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nebulous 2
nec 1
necessaries 38
necessarily 253
necessary 1676
necessitate 2
necessitated 2
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253 consecrated
253 gave
253 included
253 necessarily
253 refer
252 motion
252 saw
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

necessarily

    Part, Question
1 1, 3 | essence (like a ~property that necessarily accompanies the species - 2 1, 5 | the form certain things ~necessarily follow), in order for a 3 1, 7 | one part of the ~body is necessarily transferred to a place occupied 4 1, 11 | gods existed, they would necessarily ~differ from each other. 5 1, 12 | the ~same thing, it would necessarily follow that the seer would 6 1, 12 | object ~seen, which must necessarily be united to the seer, the 7 1, 12 | to know of ~Him what must necessarily belong to Him, as the first 8 1, 14 | intelligible species, it necessarily follows that His ~act of 9 1, 14 | 1/3~I answer that, God necessarily knows things other than 10 1, 14 | aforesaid (Q[2], A[3]), God must necessarily know things other than ~ 11 1, 14 | everything known by God must necessarily be, because ~even what we 12 1, 14 | we ourselves know, must necessarily be; and, of course, the ~ 13 1, 14 | contingent ~things must necessarily be. Therefore no contingent 14 1, 14 | is, while it is, must be ~necessarily be," as the Philosopher 15 1, 14 | Everything known by God must ~necessarily be," is usually distinguished; 16 1, 15 | 1~I answer that, It must necessarily be held that ideas are many. 17 1, 19 | whatever God wills, He wills necessarily?~(4) Whether the will of 18 1, 19 | whatever God wills He wills necessarily?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[19] A[ 19 1, 19 | whatever God wills He wills necessarily. For ~everything eternal 20 1, 19 | whatever He ~wills, He wills necessarily.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[19] A[ 21 1, 19 | God wills His own goodness necessarily. ~Therefore He wills things 22 1, 19 | things apart from Himself necessarily.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[19] A[ 23 1, 19 | whatever He wills, He wills necessarily.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[19] A[ 24 1, 19 | therefore, God does not ~necessarily will a thing that He wills, 25 1, 19 | whatever God knows, He knows necessarily. But as the ~divine knowledge 26 1, 19 | whatever God wills, He wills necessarily.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[19] A[ 27 1, 19 | the will, we do not will necessarily. Therefore God does not ~ 28 1, 19 | Therefore God does not ~will necessarily whatever He wills.~Aquin.: 29 1, 19 | he is sitting, he ~must necessarily sit, as long as he is sitting. 30 1, 19 | God wills His own goodness necessarily, even as we will our ~own 31 1, 19 | will our ~own happiness necessarily, and as any other faculty 32 1, 19 | willing an end we do not necessarily will things that conduce ~ 33 1, 19 | cross the sea. But we do not necessarily will things without which 34 1, 19 | follow that He wills it necessarily; except by ~supposition.~ 35 1, 19 | Reply OBJ 2: Although God necessarily wills His own goodness, 36 1, 19 | own goodness, He does ~not necessarily will things willed on account 37 1, 19 | things ~that He does not will necessarily; and yet it is not unnatural 38 1, 19 | effect that proceeds not necessarily from the cause. In the same 39 1, 19 | way, ~that God does not necessarily will some of the things 40 1, 19 | follows that God ~knows necessarily whatever He wills, but does 41 1, 19 | wills, but does not will necessarily ~whatever He wills.~Aquin.: 42 1, 19 | if He wills it, it must necessarily be."~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[19] 43 1, 19 | hindered, produces its effect ~necessarily, because, as the Philosopher 44 1, 19 | some ~things to be done necessarily, some contingently, to the 45 1, 19 | God wills a thing it must necessarily be, ~is necessarily true.~ 46 1, 19 | must necessarily be, ~is necessarily true.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[19] 47 1, 19 | happen, but ~that they happen necessarily or contingently according 48 1, 19 | free-will. Since then God necessarily wills His own goodness, 49 1, 19 | goodness, but other ~things not necessarily, as shown above (A[3]), 50 1, 19 | respect to what He does not necessarily will.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[19] 51 1, 21 | that, Mercy and truth are necessarily found in all God's works, ~ 52 1, 22 | in whatsoever ~manner are necessarily directed by God towards 53 1, 22 | end, as we have said; it necessarily follows that all things, 54 1, 22 | to God as to a ~cause, it necessarily follows that everything 55 1, 22 | present or ~past, which it necessarily follows, happens from necessity; 56 1, 23 | that the predestined must necessarily be saved; yet ~a conditional 57 1, 25 | the necessary; for what necessarily ~exists is impossible not 58 1, 27 | of outward procession is ~necessarily distinct from the source 59 1, 27 | intelligible procession is not necessarily ~distinct; indeed, the more 60 1, 28 | and such relations are necessarily real relations; ~as in a 61 1, 28 | divine processions, are necessarily real relations.~Aquin.: 62 1, 28 | idea of relation, however, necessarily means regard of one to ~ 63 1, 30 | relations, they belong necessarily to two persons. Therefore 64 1, 37 | mutually love one another, it necessarily follows that this ~mutual 65 1, 40 | 39], A[1]), relation must necessarily be the same as person.~Aquin.: 66 1, 41 | cannot be parted; whence it ~necessarily follows that the Father 67 1, 42 | answer that, The Son is necessarily equal to the Father in greatness. ~ 68 1, 42 | answer that, The Son is necessarily equal to the Father in power. ~ 69 1, 43 | being sent; hence it is necessarily ~separated locally from 70 1, 43 | visible mission of the Son was necessarily made according to the rational 71 1, 43 | formed for such a purpose, necessarily assumed by the Holy ~Ghost 72 1, 44 | exist, because whatever necessarily ~exists cannot but exist. 73 1, 45 | particular ~causes, which necessarily presuppose something in 74 1, 45 | Whether in creatures is necessarily found a trace of the Trinity?~ 75 1, 45 | in creatures there is not necessarily found a ~trace of the Trinity. 76 1, 45 | found some things which are necessarily reduced ~to the divine Persons 77 1, 46 | that it does not follow necessarily ~if God is the active cause 78 1, 47 | its own being, ~there is necessarily composition of potentiality 79 1, 48 | But a second sin ~does not necessarily diminish the above mentioned 80 1, 49 | of the agent when there ~necessarily follows on the form intended 81 1, 50 | by the intellect are not necessarily ~distinguished in reality; 82 1, 50 | and it ~would conclude necessarily if the separate substances 83 1, 50 | 2~I answer that, It must necessarily be maintained that the angels 84 1, 53 | to be moved. But it must necessarily be said that ~a blessed 85 1, 53 | 52], A[1]), it ~follows necessarily that the movement of an 86 1, 53 | to which responds a place necessarily ~indivisible. And this cannot 87 1, 53 | succeeding ~one another, there is necessarily time; since time is nothing 88 1, 57 | future events which proceed necessarily ~from their causes, are 89 1, 57 | Yet the angels do ~not necessarily know the movement of the 90 1, 59 | 1~I answer that, We must necessarily place a will in the angels. 91 1, 59 | intellect and will must ~necessarily be different powers in every 92 1, 60 | 1~I answer that, We must necessarily place natural love in the 93 1, 66 | supervene, this argument would ~necessarily be true; for this form of 94 1, 66 | and corruption, it follows necessarily that the matter of ~corruptible 95 1, 66 | highest of bodies, it must necessarily exercise ~some influence 96 1, 68 | concave beneath need not necessarily be rounded, or convex, above. ~ 97 1, 75 | 2~I answer that, It must necessarily be allowed that the principle 98 1, 75 | every difference of form necessarily imply ~a diversity of "genus."~ 99 1, 75 | is ~clear that there is necessarily among them a diversity of 100 1, 76 | there were but one, it would necessarily be an individual intellect, ~ 101 1, 76 | Platonists maintain, ~it would necessarily follow that in man there 102 1, 76 | forms of the elements must necessarily ~be in various parts of 103 1, 76 | body as its form, it must necessarily be ~in the whole body, and 104 1, 37 | mutually love one another, it necessarily follows that this ~mutual 105 1, 40 | 39], A[1]), relation must necessarily be the same as person.~Aquin.: 106 1, 41 | cannot be parted; whence it ~necessarily follows that the Father 107 1, 42 | answer that, The Son is necessarily equal to the Father in greatness. ~ 108 1, 42 | answer that, The Son is necessarily equal to the Father in power. ~ 109 1, 43 | being sent; hence it is necessarily ~separated locally from 110 1, 43 | mission of the ~Son was necessarily made according to the rational 111 1, 43 | formed for such a purpose, necessarily assumed by the Holy ~Ghost 112 1, 45 | exist, because whatever necessarily ~exists cannot but exist. 113 1, 46 | particular ~causes, which necessarily presuppose something in 114 1, 46 | Whether in creatures is necessarily found a trace of the Trinity?~ 115 1, 46 | in creatures there is not necessarily found a ~trace of the Trinity. 116 1, 46 | found some things which are necessarily reduced ~to the divine Persons 117 1, 47 | that it does not follow necessarily ~if God is the active cause 118 1, 48 | its own being, ~there is necessarily composition of potentiality 119 1, 49 | But a second sin ~does not necessarily diminish the above mentioned 120 1, 50 | of the agent when there ~necessarily follows on the form intended 121 1, 51 | by the intellect are not necessarily ~distinguished in reality; 122 1, 51 | and it ~would conclude necessarily if the separate substances 123 1, 51 | 2~I answer that, It must necessarily be maintained that the angels 124 1, 54 | to be moved. But it must necessarily be said that ~a blessed 125 1, 54 | 52], A[1]), it ~follows necessarily that the movement of an 126 1, 54 | to which responds a place necessarily ~indivisible. And this cannot 127 1, 54 | succeeding ~one another, there is necessarily time; since time is nothing 128 1, 58 | future events which proceed necessarily ~from their causes, are 129 1, 58 | Yet the angels do ~not necessarily know the movement of the 130 1, 60 | 1~I answer that, We must necessarily place a will in the angels. 131 1, 60 | intellect and will must ~necessarily be different powers in every 132 1, 61 | 1~I answer that, We must necessarily place natural love in the 133 1, 67 | supervene, this argument would ~necessarily be true; for this form of 134 1, 67 | and corruption, it follows necessarily that the matter of ~corruptible 135 1, 67 | highest of bodies, it must necessarily exercise ~some influence 136 1, 69 | concave beneath need not necessarily be rounded, or convex, above. ~ 137 1, 74 | 2~I answer that, It must necessarily be allowed that the principle 138 1, 74 | every difference of form necessarily imply ~a diversity of "genus."~ 139 1, 74 | is ~clear that there is necessarily among them a diversity of 140 1, 75 | there were but one, it would necessarily be an individual intellect, ~ 141 1, 75 | Platonists maintain, ~it would necessarily follow that in man there 142 1, 75 | forms of the elements must necessarily ~be in various parts of 143 1, 75 | body as its form, it must necessarily be ~in the whole body, and 144 1, 77 | the organ of taste is not necessarily immuted by a natural ~immutation 145 1, 81 | movement of the movable necessarily ~follows the mover. Therefore 146 1, 83 | suspension of the senses necessarily involves a hindrance to 147 1, 84 | of the essence. Thus it necessarily compares one thing with ~ 148 1, 89 | participated ~existence necessarily co-exists with the soul' 149 1, 89 | form of the body, it was necessarily created, not separately, 150 1, 90 | a created power, is not ~necessarily produced immediately by 151 1, 90 | the human body was ~not necessarily produced immediately by 152 1, 90 | hindrance to his senses arising necessarily from the ~perfect equability 153 1, 92 | likeness, there ~is not necessarily an image." Hence it is clear 154 1, 92 | is an image there is not ~necessarily equality," as we see in 155 1, 93 | beatitude, since naturally and ~necessarily he desires it, and shuns 156 1, 94 | primitive state, such virtues ~necessarily existed in that state; as 157 1, 99 | individual accidents do not necessarily exist alike in parent and 158 1, 102 | OBJ 3: Further, what is necessarily determined by its own nature 159 1, 102 | particular cause, it must necessarily come ~back to that order 160 1, 103 | the nature of a thing is ~necessarily in that thing, and its contrary 161 1, 103 | a ~multiple of two must necessarily be even, and cannot possibly 162 1, 103 | have in their ~nature to be necessarily, and cannot not-be; for 163 1, 103 | depending on one another, it necessarily follows that, ~while the 164 1, 110 | caecitas" (blindness) ~does not necessarily imply.] The same is recorded 165 1, 114 | of the heavenly body is necessarily hindered. Consequently it ~ 166 2, 10 | seemingly, one wills an end necessarily: because ~it is like the 167 2, 10 | that we will the means also necessarily. Therefore the ~will is 168 2, 10 | no object moves the will necessarily, ~for no matter what the 169 2, 10 | will is moved by one object necessarily, by another not. ~For in 170 2, 10 | sight, it moves the sight necessarily: unless one turns one's 171 2, 10 | such as to be always and necessarily true: but not by that which 172 2, 10 | last end moves the will necessarily, because it is the ~perfect 173 2, 10 | can be gained, are ~not necessarily willed by one who wills 174 2, 10 | the principle, does not necessarily assent to the conclusions, 175 2, 10 | of the will, it does not necessarily ~follow the passion.~Aquin.: 176 2, 10 | concupiscence. And thus it ~does not necessarily follow the movement of concupiscence.~ 177 2, 10 | the will is moved ~by God necessarily.~ 178 2, 13 | Therefore every ~choice is made necessarily.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[13] A[ 179 2, 60 | every diversity of passions necessarily ~suffice for a diversity 180 2, 65 | the moral ~virtues are not necessarily connected with one another.~ 181 2, 65 | geometry, ~because he must necessarily wander from the truth in 182 2, 68 | that the gifts are not necessarily connected together in one 183 2, 71 | sin of ~omission does not necessarily suppose an act: for the 184 2, 75 | to sin sufficiently and necessarily, it follows that it ~remains 185 2, 95 | covered by the law ~"have necessarily to be committed to judges," 186 2, 108 | there ~are some which are necessarily in keeping with, or in opposition 187 2, 108 | are ~works which are not necessarily opposed to, or in keeping 188 2, 108 | determinations are not in themselves necessarily connected with inward ~grace 189 2, 108 | judgment in matters not necessarily connected with virtue.~Aquin.: 190 2, 108 | OBJ 3: The moral precepts necessarily retained their force under ~ 191 2, 108 | judicial precepts did not necessarily continue to bind in exactly 192 2, 110 | and thus the subject would necessarily act ~upon itself. But grace 193 2, 110 | same as virtue, it must necessarily be in the powers of the 194 2, 112 | Para. 1/1~Whether grace is necessarily given to whoever prepares 195 2, 112 | would seem that grace is necessarily given to whoever prepares ~ 196 2, 112 | Hence, since natural forms necessarily come to disposed matter, 197 2, 112 | does it seem that grace is necessarily bestowed on whoever prepares ~ 198 2, 112 | is prepared, it does not necessarily ~receive its shape from 199 2, 112 | prepares ~himself, he does not necessarily receive grace from God.~ 200 2, 112 | things, the form does not necessarily ensue ~the disposition of 201 2, 10 | because if you do you will necessarily slay many innocent persons." ~ 202 2, 19 | deserter from God, must necessarily turn to ~other things. Other 203 2, 23 | act: so that it is not ~necessarily borne wholly whithersoever 204 2, 23 | to which it is added, not necessarily by a distinction of ~reality, 205 2, 23 | its ~subject, it would not necessarily be removed by one mortal 206 2, 25 | wherefore charity does not necessarily require a man to imperil ~ 207 2, 47 | things that are simply and necessarily true, but by those which ~ 208 2, 62 | fornication or adultery is not necessarily ~directed to the preservation 209 2, 77 | grows, although it does not necessarily imply ~conversion to any 210 2, 132 | since "the virtues do not ~necessarily require external fortune, 211 2, 146 | gluttony. Nor is a cause necessarily more powerful, unless it ~ 212 2, 154 | overcomes ~the spirit, not necessarily, but through a certain negligence 213 2, 154 | the incontinent man, ~not necessarily, for then he would commit 214 2, 156 | since the lower appetite necessarily follows the movement of 215 2, 180 | would seem that there is not necessarily any order ~between things 216 2, 187 | to enter religion is not necessarily to be ~fulfilled.~Aquin.: 217 3, 16 | suppositum, the proposition is necessarily in remote matter, the subject ~ 218 3, 16 | the eternal suppositum is necessarily ~meant, with Whose eternity 219 3, 18 | the will is natural, and necessarily follows ~upon the nature; 220 3, 19 | likewise, in Christ there are necessarily two specifically different ~ 221 3, 47 | But Christ did not suffer necessarily, but ~voluntarily. Therefore 222 3, 50 | formally, the body must ~necessarily be a living one, whereas 223 3, 56 | But God's justice must necessarily ~be accomplished, even if 224 3, 75 | form of Christ's body must necessarily begin to be in ~the matter 225 3, 75 | in such change: and so ~necessarily the change cannot be instantaneous, 226 3, 75 | which (pronouncing) must ~necessarily be measured by the movement 227 3, 77 | something must be generated necessarily from the ~sacramental species 228 3, 80 | on account of which they necessarily prevent a ~man from receiving 229 3, 80 | Para. 2/6~Mortal sin alone necessarily prevents anyone from partaking 230 3, 80 | venial sin, it does not necessarily prevent ~the receiving of 231 3, 80 | 1: A person is hindered necessarily, only by mortal sin, from ~ 232 3, 83 | such a dilemma a man must necessarily commit ~mortal sin by acting 233 3, 86 | when several things are not necessarily together, one ~can be removed 234 3, 89 | grace, ~but this is not necessarily the case in different men, 235 Suppl, 18| minister on whom it depends ~necessarily, and then the whole virtue 236 Suppl, 35| Now active power does not necessarily presuppose passive power, ~ 237 Suppl, 35| character of Order ~does not necessarily presuppose the character 238 Suppl, 35| Whether the character of Order necessarily presupposes the character 239 Suppl, 35| that the character of Order necessarily presupposes ~the character 240 Suppl, 35| the character of one Order necessarily presupposes the character ~ 241 Suppl, 35| the character of one Order necessarily ~presupposes the character 242 Suppl, 38| episcopate. Therefore he does not necessarily retain the episcopal ~power 243 Suppl, 57| adoptive father does not always necessarily lay up for ~his adopted 244 Suppl, 80| Whether a glorified body necessarily requires a place equal to ~ 245 Suppl, 81| another whole movement is not necessarily ~as the ratio of one resisting 246 Suppl, 82| non-glorified eyes is not ~necessarily seen by them: which is evident 247 Suppl, 82| a glorified body will be necessarily seen by a non-glorified 248 Suppl, 82| a glorified body will be necessarily seen by a ~non-glorified 249 Suppl, 82| bodies that are behind it ~is necessarily perceived by the sight, 250 Suppl, 82| resurrection ~Christ's body was not necessarily seen; in fact it vanished 251 Suppl, 82| will the ~glorified body be necessarily seen.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[85] 252 Suppl, 83| composed of contraries must necessarily be corruptible. ~Now the 253 Suppl, 89| souls seeing God will not necessarily see ~all things.~Aquin.:


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