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Alphabetical    [«  »]
ultimately 4
una 3
unabashed 1
unable 244
unacceptable 2
unaccustomed 2
unacquainted 1
Frequency    [«  »]
244 accordance
244 production
244 reverence
244 unable
243 everlasting
243 longer
243 prov
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

unable

    Part, Question
1 1, 1 | even ~the simple who are unable by themselves to grasp intellectual 2 1, 13 | individuals. Forasmuch as we are unable to ~understand simple self-subsisting 3 1, 19 | wills a thing, then He is unable not to will it, as His will 4 1, 19 | other causes, being utterly unable to perceive the ~cause that 5 1, 42 | Maxim. iii, 7), ~"Were He unable to beget one equal to Himself, 6 1, 52 | matter. For some who were ~unable to go beyond the reach of 7 1, 62 | beatitude, ~it is rendered unable to sin, for the reason already 8 1, 62 | beatitude. Therefore if unable to ascend higher, it ~would 9 1, 75 | without which ~they are unable to think of any nature - 10 1, 75 | nature of a body it would be unable to know all bodies. Now ~ 11 1, 42 | Maxim. iii, 7), ~"Were He unable to beget one equal to Himself, 12 1, 53 | matter. For some who were ~unable to go beyond the reach of 13 1, 63 | beatitude, ~it is rendered unable to sin, for the reason already 14 1, 63 | beatitude. Therefore if unable to ascend higher, it ~would 15 1, 74 | without which ~they are unable to think of any nature - 16 1, 74 | nature of a body it would be unable to know all bodies. Now ~ 17 1, 83 | form actually, is sometimes unable to act ~according to that 18 1, 87 | frustrated in its end" were we unable to understand abstract substances, ~" 19 1, 89 | nature of things, being unable ~to rise above their imagination, 20 1, 89 | whole world; for they were ~unable to go so far as to understand 21 1, 98 | they would often have been unable to procure something pleasurable ~ 22 1, 99 | offspring they would have been ~unable to sin any more." Therefore 23 1, 99 | confirmed in grace, so as to be unable ~henceforth to sin. In like 24 1, 104 | things nature is absolutely unable to do; and these hold the 25 1, 107 | more perfect that what is unable to give heat. And ~the more 26 1, 113 | change. But ~demons are unable to change the nature of 27 1, 114 | individuality, so as to be ~unable by action to extend to any 28 1, 114 | Secondly, because as they are unable to effect ~anything save 29 2, 5 | from the fact that man is unable not to wish to ~be happy.~ 30 2, 6 | For if the helmsman were unable to steer the ~ship or if 31 2, 13 | often happens that we are unable to ~accomplish what we choose: 32 2, 13 | them, they depart, as being unable to proceed with the business.~ 33 2, 14 | depends on what we are able or unable to do, in ~order to gain 34 2, 17 | imaginative power. For that man is unable to imagine the ~things that 35 2, 19 | which ~obstacles we are unable to remove: for instance, 36 2, 37 | long as ~it lasts, a man is unable to give his attention even 37 2, 37 | intention, ~so that man is unable to learn anything for the 38 2, 37 | being depressed so as to be unable to attend freely to outward 39 2, 41 | outcome of which he is unable to gauge: and then there 40 2, 43 | lack of power that one is unable easily to ~repulse a threatening 41 2, 45 | because the natural ~heat is unable to give the same degree 42 2, 68 | things. Consequently it is unable ~to avoid folly and other 43 2, 74 | about something which one is unable to know: ~for then this 44 2, 76 | knowledge of ~which we are unable to accomplish a due act 45 2, 76 | fails to know what he is ~unable to know. Consequently ignorance 46 2, 77 | circumstance, which a man is unable to know even after ~taking 47 2, 77 | the deliberating reason is unable to come to ~the rescue, 48 2, 80 | nevertheless, the devil is unable to produce, as is clear 49 2, 88 | lust ~of wine, make himself unable to use his reason, whereby 50 2, 89 | longer, because they are unable to have such frequent recourse 51 2, 93 | approving them, but as being unable to direct them. And many 52 2, 93 | law, which human law is unable to direct, because ~more 53 2, 94 | that sometimes a ~man is unable to make use of that which 54 2, 94 | account of sleep, a man is unable to use the ~habit of science. 55 2, 95 | which other animals are unable to ~do.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[ 56 2, 96 | these imperfect ones, being ~unable to bear such precepts, would 57 2, 98 | i.e. whereby they are unable to obtain life; and so the 58 2, 98 | weakness, through his being unable to fulfil what he knew. 59 2, 101 | present state of life, we are unable to gaze on the Divine ~Truth 60 2, 102 | of the offerers, who were unable to offer ~bigger animals. 61 2, 109 | his nature, so that he is unable to fulfil it by his ~own 62 2, 109 | otherwise he would have been unable to sin in that state, since 63 2, 109 | to persevere but will be unable to sin.~ 64 2, 1 | which the ~philosophers were unable to discover by natural reason, 65 2, 2 | more general. For many are unable to make ~progress in the 66 2, 8 | things, so that their mind is unable to penetrate all things ~ 67 2, 8 | mind that renders the mind unable to pierce into the heart ~ 68 2, 14 | through being ~obtuse and unable to pierce. Now a bodily 69 2, 14 | to be dull, through being unable to perceive, except sensible 70 2, 14 | which case, moreover, he is unable to obtain a perfect perception 71 2, 24 | Although our bodies are unable to enjoy God by knowing 72 2, 24 | see them. Therefore we are unable to give them the friendship ~ 73 2, 29 | Christ. i, 28) that we "are unable to do good ~to everyone." 74 2, 34 | s misfortune," or he is unable, and then we have "grief 75 2, 42 | know the principles are unable to consider all that is 76 2, 49 | the mode of man, who is unable by simple insight to comprehend 77 2, 50 | however, human reason is unable to grasp the singular and ~ 78 2, 50 | affairs, those who are unable to take counsel for themselves, 79 2, 56 | when, to wit, a man is unable to achieve the end of virtue 80 2, 56 | affecting themselves, but are unable to be ~virtuous in matters 81 2, 60 | him unjustly; or if he be unable to ~restore his good name, 82 2, 60 | Reply OBJ 2: When one is unable to restore at once, this 83 2, 60 | restitution if he is altogether unable to make it. He ~is, however, 84 2, 62 | rather a weakness of soul unable to ~bear penal evils, as 85 2, 65 | points. If, however, he is unable to reject that ~evidence 86 2, 66 | memory, the judge would be unable to ~know for certain what 87 2, 66 | is not punished if he is unable to prove. For this reason ~ 88 2, 66 | souls by Penance, we are unable to remove ~the defamation." 89 2, 75 | alone. Hence human law was unable to forbid all that is ~contrary 90 2, 77 | happen that then one is ~unable to do what one ought, and 91 2, 78 | another his due, but ~are unable to render the equal due. 92 2, 78 | Ethic. iv, 3), man is unable to offer an equal meed for 93 2, 81 | OBJ 2: The human mind is unable to remain aloft for long 94 2, 81 | weakened ~by sin that you are unable to pray attentively, strive 95 2, 81 | you, seeing that you are unable to ~stand in His presence 96 2, 81 | not be forced if ~we are unable to keep it up, but also 97 2, 86 | a vow, and should he be unable to ~appeal to his superior, 98 2, 86 | is ~bound, should he be unable to be received there, to 99 2, 86 | not lessened by one being unable ~to sin, so, too, the necessity 100 2, 86 | accord, and of which he was unable to consider every ~circumstance.~ 101 2, 86 | clearly unlawful, and he is unable to have recourse ~to the 102 2, 87 | 1~Reply OBJ 1: Some are unable to confirm their own assertions 103 2, 93 | case of persons who, being unable to agree upon the division 104 2, 94 | the reason of which man is unable to assign; for ~instance 105 2, 94 | effects. But, ~if they seem unable to produce those effects 106 2, 98 | someone ~else. And if he is unable to have recourse to another, 107 2, 98 | small monasteries, that are ~unable to support so many persons, 108 2, 99 | world, if he has parents unable to find support without 109 2, 103 | subjects, so ~that they are unable to fulfil them, they are 110 2, 104 | a poor man, and is quite unable ~to repay. Therefore seemingly 111 2, 104 | If, ~however, he were unable to do so, the will to pay 112 2, 106 | of theirs, since man is unable to ~grasp the reasons of 113 2, 109 | habit of holiness, yet are unable to attain the merit of perfection. ~ 114 2, 117 | impoverishes him and makes him unable to exceed in giving. Moreover, ~ 115 2, 127 | towards many; ~fourthly, he is unable to associate with others; 116 2, 136 | belongs to effeminacy to be ~unable to endure toilsome things, 117 2, 145 | piecemeal, since they are unable at any one time to have 118 2, 146 | lack of reason, which is unable not only to bridle ~the 119 2, 152 | sleeper, so that the latter is unable to distinguish the imaginary ~ 120 2, 152 | hindered somewhat, so as to be unable to elicit ~a judgment altogether 121 2, 162 | pleasure." And since he was unable, of ~himself, to return 122 2, 163 | before sin, wherefore he ~was unable to tempt him by inward suggestion, 123 2, 169 | sometimes such that he is unable to distinguish fully whether ~ 124 2, 172 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: We are unable to know how to distinguish 125 2, 172 | although the demons are unable ~to evoke the soul of a 126 2, 173 | the knowledge ~that he was unable wholly to think over or 127 2, 183 | Sometimes, however, he is unable himself to remove ~the impediment 128 2, 183 | instance, if an archbishop be unable to dispense from an ~irregularity; 129 2, 183 | his subjects, whom he is unable to ~profit. Hence Gregory 130 2, 183 | life. If, ~however, he be unable to procure the salvation 131 2, 183 | is surety for another be unable to fulfil his ~engagement, 132 2, 183 | would ~render him bodily unable to exercise the episcopal 133 2, 185 | man is understood to be ~unable to do what he cannot do 134 2, 185 | result being ~that they are unable to make a living by working 135 2, 185 | brought up are wont to be unable to bear the toil of ~bodily 136 2, 185 | something ~useful, and is unable to do so without the alms 137 2, 186 | the secular princes being unable to cope with unbelievers 138 2, 186 | unawares that they were unable to ~finish properly the 139 2, 186 | life of prayer, will be unable to provide themselves with ~ 140 2, 186 | motives. one is ~because he is unable, as it were, to bear with 141 2, 187 | sometimes is that one is ~unable to keep the ordinances of 142 3, 1 | This is the thought ~of men unable to see anything but corporeal 143 3, 3 | one human nature as to be unable to assume another. For ~ 144 3, 3 | one human nature as to be unable to assume ~another to its 145 3, 5 | altogether incurable, and was unable to ~heal it; or He cast 146 3, 5 | Him omnipotent, if He is unable to heal what is beyond hope? 147 3, 11 | by the body, so as to be unable to understand without ~phantasms, 148 3, 18 | of the reason, which is unable to judge which is the best ~ 149 3, 19 | to ~sickly limbs, wholly unable to walk on the ground, is 150 3, 29 | body, ~dependent on others, unable to speak, and in no way 151 3, 31 | material images, are utterly unable to grasp these things." ~ 152 3, 36 | Whereas the Gentiles, who were unable to come to ~the knowledge 153 3, 37 | pigeon: but those who were unable to offer a lamb were commanded 154 3, 40 | Law, in the letter, was unable to do."~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[ 155 3, 42 | which they were ~either unable or unworthy to grasp: and 156 3, 47 | someone who is unwilling and unable ~to resist.~Aquin.: SMT 157 3, 52 | life of glory, so as to be unable to ~see God in His Essence, 158 3, 61 | material world would be unable to apply itself to them.~ 159 3, 64 | driven to despair, as being unable to avoid sin. But if the ~ 160 3, 64 | sacraments, so as to be unable to bestow the sacramental 161 3, 64 | of the Church so as to be unable to give angels power to ~ 162 3, 66 | whom one were mute, ~and unable to utter the words, and 163 3, 66 | were without hands, and ~unable to perform the action, they 164 3, 80 | so that the latter be unable to distinguish the image 165 3, 80 | he be so weak as to be unable to speak, or becomes delirious, 166 3, 82 | Church. ~Therefore they are unable to offer a true sacrifice.~ 167 3, 86 | grace itself) that he is unable to ~humble himself in prayer, 168 3, 86 | because of Penance being unable to blot out a sin. In the ~ 169 3, 86 | of that sin, that man is unable to humble himself in ~prayer," 170 Suppl, 2 | mortal sin. And if he is ~unable to discover it, after applying 171 Suppl, 2 | his duty ~through being unable to fulfill it, and it is 172 Suppl, 9 | Although the priest may be unable to absolve the penitent ~ 173 Suppl, 13| satisfaction is made should be unable to make satisfaction himself, ~ 174 Suppl, 13| either bodily, so that he is unable to bear it, or spiritual, ~ 175 Suppl, 14| charity, since they are ~unable to remove or diminish guilt. 176 Suppl, 15| of sin. Hence if a man is unable to ~perform one of the above, 177 Suppl, 18| punishment, he would be unable to remit sin in any ~way, 178 Suppl, 20| and that a priest is unable to ~use the keys on some 179 Suppl, 27| Because when a person is ~unable to perform a certain action 180 Suppl, 27| alms, which a poor ~man is unable to do, though he would do 181 Suppl, 36| offices. ~But he would be unable to find them in sufficient 182 Suppl, 45| between persons who are unable to ~express their mutual 183 Suppl, 49| pleasure, so ~that it is unable to understand anything at 184 Suppl, 49| act, although reason is unable to regulate them during 185 Suppl, 50| If simply, so ~that he be unable to contract marriage with 186 Suppl, 50| through being ~altogether unable - and thus we have the impediment 187 Suppl, 50| impotence" - or ~through being unable to do so freely, and thus 188 Suppl, 52| considered in itself, is ~unable to void a marriage; and 189 Suppl, 52| who thus binds ~himself is unable to pay the debt, ignorance 190 Suppl, 52| of coition makes a person unable to pay the debt, ~so that 191 Suppl, 52| disabled, so slavery makes him unable to pay it ~freely. Therefore, 192 Suppl, 52| because nature, through being unable to preserve being in one ~ 193 Suppl, 52| corruption. And when nature is unable to bring a thing to a greater ~ 194 Suppl, 52| service which he will be ~unable to perform if he wish to 195 Suppl, 52| where the latter's wife is unable to follow him, through either 196 Suppl, 52| to ~the extent of being unable to marry freely, even without 197 Suppl, 53| wherein he is not rendered unable to ~do so. Hence if his 198 Suppl, 53| continence. Wherefore ~he is unable to surrender it to the power 199 Suppl, 53| wife, so that she will be unable to demand the debt, ~since 200 Suppl, 57| naturally. Now ~one who is unable to beget, through being 201 Suppl, 57| parish priest and would be ~unable to marry his son. Neither 202 Suppl, 58| hands that anyone who ~is unable to satisfy an obligation 203 Suppl, 58| First, because a person is unable to fulfill the obligation " 204 Suppl, 58| Secondly, because ~he is unable to fulfill "de facto"; and 205 Suppl, 58| know that the other is ~unable to pay the marriage debt. 206 Suppl, 59| to ~his wife so as to be unable to marry again during her 207 Suppl, 59| believing husband would be unable to accomplish unless he 208 Suppl, 62| his wife, because she is unable to prove ~his adultery in 209 Suppl, 64| paid the debt and being unable to pay it, the wife has 210 Suppl, 67| silver, and he shall be unable to put ~her away all the 211 Suppl, 67| punished in that case by being unable to ~put away his wife for 212 Suppl, 69| souls in heaven or hell are unable to go ~from thence. For 213 Suppl, 69| of God, and that they are unable to visit their graves ~when 214 Suppl, 69| blood be ~imprisoned and unable to go forth?" Hence we may 215 Suppl, 69| they will: while others are unable to do so unless they be ~ 216 Suppl, 70| to that place that it be unable to ~seek another, since 217 Suppl, 72| question, they would have been unable to placate God towards the ~ 218 Suppl, 72| will not what ~they are unable to obtain," wherefore neither 219 Suppl, 72| which hitherto they ~were unable to see by means of their 220 Suppl, 74| know its beginning, we are unable to know its end.~Aquin.: 221 Suppl, 75| that sin remained they were unable to beget without ~communicating 222 Suppl, 76| made in vain, if he were unable to obtain the end for which 223 Suppl, 78| account ~of some defect was unable to effect the due quantity 224 Suppl, 78| power of the seed, which is ~unable to bring the matter of the 225 Suppl, 80| Further, a body which is unable to be in the same place 226 Suppl, 81| need, for they will be ~unable to show forth their motive 227 Suppl, 81| the glorified body were unable ~even without movement to 228 Suppl, 82| a ~non-glorified eye is unable to gaze on the very orb 229 Suppl, 84| resurrection men will be unable to perceive ~their sins 230 Suppl, 84| s memory, and he will be unable to recall them from the ~ 231 Suppl, 84| rising again we shall be unable to read what ~is contained 232 Suppl, 88| carnal eye, however, will be unable to ~attain to this vision 233 Suppl, 88| subject ~which is altogether unable to acquire that perfection 234 Suppl, 88| in one respect, will be unable to ~enlighten them in another.~ 235 Suppl, 89| Therefore our intellect will be ~unable to attain to the vision 236 Suppl, 89| Therefore our ~intellect will be unable to see God in His essence.~ 237 Suppl, 89| Therefore our intellect will be unable to see God in His essence.~ 238 Suppl, 93| so ~formed that they are unable to beget, it suffices when 239 Suppl, 95| seem that the damned are unable to make use of the ~knowledge 240 Appen1, 1| which gift human nature is unable of itself ~to obtain. Now 241 Appen1, 1| that which his nature was unable to obtain. On the ~other 242 Appen1, 1| not through ~their being unable in themselves to suffer, 243 Appen1, 1| account of ~what one was unable to avoid; hence Seneca proves ( 244 Appen1, 1| wise man grieves for being unable to fly ~like a bird, or


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