as colored. Secondly, because 45 1, 67 | the substantial form of air, for if it were, ~the air 46 1, 67 | air, for if it were, ~the air would be destroyed when 47 1, 68 | firmness and density of the air. "For a body ~is called 48 1, 68 | day was that region of the air where the clouds are ~collected, 49 1, 68 | firmament that part of the air in ~which the clouds are 50 1, 68 | not evident to ~all that air also is corporeal, for there 51 1, 68 | philosophers who ~said that air is nothing, and called a 52 1, 68 | called a space filled with air a vacuum.~Aquin.: SMT FP 53 1, 68 | makes no ~express mention of air by name, to avoid setting 54 1, 68 | deep," the existence of air as attendant, so to ~say, 55 1, 68 | which, in fact, is the air.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[68] A[ 56 1, 68 | the ~cloudy region of the air, it is true to say that 57 1, 68 | that higher part of the air, ~where the rain and similar 58 1, 68 | the cloudy region of the air, both these waters ~are 59 1, 68 | OBJ 3: On account of the air and other similar bodies 60 1, 68 | the birds that fly in the air are called ~birds of heaven [* 61 1, 68 | elements, namely, fire and air, and in ~each of these there 62 1, 68 | name: the higher region of air he calls, from its ~brightness, 63 1, 69 | the ~earth, just as the air completely surrounds both 64 1, 69 | firmament," that is, the air, "He called ~heaven": for 65 1, 70 | element, for they move in air and water, which ~are here 66 1, 71 | waters, and birds in the air. If, ~then, fishes are produced 67 1, 71 | to be produced ~from the air, and not from the waters.~ 68 1, 71 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: The air, as not being so apparent 69 1, 71 | the lower region of the air is thickened by watery exhalations; ~ 70 1, 71 | in the ~lower part of the air, and so are said to fly " 71 1, 71 | between ~the animals of the air and those of the water, 72 1, 74 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, air and fire are nobler elements 73 1, 74 | distinction of fire and air.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[74] A[ 74 1, 74 | 1~Reply OBJ 2: Fire and air, as not distinctly known 75 1, 74 | regards the lowest part of the air; or with the heaven, to 76 1, 74 | which the higher region of ~air approaches, as Augustine 77 1, 74 | the cloudy region of the ~air, which is not one of the 78 1, 74 | Spirit of the ~Lord," the air or the wind, as Plato also 79 1, 76 | for instance, fire or air, or something of that sort - 80 1, 76 | that is, by fire, "and by air, which is ~most akin to 81 1, 76 | a spirit." But fire and air are bodies. Therefore the 82 1, 77 | sound is audible in the air, which is naturally prior 83 1, 41 | sometimes called wind, sometimes air, sometimes the breath of ~ 84 1, 42 | form equally, just as the air may ~be said to be like 85 1, 46 | the power of another; as air can heat and ignite by the 86 1, 49 | would not be ~generated if air was not corrupted, nor would 87 1, 49 | darkness the substance of the air is not ~injured. And there 88 1, 49 | between the sun and ~the air, the aptitude of the air 89 1, 49 | air, the aptitude of the air to light would be infinitely 90 1, 49 | wholly removed while the air remained, which in its very 91 1, 50 | privation of the form of air or of water. Therefore, 92 1, 50 | evil and corruption befall air and water comes from ~the 93 1, 51 | some species, ~either of air, or of fire, or of something 94 1, 51 | fire ~is more perfect than air: and in this way the angels 95 1, 52 | touched; nor again from air, because air ~is without 96 1, 52 | again from air, because air ~is without shape or color. 97 1, 52 | 1~Reply OBJ 3: Although air as long as it is in a state 98 1, 52 | angels assume bodies of ~air, condensing it by the Divine 99 1, 52 | they ~fashion sounds in the air like to human voices.~Aquin.: 100 1, 53 | formal than the contained; as air with ~regard to water (Phys. 101 1, 54 | be assigned in which the air was dark, or in which the 102 1, 54 | time there is light in the ~air, or the form of fire in 103 1, 67 | corporeal thing in act, as fire, air, water, or some intermediate ~ 104 1, 67 | of the deep," since the air is included under ~heaven; 105 1, 67 | and water are named. That air and fire are not mentioned ~ 106 1, 67 | nevertheless, understood air to be ~signified by the 107 1, 67 | spirit is another name for ~air, and considered that by 108 1, 67 | it invisible, whilst the air, the subject of ~darkness, 109 1, 67 | some actual being, such as air or fire. But supposing that 110 1, 67 | cannot be, for then the air would be ~constantly illuminated, 111 1, 67 | that the former inhabit the air, the latter the ~ether, 112 1, 68 | the case with light and air. Therefore light is not 113 1, 68 | follow that whenever the air is darkened by the absence 114 1, 68 | does ~not remain in the air when the source of light 115 1, 68 | said that the light in the air has not ~a natural being 116 1, 68 | similitude of color in the air. But this cannot be the 117 1, 68 | light gives a name to the air, since by ~it the air becomes 118 1, 68 | the air, since by ~it the air becomes actually luminous. 119 1, 68 | we ~do not speak of the air as colored. Secondly, because 120 1, 68 | the substantial form of air, for if it were, ~the air 121 1, 68 | air, for if it were, ~the air would be destroyed when 122 1, 69 | firmness and density of the air. "For a body ~is called 123 1, 69 | day was that region of the air where the clouds are ~collected, 124 1, 69 | firmament that part of the air in ~which the clouds are 125 1, 69 | not evident to ~all that air also is corporeal, for there 126 1, 69 | philosophers who ~said that air is nothing, and called a 127 1, 69 | called a space filled with air a vacuum.~Aquin.: SMT FP 128 1, 69 | makes no ~express mention of air by name, to avoid setting 129 1, 69 | deep," the existence of air as attendant, so to ~say, 130 1, 69 | which, in fact, is the air.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[68] A[ 131 1, 69 | the ~cloudy region of the air, it is true to say that 132 1, 69 | that higher part of the air, ~where the rain and similar 133 1, 69 | the cloudy region of the air, both these waters ~are 134 1, 69 | OBJ 3: On account of the air and other similar bodies 135 1, 69 | the birds that fly in the air are called ~birds of heaven [* 136 1, 69 | elements, namely, fire and air, and in ~each of these there 137 1, 69 | name: the higher region of air he calls, from its ~brightness, 138 1, 70 | the ~earth, just as the air completely surrounds both 139 1, 70 | firmament," that is, the air, "He called ~heaven": for 140 1, 71 | element, for they move in air and water, which ~are here 141 1, 71 | waters, and birds in the air. If, ~then, fishes are produced 142 1, 71 | to be produced ~from the air, and not from the waters.~ 143 1, 71 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: The air, as not being so apparent 144 1, 71 | the lower region of the air is thickened by watery exhalations; ~ 145 1, 71 | in the ~lower part of the air, and so are said to fly " 146 1, 71 | between ~the animals of the air and those of the water, 147 1, 73 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, air and fire are nobler elements 148 1, 73 | distinction of fire and air.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[74] A[ 149 1, 73 | 1~Reply OBJ 2: Fire and air, as not distinctly known 150 1, 73 | the ~lowest part of the air; or with the heaven, to 151 1, 73 | which the higher region of ~air approaches, as Augustine 152 1, 73 | the cloudy region of the ~air, which is not one of the 153 1, 73 | Spirit of the Lord," the air or the wind, as Plato also 154 1, 75 | for instance, fire or air, or something of that sort - 155 1, 75 | that is, by fire, "and by air, which is ~most akin to 156 1, 75 | a spirit." But fire and air are bodies. Therefore the 157 1, 76 | sound is audible in the air, which is naturally prior 158 1, 77 | preponderate, as water, air, or the like. By others 159 1, 77 | and ~is either water or air, or such like. Others have 160 1, 77 | percussion and commotion of air: and we find natural immutation 161 1, 78 | something ~received into the air: while Plato compared the 162 1, 83 | and in like manner as to air and water. Lastly, ~Empedocles, 163 1, 85 | are ~evanescent. The night air is calmer, when silence 164 1, 90 | OBJ 3: Further, fire and air are nobler than earth and 165 1, 90 | have been made of fire and air than of the slime of the ~ 166 1, 90 | higher elements, fire and air, predominate in him by their 167 1, 90 | is humor, which is of the air. But the inferior elements 168 1, 90 | Reply OBJ 3: If fire and air, whose action is of greater 169 1, 90 | mention is made of fire ~and air, which are not perceived 170 1, 95 | sea, and the birds of the air, and the beasts of the ~ 171 1, 101 | the middle space of the air, ~where rain, and wind, 172 1, 101 | relapses into ~darkness, as the air grows dark when the light 173 1, 103 | while, on the contrary, the air does not continue to be ~ 174 1, 103 | heat. ~On the other hand, air is not of such a nature 175 1, 103 | since it has not root in the air, the light ceases with the ~ 176 1, 103 | compared to God, as the air is to the sun ~which enlightens 177 1, 103 | its nature, and as ~the air is enlightened by sharing 178 1, 103 | viii, 12) he says: "As the air becomes light by the presence 179 1, 103 | diaphanous nature of the air, given the action of the 180 1, 103 | preservation of light in the air is by the continual ~influence 181 1, 103 | disposition; as in ~the air, when it is lit up anew, 182 1, 103 | any further change ~in the air due to the presence of the 183 1, 104 | of nature; or as when the air is suddenly condensed ~into 184 1, 113 | just as he can from the ~air form a body of any form 185 1, 114 | just as a cloud hinders the air from receiving ~light. A 186 1, 114 | the higher regions of the air and fall to the earth, is 187 1, 116 | And the eyes infect the air which is in contact with 188 1, 118 | either by rarefaction as when air is made ~from water; or 189 2, 22 | thus we may say that the air is ~passive when it is lit 190 2, 37 | which images are in the ~air and do not give color to 191 2, 48 | likened to the warmth of the air and of the blood. For this 192 2, 67 | light and darkness in the air.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[67] A[ 193 2, 72 | that ~fire is lighter than air. Hence the Philosopher says ( 194 2, 85 | evidently the case with air, water, flesh and all bodies ~ 195 2, 102 | which, like man, live in the air. Again, fish die as ~soon 196 2, 102 | sea; violet, signifying air, because it ~has the color 197 2, 102 | it ~has the color of the air; and scarlet twice dyed, 198 2, 102 | hyssop," to signify the air, on account of its smell; ~" 199 2, 102 | violet tunic denoted the air by its color: ~its little 200 2, 102 | which flies both in the air and swims in the water, 201 2, 102 | and in order to keep the air ~wholesome; and by reason 202 2, 113 | suddenly received in the air, which can be illumined ~ 203 2, 4 | is always lighting up the air. Hence grace ~is not less 204 2, 23 | Now light increases in the air by addition; thus the light 205 2, 23 | being intensified in the air on account of there being 206 2, 23 | diffusion of light in the air, as stated ~above (A[10], 207 2, 23 | would cease at once ~in the air, were an obstacle placed 208 2, 50 | thus the sun lightens the ~air even after it is lightened. 209 2, 79 | quickened by the soul, and the air by being ~enlightened by 210 2, 81 | the higher, even as the air receives the ~brightness 211 2, 92 | to all its parts, heaven, air, water, and to all such ~ 212 2, 92 | certain animal denizens of the air, and beneath these again ~ 213 2, 92 | or the wind, or the swift air, or the circle of ~the stars, 214 2, 93 | hydromancy," if in ~the air "aeromancy," if in fire " 215 2, 93 | either by the surrounding air, or through an impression 216 2, 93 | Jer. 8:7, "The kite in the air ~hath known her time; the 217 2, 93 | bodies and of the surrounding air, to which ~certain future 218 2, 128 | that same thing: ~thus the air is possessed of a passive 219 2, 128 | surpass ~the active power of air. Thus too it would be sinful 220 2, 145 | external heat that is in the air, lest the humors be parched ~ 221 2, 145 | those that breathe the air and their products, such 222 2, 169 | impression, as light is in the air. Now the prophetic ~light 223 2, 169 | Hence it is that even as the air ~is ever in need of a fresh 224 2, 178 | likeness to the birds of the air. "For some ~of these rise 225 3, 5 | out, but the light of the air is perfected. Now the intellect 226 3, 7 | manner, e.g. ~if we say that air cannot increase in heat, 227 3, 7 | can exist in the nature of air, although there ~may be 228 3, 7 | Godhead, as light in the air by the presence of ~the 229 3, 9 | strengthened, as the light of the air by the light of the ~sun. 230 3, 27 | life-giving soul, but the air which we ~breathe out [respiratus]. 231 3, 30 | overcome the powers of the ~air."~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[30] A[ 232 3, 36 | in the heavens but in the air are ~called comets, which 233 3, 36 | the heavens, but in the air near the earth, and that 234 3, 36 | 1: In Holy Scripture the air is sometimes called the ~ 235 3, 36 | of the heavens [Douay: 'air'] and the ~fishes of the 236 3, 44 | the tranquillity of the air, Dionysius and his companions 237 3, 44 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, air and water are between heaven 238 3, 44 | have worked miracles in the air ~and water, such as to divide 239 3, 44 | thunder to be heard in the air, as occurred on Mount Sinai 240 3, 44 | befitting to Himself in the air ~and water: when, to wit, 241 3, 45 | transient passion, as when ~the air is lit up by the sun. Consequently 242 3, 46 | order that the nature of the air might be purified: ~and 243 3, 46 | that He might sanctify the air who had sanctified ~the 244 3, 52 | of ~heaven this darksome air is infernal, then relatively 245 3, 52 | the height of ~this same air the earth lying beneath 246 3, 54 | more subtle than wind and air: ~and that our Lord, after 247 3, 55 | phantastic or rarefied, like ~the air. And He establishes this 248 3, 56 | first heats the nearest air, and ~through it it heats 249 3, 75 | potentiality of matter; e.g. when air is changed ~into fire, the 250 3, 75 | into fire, the form of the air remains only in the potentiality 251 3, 75 | Christ; just as if the air, from which fire is generated, 252 3, 75 | converted into it: as ~when air is changed into fire not 253 3, 75 | be in the matter of the air; and in like manner when 254 3, 75 | after black, ~or fire after air); and that the aforesaid 255 3, 75 | into Christ's body, and air into fire; whereas non-being 256 3, 75 | the body of Christ," ~or, "Air is fire," or, "White is 257 3, 75 | of Christ," and "out ~of air, fire," and "out of white, 258 3, 75 | can be black," or that "air can be fire"; ~although 259 3, 75 | the subject of the form of air is part thereof: hence when 260 3, 75 | hence when it is ~said, "Air can be fire," it is verified 261 3, 76 | as the whole nature ~of air in a great or small amount 262 3, 76 | great or small amount of air, and the whole nature of 263 3, 76 | as the entire ~nature of air is under every part of air, 264 3, 76 | air is under every part of air, and the entire nature of 265 3, 76 | actually divided (as when the air is divided or the bread 266 3, 77 | which is impossible: thus if air be turned into fire, the 267 3, 77 | be turned into fire, the air cannot ~return without the 268 3, 77 | being again changed into air. But if the ~substance of 269 3, 83 | but rather in ~the open air.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[83] A[ 270 3, 83 | celebrate mass in the open air, or in a tent, if there 271 Suppl, 69| assigned. For this darksome air is the prison house of the ~ 272 Suppl, 69| Reply OBJ 4: This darksome air is assigned to the demons, 273 Suppl, 70| wherever he is, whether in ~the air or under the earth, drags 274 Suppl, 72| day, all the birds of the ~air will gather together in 275 Suppl, 72| that of earth, water, and air, so that it is ~not so liable 276 Suppl, 72| and ~shall rise in the air to the same height as did 277 Suppl, 72| heaven here ~denotes the air, as Augustine states (De 278 Suppl, 72| substantial form, namely air and earth, while two of ~ 279 Suppl, 72| three elements, namely ~air, fire, and water, will be 280 Suppl, 72| called "heaven"; although air will retain ~the same substantial 281 Suppl, 72| say that ~these two are air and water, on account of 282 Suppl, 72| likewise would earth and air, yet ~the universe would 283 Suppl, 72| the transformation of the air and earth will ~be caused 284 Suppl, 72| far as the middle ~of the air: wherefore the fire of the 285 Suppl, 72| the clouds . . . into the air . . . to meet Christ coming 286 Suppl, 73| by ~the pulsation of the air arouses the sleeper, by 287 Suppl, 76| like manner from fire comes air, from air water, from ~water 288 Suppl, 76| from fire comes air, from air water, from ~water earth, 289 Suppl, 79| naturally. For instance the air is ~not receptive of color, 290 Suppl, 79| sight the medium is the air, and ~this is also the medium 291 Suppl, 79| evident that however much the air be filled ~with light, it 292 Suppl, 80| subtle ~than the wind and the air," which was condemned by 293 Suppl, 80| fire in comparison with air, and air as compared ~with 294 Suppl, 80| comparison with air, and air as compared ~with water, 295 Suppl, 80| rising again will be like the air or ~the wind, as Gregory 296 Suppl, 80| to be affected: wherefore air, fire, and the like are ~ 297 Suppl, 80| the ~touch; wherefore the air which never resists that 298 Suppl, 81| to meet Christ, into the ~air" (1 Thess. 4:16). Therefore 299 Suppl, 83| natural being, just as the air ~receives heat from fire 300 Suppl, 83| whiteness is received into the ~air and in the pupil: this reception 301 Suppl, 83| manner of the soul, since the air ~will both receive light 302 Suppl, 85| to meet ~Christ, into the air": and consequently it will 303 Suppl, 85| since being raised in the ~air, and shining with exceeding 304 Suppl, 86| to meet Christ, ~into the air." But this apparently does 305 Suppl, 88| reason the rarity of ~the air seems incompatible with 306 Suppl, 88| glass, water as crystal, the air as heaven, fire as the ~ 307 Suppl, 88| Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: The air will be bright, not as casting 308 Suppl, 94| their ~numbers, that no air will remain, so that there 309 Suppl, 94| as in burning coal, or of air as in the flame. Under whatever


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