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readings 1
reads 26
ready 101
real 273
realities 14
reality 271
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275 granted
275 instrument
274 chief
273 real
273 virginity
272 until
271 addition
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

real

    Part, Question
1 1, 13 | ways that a relation is real or ~logical. Sometimes from 2 1, 13 | in science and in sense a real relation ~exists, because 3 1, 13 | hence in them there is no real relation to ~science and 4 1, 13 | whereas in God there is no ~real relation to creatures, but 5 1, 13 | relations in ~creatures are real. Nor is it incongruous that 6 1, 13 | relation of subjection is ~real in the creature, it follows 7 1, 15 | these relations are either real in creatures only, or in ~ 8 1, 15 | relations. But if they are real in God, it ~follows that 9 1, 15 | follows that there is a real plurality in God other than 10 1, 15 | in God. Yet they are not real relations, such as those 11 1, 18 | not life in them in its real ~sense, since this movement 12 1, 20 | conversely its goodness, whether real or imaginary, ~calls forth 13 1, 23 | Destination sometimes denotes a real mission of someone to ~a 14 1, 28 | inquiry:~(1) Whether there are real relations in God?~(2) Whether 15 1, 28 | Para. 1/1~Whether there are real relations in God?~Aquin.: 16 1, 28 | would seem that there are no real relations in God. For ~Boethius 17 1, 28 | predicated of Him. ~Therefore no real relation exists in God.~ 18 1, 28 | logical one; for every real relation requires and implies 19 1, 28 | divine relations are not real relations, but are ~formed 20 1, 28 | creatures does not ~import any real relation, but only a logical 21 1, 28 | paternity in ~God is not a real relation; while the same 22 1, 28 | filiation. Therefore, if no real paternity or filiation ~ 23 1, 28 | relations are necessarily real relations; ~as in a heavy 24 1, 28 | order; and then they have real relations ~to each other. 25 1, 28 | processions, are necessarily real relations.~Aquin.: SMT FP 26 1, 28 | Therefore there is no real ~relation in God to the 27 1, 28 | in creatures there is a real ~relation to God; because 28 1, 28 | relations only, but are real ~relations; inasmuch as 29 1, 28 | intellect and the reason are real things, and ~are really 30 1, 28 | paternity and filiation are real relations in God.~Aquin.: 31 1, 28 | distinction does not make any real distinction of the divine ~ 32 1, 28 | neither does it make any real distinction ~of paternity 33 1, 28 | Further, in God there is no real distinction but that of 34 1, 28 | other, there would ~be no real trinity in God, but only 35 1, 28 | So as in God ~there is a real relation (A[1]), there must 36 1, 28 | there must also be a real opposition. ~The very nature 37 1, 28 | distinction. Hence, there ~must be real distinction in God, not, 38 1, 28 | other, if the identity be real and logical; as, for ~instance, 39 1, 28 | God there are only four real relations - paternity, filiation, ~ 40 1, 28 | there are not only four real ~relations - paternity, 41 1, 28 | object ~willed; which are real relations not comprised 42 1, 28 | there are not only four real relations in God.~Aquin.: 43 1, 28 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, real relations in God are understood 44 1, 28 | exists an ~infinite series of real relations.~Aquin.: SMT FP 45 1, 28 | i, 1) it follows that ~a real relation in God can be based 46 1, 28 | God to creatures are not real in Him ~(Q[13], A[7]). Hence, 47 1, 28 | Hence, it follows that real relations in God can be ~ 48 1, 28 | object, there can be a ~real relation, both of science 49 1, 28 | kinds of relations are not real; as ~neither is the relation 50 1, 28 | relation ~to the word is a real relation; because the word 51 1, 28 | similitude in God are not real relations; but ~are only 52 1, 30 | that there are several real ~relations in God; and hence 53 1, 30 | distinct from each other. But a real ~distinction between the 54 1, 30 | God there exists only one real operation - that is, His 55 1, 30 | numeral terms denote anything real in God?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 56 1, 30 | numeral terms denote something real in ~God. For the divine 57 1, 30 | therefore it denotes something real in God.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 58 1, 30 | terms denote ~something real in creatures; therefore 59 1, 30 | terms do not denote anything real in God, ~and are introduced 60 1, 30 | numeral terms denote something real in God.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 61 1, 30 | terms do not denote anything real in God, but ~remove something 62 1, 30 | which denotes something real in creatures, is a ~species 63 1, 30 | this is not community of a real thing, as if one essence 64 1, 30 | argument is founded on a real community.~Aquin.: SMT FP 65 1, 30 | community is logical and not real, yet it ~does not follow 66 1, 32 | is no need to admit any real relation to the ~creature ( 67 1, 32 | the Father there must be a real ~relation to the Son and 68 1, 32 | notions or relations are real, as stated ~above (Q[28], 69 1, 32 | also on account ~of the real identity, substantive terms, 70 1, 32 | 1~Reply OBJ 3: Since the real plurality in God is founded 71 1, 37 | in himself, not only by real identity, but also as the ~ 72 1, 39 | opposite relation, it has a real ~distinction by virtue of 73 1, 39 | there really existed any real "supposition" ~or "subjection."~ 74 1, 39 | predicated, owing to the real ~identity of essence and 75 1, 40 | divine simplicity, a twofold real identity exists as ~regards 76 1, 41 | not enough to explain the real meaning of the words. ~For 77 1, 41 | things said of God: one is a real distinction, the ~other 78 1, 41 | distinction of reason only. By a real distinction, God by His ~ 79 1, 42 | thing to itself is not a real relation. Nor, again, is 80 1, 42 | divine ~persons is not a real relation distinct from the 81 1, 42 | that in God there exist real true paternity and ~filiation. 82 1, 45 | to ~the creature is not a real relation, but only a relation 83 1, 45 | the creature to God is a real relation, as was ~said above ( 84 1, 45 | of creation, taken as a real relation, and is ~prior 85 1, 57 | and not according to their real natures. But some things 86 1, 68 | however, is more nominal than real. For ~Chrysostom means by 87 1, 75 | asserted ~that only bodies were real things; and that what is 88 1, 76 | then there would ~not be a real mixture which is in respect 89 1, 37 | in himself, not only by real identity, but also as the ~ 90 1, 39 | opposite relation, it has a real ~distinction by virtue of 91 1, 39 | there really existed any real "supposition" ~or "subjection."~ 92 1, 39 | predicated, owing to the real ~identity of essence and 93 1, 40 | divine simplicity, a twofold real identity exists as ~regards 94 1, 41 | not enough to explain the real meaning of the words. ~For 95 1, 41 | things said of God: one is a real distinction, the ~other 96 1, 41 | distinction of reason only. By a real distinction, God by His ~ 97 1, 42 | thing to itself is not a real relation. Nor, again, is 98 1, 42 | divine ~persons is not a real relation distinct from the 99 1, 42 | that in God there exist real true paternity and ~filiation. 100 1, 46 | to ~the creature is not a real relation, but only a relation 101 1, 46 | the creature to God is a real relation, as was ~said above ( 102 1, 46 | of creation, taken as a real relation, and is ~prior 103 1, 58 | and not according to their real natures. But some things 104 1, 69 | however, is more nominal than real. For ~Chrysostom means by 105 1, 74 | asserted ~that only bodies were real things; and that what is 106 1, 75 | then there would ~not be a real mixture which is in respect 107 1, 84 | with subject: and to this ~real composition corresponds 108 1, 104 | the sake of ~some good, real or apparent; and nothing 109 1, 113 | 4) Whether they can work real miracles for the purpose 110 1, 113 | lead men astray by means of real miracles?~Aquin.: SMT FP 111 1, 113 | men astray by means of ~real miracles. For the activity 112 1, 113 | the ~demons cannot work real miracles. ~Aquin.: SMT FP 113 1, 113 | both ways. If ~therefore real miracles can be wrought 114 1, 113 | marvelous to us are not real miracles, they are sometimes ~ 115 1, 113 | nevertheless something real. Thus the magicians of Pharaoh 116 1, 113 | demons' ~power produced real serpents and frogs. And " 117 1, 113 | or because, if he work real prodigies, they will lead ~ 118 1, 113 | operation of demons, it is not real but a mere semblance of 119 1, 115 | think that fate is anything real."~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[116] 120 1, 115 | that fate is something ~real, as referred to the Divine 121 2, 4 | anything; secondly, by a real relation of ~the lover to 122 2, 5 | happens that where there is no real distinction, there ~may 123 2, 25 | beloved is twofold. There is real ~union, consisting in the 124 2, 28 | is twofold. The first is ~real union; for instance, when 125 2, 28 | to unite," ~he refers to real union.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[ 126 2, 28 | This argument is true of real union. That is necessary 127 2, 28 | cause; desire implies the real absence of the ~beloved: 128 2, 28 | effect of ~love. This is real union, which the lover seeks 129 2, 32 | according ~as one thing is in real conjunction of any kind 130 2, 32 | or potentially. And since real conjunction is greater than ~ 131 2, 32 | implying a certainty of the real ~presence of the pleasing 132 2, 35 | outward pain arises from the real conjunction of some contrary; 133 2, 45 | excellence attaches thereto, real or imaginary, ~either in 134 2, 48 | pleasure caused by the ~real presence of vengeance, which 135 2, 54 | specific ~contraries is a real distinction yet they are 136 2, 58 | desire to do, cannot be real virtues." But ~prudence 137 2, 61 | temperate and just; no real justice, without prudence, ~ 138 2, 64 | mean of moral virtue is the real mean or the rational ~mean?~( 139 2, 64 | mean of moral virtue is the real mean, or the rational mean?~ 140 2, 64 | rational ~mean, but the real mean. For the good of moral 141 2, 64 | mean of moral virtue is a real mean.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[64] 142 2, 64 | not the ~rational, but the real mean.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[64] 143 2, 64 | geometrical proportion is a real mean. Now such is the mean 144 2, 64 | not the ~rational, but the real mean.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[64] 145 2, 64 | rational mean is also the real mean: ~in which case the 146 2, 64 | mean of moral virtue is the real mean, for instance, in ~ 147 2, 64 | rational mean is not the real ~mean, but is considered 148 2, 64 | justice is the same as the real mean, in ~so far, to wit 149 2, 80 | proper object, which is a real or apparent good of ~reason. 150 2, 98 | stiff-necked people": but the real reason is given in the ~ 151 2, 103 | the legal ceremonies in real earnest; but ~only by a 152 2, 1 | in accordance with its ~real meaning, as derived from 153 2, 4 | although there are no ~real virtues, unless faith be 154 2, 28 | sanctifying grace, ~peace is not real but merely apparent.~Aquin.: 155 2, 28 | Secondly, it happens through real union, for instance when 156 2, 33 | sorrow also which is about ~a real evil, is evil in its effect, 157 2, 56 | the mean of justice is the real mean?~(11) Whether the act 158 2, 56 | the mean of justice is the real mean?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[58] 159 2, 56 | mean of justice is not the real mean. For ~the generic nature 160 2, 56 | the rational ~and not the real mean.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[58] 161 2, 56 | justice ~does not observe the real mean.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[58] 162 2, 56 | the ~rational and not the real mean, is because in their 163 2, 56 | also observes, not ~the real, but the rational mean.~ 164 2, 56 | proportion, so that ~it is the real mean.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[58] 165 2, 56 | person. Now equality is the real mean between greater and 166 2, 56 | wherefore ~justice observes the real mean.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[58] 167 2, 56 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: This real mean is also the rational 168 2, 56 | way: and this ~implies a real and not merely a rational 169 2, 59 | virtues the rational, not the real mean, ~is to be followed: 170 2, 59 | but justice follows the real mean; wherefore the mean, ~ 171 2, 59 | justice since this is the real mean and does not depend 172 2, 75 | justice we consider chiefly real equality. ~On the other 173 2, 75 | man sell instead of the real metal, ~silver or gold produced 174 2, 75 | and unjust, especially as ~real gold and silver can produce 175 2, 75 | certain maladies. Moreover real gold can be employed ~more 176 2, 75 | counterfeit gold. If however real gold were to be produced 177 2, 76 | Further, just as there is real remuneration, so is there 178 2, 76 | expected or exacted some real remuneration, because both 179 2, 98 | spirituals?~(5) Whether real remuneration alone makes 180 2, 98 | comes ~under the head of "real remuneration," so too does 181 2, 109 | that are apparent and not real: while it ~accomplishes 182 2, 115 | natural riches are more real than artificial riches, ~ 183 2, 152 | the imaginary ~from the real union of bodies, the flesh 184 2, 152 | imagination as though they were real, as stated above in ~the 185 2, 176 | because, though they be real wonders, they will seduce 186 2, 176 | believe." They are said to be real, because the things ~themselves 187 2, 176 | things ~themselves will be real, just as Pharaoh's magicians 188 2, 176 | Pharaoh's magicians made real frogs and ~real serpents; 189 2, 176 | magicians made real frogs and ~real serpents; but they will 190 2, 176 | serpents; but they will not be real miracles, because they will 191 2, 183 | ecclesiastical goods. For they have real ~dominion over their own 192 3, 5 | of ~Christ were not in a real body, but by visions in 193 3, 5 | in the world was not in a real ~body, but only in imagination.~ 194 3, 5 | body; but His body was ~real. The proof of this is threefold. 195 3, 5 | consequently have assumed a real body. The ~second reason 196 3, 5 | For if His body was not real but imaginary, He neither ~ 197 3, 5 | He neither ~underwent a real death, nor of those things 198 3, 5 | would also follow that the real salvation of man has not 199 3, 5 | the ~world should be in a real body, being the thing prefigured 200 3, 28 | to show that His body was real, He ~was born of a woman. 201 3, 35 | does ~not put something real in the eternal God, but 202 3, 35 | to His Mother cannot be a real ~relation, but only a relation 203 3, 35 | filiation in Christ is a real relation. ~Nevertheless, 204 3, 35 | which is implied in the real relation by which the ~creature 205 3, 35 | although lordship is not a real relation ~in God, yet is 206 3, 35 | really Lord through the real subjection of the creature ~ 207 3, 35 | Virgin Mother ~through the real relation of her motherhood 208 3, 35 | Temporal nativity would cause a real temporal filiation in ~Christ 209 3, 35 | relation there is something real, whereas in the other there 210 3, 35 | there is not ~something real, but merely a certain aspect, 211 3, 35 | one ~way there is only one real filiation in Christ, which 212 3, 39 | Whether that dove was a real animal?~(8) Of the voice 213 3, 39 | baptism, in a measure, was real, inasmuch as ~it induced 214 3, 39 | human nature is shown to be real, by its ~making bodily progress 215 3, 39 | Holy Ghost appeared was real?~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[39] A[ 216 3, 39 | Ghost appeared was ~not real. For that seems to be a 217 3, 39 | Therefore it was not a real dove, but ~a semblance of 218 3, 39 | Augustine says (De Trin. ii), a real dove ~would have been useless: 219 3, 39 | Therefore it was not a real dove.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[39] 220 3, 39 | therefore, this were a real dove, its properties would 221 3, 39 | signified the nature of the real animal, and not the effect 222 3, 39 | seems that it was not a real dove.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[39] 223 3, 39 | Jesus Christ alone had a real ~body, and that the Holy 224 3, 39 | that both those bodies were real."~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[39] A[ 225 3, 39 | not an imaginary, but a real body. And since ~the Holy 226 3, 39 | therefore He too made a real dove in which to appear, 227 3, 39 | to frame the ~body of a real dove without the help of 228 3, 39 | sense that the dove was not real, but in ~order to show that 229 3, 39 | not superfluous to form a real dove, in which the ~Holy 230 3, 44 | fast, He knew Him to be a real man: but when He failed 231 3, 45 | body was not imaginary, but real, as stated above (Q[5], 232 3, 45 | or aerial body for His ~real body. The Evangelist describes 233 3, 62 | to justify, also by the real use of sacramental things 234 3, 64 | that effect which is both real and sacramental, viz. ~the 235 3, 66 | because it is ~something real signified by the outward 236 3, 66 | process of ~condensation into real water, a result which cannot 237 3, 76 | the sacrament, but from real concomitance. For since 238 3, 76 | the sacrament, nor from real ~concomitance. But since " 239 3, 76 | sacrament, but His soul from real concomitance.~Aquin.: SMT 240 3, 76 | the blood is there ~from real concomitance, as stated 241 3, 76 | sacrament, and His body by real concomitance, ~as is also 242 3, 76 | of the sacrament, but by real concomitance: ~and therefore 243 3, 76 | quantity is there by reason of real concomitance, ~consequently 244 3, 76 | sacrament; in ~another, from real concomitance. By the power 245 3, 76 | comes that by reason of real concomitance the whole dimensive 246 3, 76 | are ~in this sacrament by real concomitance. And therefore 247 3, 78 | sacrament, and the blood by real ~concomitance; but afterwards 248 3, 78 | sacrament, and the body ~by real concomitance, so that the 249 3, 81 | are in this sacrament by real concomitance, but not by 250 3, 81 | separated from His body; by real concomitance, both His blood 251 3, 81 | is ~in this sacrament by real concomitance; because it 252 3, 84 | that his former penance was real, because the ~reality of 253 Suppl, 5 | slight as not to ~suffice for real contrition, e.g. if a sin 254 Suppl, 5 | slack as not to suffice for real charity. The other sorrow 255 Suppl, 5 | this is no hindrance to real contrition, ~because it 256 Suppl, 8 | priest, although it is a real ~sacrament that one receives 257 Suppl, 59| Further, in marriage there is real chastity. But according 258 Suppl, 59| Conjug. i, 18) there is no real chastity between an ~unbeliever 259 Suppl, 59| unbelievers are said not ~to be real, because they cannot attain 260 Suppl, 59| cannot attain the end of real virtue, which is ~real happiness. 261 Suppl, 59| of real virtue, which is ~real happiness. Thus we say it 262 Suppl, 59| Thus we say it is not a real wine if it has not the ~ 263 Suppl, 70| an imaginary fire, but a real corporeal fire, we must ~ 264 Suppl, 70| apprehension: for although a real passion of sorrow or pain 265 Suppl, 70| suffering would be more unlike real ~suffering than that which 266 Suppl, 70| is stated to result from real images of things, which 267 Suppl, 71| had a ~certain joy, not real but imaginary, in the fulfillment 268 Suppl, 78| inordinately, as though they were real ~pleasures: just as a man 269 Suppl, 79| reception does not result in real sensation, because every ~ 270 Suppl, 79| of the imagination) have real ~sensations, but that it 271 Suppl, 80| are not ~reduced to the real mean that is measured according 272 Suppl, 88| understood by some to mean a real lessening of light. Nor 273 Suppl, 88| diminishment to mean, not a real lessening ~of light, but


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