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Alphabetical    [«  »]
imitators 2
immaculate 6
immanent 7
immaterial 233
immateriality 18
immaterially 22
immeasurable 5
Frequency    [«  »]
234 incarnation
233 beyond
233 evils
233 immaterial
232 equally
232 sacrifices
231 continence
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

immaterial

    Part, Question
1 1, 9 | also are ~incorporeal and immaterial substances." Still, there 2 1, 10 | according as it is shared by ~immaterial substances. Hence, also, 3 1, 13 | things below itself in an immaterial manner; not that it ~understands 4 1, 13 | understands them to be immaterial things; but its manner of 5 1, 13 | manner of understanding ~is immaterial. Likewise, when it understands 6 1, 14 | according as they are the more immaterial, approach more nearly to ~ 7 1, 14 | divine ~intellect is more immaterial than the human intellect. 8 1, 14 | know the universal and ~immaterial, and by another we know 9 1, 14 | the essence of ~God, is immaterial not by abstraction, but 10 1, 14 | its power extends to both immaterial and ~material things.~Aquin.: 11 1, 14 | the soul understands is immaterial," this ~is to be understood 12 1, 14 | be understood that it is immaterial as it is in the intellect, 13 1, 18 | the mind of the architect immaterial and ~intelligible being; 14 1, 29 | is matter; while God is immaterial: nor is He the ~subject 15 1, 30 | multitude is found only in immaterial things.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 16 1, 36 | sense of "spirit," as an immaterial ~substance. Thus, we read 17 1, 36 | we apply this term to all immaterial and ~invisible substances. 18 1, 36 | is inept to signify the immaterial procession of the ~divine 19 1, 39 | form, as appears ~in all immaterial things. So, when we say, " 20 1, 45 | make its own likeness. But immaterial creatures are more ~perfect 21 1, 45 | begets man. Therefore an ~immaterial substance can make a substance 22 1, 45 | substance like to itself. But immaterial ~substance can be made only 23 1, 45 | own likeness. But in an ~immaterial substance it is not possible 24 1, 45 | subsisting form. Therefore an immaterial substance ~cannot produce 25 1, 45 | cannot produce another immaterial substance like to itself 26 1, 50 | said to be incorporeal and immaterial as regards us; but ~compared 27 1, 50 | are ~understood to be as immaterial as they are incorporeal."~ 28 1, 50 | understand is an altogether immaterial ~operation, as appears from 29 1, 50 | substance is altogether immaterial.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[50] A[ 30 1, 50 | difference." ~Whereas in immaterial things there is no separate 31 1, 50 | that of matter, but of an ~immaterial substance.~Aquin.: SMT FP 32 1, 50 | which ~receives it. But immaterial created substances are finite 33 1, 50 | intellectual substances are immaterial, as was ~shown above (A[ 34 1, 50 | so far as they are styled immaterial substances, are multiplied 35 1, 50 | even inasmuch as they are ~immaterial substances, exist in exceeding 36 1, 50 | reasonable to conclude that the immaterial substances as it were ~incomparably 37 1, 50 | substances. For thus the immaterial substances would exist to ~ 38 1, 50 | it is not true that the immaterial substances exist on ~account 39 1, 50 | devising the various orders of immaterial substances.~Aquin.: SMT 40 1, 54 | exist outside the soul, as immaterial and actually ~intelligible, 41 1, 54 | principally ~understand immaterial things, as will appear later ( 42 1, 55 | precisely because ~it is immaterial.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[55] A[ 43 1, 56 | THE ANGEL'S KNOWLEDGE OF IMMATERIAL THINGS (THREE ARTICLES)~ 44 1, 56 | their knowledge, first, of ~immaterial things, secondly of things 45 1, 56 | itself. And since an angel is immaterial, he is a subsisting ~form; 46 1, 56 | mind for ~understanding immaterial things. Therefore, since 47 1, 56 | understood, since each is immaterial. Therefore in no way does 48 1, 56 | according to material and immaterial nature, but according to ~ 49 1, 57 | 50], A[2]), an angel is ~immaterial, while matter is the principle 50 1, 57 | apprehending universals ~and immaterial things by his intellect, 51 1, 61 | unity." But the angels ~are immaterial forms, as was shown above ( 52 1, 65 | held that there exists an ~immaterial man, and an immaterial horse, 53 1, 65 | immaterial man, and an immaterial horse, and so forth, and 54 1, 65 | of corporeal forms in any immaterial form, but in something that 55 1, 65 | as emanations from some immaterial form, but ~by matter being 56 1, 65 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: By immaterial forms Boethius understands 57 1, 65 | might be made." But if by immaterial ~forms he understands the 58 1, 67 | also gives to colors their immaterial being, by making them actually ~ 59 1, 76 | capable of the knowledge of immaterial and ~universal objects, 60 1, 76 | intellect may understand immaterial things ~and universals, 61 1, 76 | intellect in all ~men. For an immaterial substance is not multiplied 62 1, 76 | But the human soul is an immaterial substance; since it is not ~ 63 1, 76 | intellectual soul is a perfectly immaterial form; a ~proof whereof is 64 1, 39 | form, as appears ~in all immaterial things. So, when we say, " 65 1, 46 | make its own likeness. But immaterial creatures are more ~perfect 66 1, 46 | begets man. Therefore an ~immaterial substance can make a substance 67 1, 46 | substance like to itself. But immaterial ~substance can be made only 68 1, 46 | own likeness. But in an ~immaterial substance it is not possible 69 1, 46 | subsisting form. Therefore an immaterial substance ~cannot produce 70 1, 46 | cannot produce another immaterial substance like to itself 71 1, 51 | said to be incorporeal and immaterial as regards us; but ~compared 72 1, 51 | are ~understood to be as immaterial as they are incorporeal."~ 73 1, 51 | understand is an altogether immaterial ~operation, as appears from 74 1, 51 | substance is altogether immaterial.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[50] A[ 75 1, 51 | difference." ~Whereas in immaterial things there is no separate 76 1, 51 | that of matter, but of an ~immaterial substance.~Aquin.: SMT FP 77 1, 51 | which ~receives it. But immaterial created substances are finite 78 1, 51 | intellectual substances are immaterial, as was ~shown above (A[ 79 1, 51 | so far as they are styled immaterial substances, are ~multiplied 80 1, 51 | even inasmuch as they are ~immaterial substances, exist in exceeding 81 1, 51 | reasonable to conclude that the immaterial substances as it were ~incomparably 82 1, 51 | substances. For thus the immaterial substances would exist to ~ 83 1, 51 | it is not true that the immaterial substances exist on ~account 84 1, 51 | devising the various orders of immaterial substances.~Aquin.: SMT 85 1, 55 | exist outside the soul, as immaterial and actually ~intelligible, 86 1, 55 | principally ~understand immaterial things, as will appear later ( 87 1, 56 | precisely because ~it is immaterial.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[55] A[ 88 1, 57 | THE ANGEL'S KNOWLEDGE OF IMMATERIAL THINGS (THREE ARTICLES)~ 89 1, 57 | their knowledge, first, of ~immaterial things, secondly of things 90 1, 57 | itself. And since an angel is immaterial, he is a subsisting ~form; 91 1, 57 | mind for ~understanding immaterial things. Therefore, since 92 1, 57 | understood, since each is immaterial. Therefore in no way does 93 1, 57 | according to material and immaterial nature, but according to ~ 94 1, 58 | 50], A[2]), an angel is ~immaterial, while matter is the principle 95 1, 58 | apprehending universals ~and immaterial things by his intellect, 96 1, 62 | unity." But the angels ~are immaterial forms, as was shown above ( 97 1, 66 | held that there exists an ~immaterial man, and an immaterial horse, 98 1, 66 | immaterial man, and an immaterial horse, and so forth, and 99 1, 66 | of corporeal forms in any immaterial form, but in something that 100 1, 66 | as emanations from some immaterial form, but ~by matter being 101 1, 66 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: By immaterial forms Boethius understands 102 1, 66 | might be made." But if by immaterial ~forms he understands the 103 1, 68 | also gives to colors their immaterial being, by making them actually ~ 104 1, 75 | capable of the knowledge of immaterial and ~universal objects, 105 1, 75 | intellect may understand immaterial things ~and universals, 106 1, 75 | intellect in all ~men. For an immaterial substance is not multiplied 107 1, 75 | But the human soul is an immaterial substance; since it is not ~ 108 1, 75 | intellectual soul is a perfectly immaterial form; a ~proof whereof is 109 1, 78 | by the fact that it is ~immaterial. But the soul is immaterial 110 1, 78 | immaterial. But the soul is immaterial through its essence. Therefore 111 1, 78 | passive intellect is an ~immaterial power. Therefore its immaterial 112 1, 78 | immaterial power. Therefore its immaterial nature suffices for forms 113 1, 78 | the very fact that it is immaterial. Therefore there is no need 114 1, 78 | the very ~fact that it is immaterial. And he called such forms " 115 1, 78 | to understand them, the immaterial nature of the passive intellect 116 1, 78 | soul is indeed actually immaterial, but it ~is in potentiality 117 1, 78 | certain species, but are immaterial in potentiality. ~Wherefore 118 1, 78 | inasmuch as it is ~actually immaterial, having one power by which 119 1, 78 | it makes things actually ~immaterial, by abstraction from the 120 1, 78 | the essence of the soul is immaterial, created by the ~supreme 121 1, 78 | intellect inasmuch as it is immaterial.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[79] A[ 122 1, 78 | something individual, is yet an immaterial ~act, as we have said above 123 1, 79 | appetite we may desire the immaterial good, which is not ~apprehended 124 1, 83 | 3) How it understands immaterial ~substances, which are above 125 1, 83 | soul from certain separate ~immaterial forms?~(5) Whether our soul 126 1, 83 | bodies, but to those beings ~immaterial and separate: so that according 127 1, 83 | since ~those species are immaterial and immovable, knowledge 128 1, 83 | by ~a knowledge which is immaterial, universal, and necessary.~ 129 1, 83 | corporeal species; but through immaterial and ~intelligible species, 130 1, 83 | intellectual soul has an immaterial nature, and an immaterial 131 1, 83 | immaterial nature, and an immaterial mode of ~knowledge, held 132 1, 83 | more perfect is ~the more immaterial.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[84] A[ 133 1, 83 | senses: and that it is an immaterial power not making use of 134 1, 84 | them ~save in something immaterial, namely, either in themselves 135 1, 84 | acquire some knowledge of immaterial things, just as, ~on the 136 1, 84 | material things through the immaterial.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[85] A[ 137 1, 84 | matter, as is plain regarding immaterial things. ~Because Plato failed 138 1, 85 | Therefore if there be an immaterial singular such as the ~intellect, 139 1, 86 | Phys. i, 7. Consequently ~immaterial substances are intelligible 140 1, 86 | understood in that it is immaterial. But a ~distinction must 141 1, 86 | essences of some things are ~immaterial - as the separate substances 142 1, 86 | essences ~are not wholly immaterial, but only the abstract likenesses 143 1, 87 | what is above itself, viz. ~immaterial substances. Under this head 144 1, 87 | life can understand ~the immaterial substances called angels, 145 1, 87 | of life can understand ~immaterial substances in themselves?~ 146 1, 87 | of life ~can understand immaterial substances in themselves. 147 1, 87 | things." But these are the immaterial ~substances. Therefore the 148 1, 87 | the human mind understands immaterial substances.~Aquin.: SMT 149 1, 87 | human mind is more akin ~to immaterial than to material things; 150 1, 87 | since its own nature is ~immaterial, as is clear from what we 151 1, 87 | is it able to ~understand immaterial things.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 152 1, 87 | themselves whose nature is ~immaterial. Therefore they are much 153 1, 87 | purposeless. ~Therefore immaterial substances can be understood 154 1, 87 | even the superior ~and immaterial.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[88] A[ 155 1, 87 | heaven," etc. Therefore ~immaterial substances cannot be known 156 1, 87 | In the opinion of Plato, immaterial substances are not ~only 157 1, 87 | For Plato taught that immaterial subsisting forms, which 158 1, 87 | the ~intelligible truth of immaterial things.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 159 1, 87 | it clearly appears ~that immaterial substances which do not 160 1, 87 | all things material ~and immaterial. In this he makes the ultimate 161 1, 87 | enable us to understand immaterial substances; just as ~when 162 1, 87 | cannot understand separate immaterial substances ~in themselves, 163 1, 87 | material things rather than immaterial ~substances.~Aquin.: SMT 164 1, 87 | power. And thus it is that immaterial substances are ~improportionate 165 1, 87 | follow, therefore, that immaterial substances are ~purposeless, 166 1, 87 | understand material and immaterial substances in the same way. 167 1, 87 | no phantasms of what is immaterial.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[88] A[ 168 1, 87 | intellect can understand immaterial substances through its ~ 169 1, 87 | that our intellect can know immaterial substances ~through the 170 1, 87 | mind cannot be raised up to immaterial contemplation ~of the heavenly 171 1, 87 | material things to know immaterial substances.~Aquin.: SMT 172 1, 87 | sciences ~and definitions of immaterial substances; for Damascene 173 1, 87 | and ~philosophy. Therefore immaterial substances can be understood 174 1, 87 | belongs to the genus of immaterial ~substances. But it can 175 1, 87 | Therefore other created immaterial substances can be ~understood 176 1, 87 | principles, to the knowledge of immaterial substances. For ~since the 177 1, 87 | arrive at length at some ~immaterial quiddity, absolutely without 178 1, 87 | be the ~understanding of immaterial substance.~Aquin.: SMT FP 179 1, 87 | opinion would be true, were immaterial substances the forms and ~ 180 1, 87 | supposing, on the contrary, that immaterial substances differ altogether ~ 181 1, 87 | arrive at anything akin to immaterial substance. Therefore we 182 1, 87 | perfectly to understand immaterial substances through material ~ 183 1, 87 | some kind of knowledge ~of immaterial things, but not to the perfect 184 1, 87 | proportion between material and immaterial ~things, and the likenesses 185 1, 87 | for the ~understanding of immaterial things are very dissimilar 186 1, 87 | follows that much ~less can immaterial substances be known by us 187 1, 87 | the power and nature of immaterial substances cannot be ~perfectly 188 1, 87 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 4: Created immaterial substances are not in the 189 1, 87 | logical genus, because even ~immaterial substances are in the predicament 190 1, 87 | cannot understand even immaterial created substances (A[1]), 191 1, 88 | separated ~soul understands immaterial substances, which are in 192 1, 90 | matter are derived ~from some immaterial forms; but the Philosopher 193 1, 90 | though He ~is absolutely immaterial, can alone by His own power 194 1, 96 | possessing an intellectual immaterial power.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 195 1, 103 | annihilated. For, ~either they are immaterial, and therefore have no potentiality 196 1, 104 | ways. For He is the First ~immaterial Being; and as intellectuality 197 1, 109 | here and now"; whereas immaterial forms are ~absolute and 198 1, 109 | different opinions about immaterial ~substances. For Plato laid 199 1, 109 | For Plato laid down that immaterial substances were types and ~ 200 1, 109 | others; and so he held that immaterial substances preside immediately ~ 201 1, 109 | But ~Aristotle held that immaterial substances are not the species 202 1, 109 | things are derived from immaterial substances. But he differed ~ 203 1, 109 | because he supposed only one immaterial substance to preside ~over 204 1, 109 | in matter are caused by immaterial ~forms, because they said 205 1, 109 | forms are participations of ~immaterial forms. Avicenna followed 206 1, 114 | that the spiritual ~and immaterial form alone, which is not 207 1, 114 | substantial form is due to an immaterial principle. And this is the ~ 208 1, 117 | to the production of an immaterial effect. Now it is ~manifest 209 1, 117 | Moreover, since it is an immaterial ~substance it cannot be 210 2, 2 | down to the body: just as immaterial things are in a way infinite 211 2, 9 | absolutely incorporeal and immaterial. But it is evident ~that 212 2, 9 | because things incorporeal and immaterial have a power more formal 213 2, 9 | body, but of some superior immaterial substance. ~Therefore there 214 2, 10 | therefore, the will is an immaterial power like the intellect, 215 2, 10 | just as the will is an immaterial power, so is the ~intellect: 216 2, 17 | 1~Reply OBJ 1: The more immaterial an act is, the more noble 217 2, 35 | as this ~likeness is more immaterial and abstract. Consequently 218 2, 50 | considered that ~angels are immaterial substances, and that there 219 2, 50 | are they like simple and immaterial images which ~it contains 220 2, 50 | angels, since they are immaterial.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[50] A[ 221 2, 52 | said that qualities and immaterial forms are not susceptible 222 2, 77 | OBJ 3: Further, nothing immaterial can be moved by that which 223 2, 77 | material. Now the will is an immaterial power, because it does not 224 2, 85 | forms are; indeed it has an immaterial operation of its own, as 225 2, 47 | cognizance of universal and immaterial ~objects (De Anima iii, 226 3, 11 | wisdom, the knowledge ~of all immaterial things to understanding, 227 3, 11 | OBJ 3: Further, the more immaterial knowledge is, the greater 228 3, 11 | knowledge of the angels is more immaterial than the knowledge of ~Christ' 229 3, 77 | any ~one; and in this way immaterial separated forms, subsisting 230 Suppl, 89| happiness is to understand immaterial substances according to 231 Suppl, 89| therefrom, since they are immaterial, but impressed thereby on 232 Suppl, 89| to the knowledge of the immaterial, as the ~intellect is proportionate 233 Suppl, 89| to the knowledge of any immaterial object ~whatsoever. It is


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