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Alphabetical    [«  »]
ordinations 8
ordine 1
ordure 1
organ 174
organic 23
organically 1
organization 1
Frequency    [«  »]
174 106
174 conclusion
174 judged
174 organ
174 preceding
173 evidence
173 intends
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

organ

    Part, Question
1 1, 7 | which is not the act of any ~organ, in the intellectual soul 2 1, 12 | is the act of a corporeal organ, as will be ~shown later ( 3 1, 12 | the act of a ~corporeal organ, which naturally knows things 4 1, 12 | the ~act of any corporeal organ. Wherefore the intellect 5 1, 17 | because of the unsound organ it does ~not receive the 6 1, 51 | the help of any corporeal organ. But it ~is clear that every 7 1, 64 | is a power in a corporeal organ. According, ~however, as 8 1, 75 | understand by means of a bodily organ; since the determinate nature 9 1, 75 | determinate nature of ~that organ would impede knowledge of 10 1, 75 | performed without a corporeal organ. On the other hand, sensation 11 1, 75 | receive forms in a corporeal ~organ; since matter is the principle 12 1, 76 | not belong to a corporeal organ, as the power of seeing 13 1, 76 | performed by a corporeal ~organ, like the act of seeing. 14 1, 76 | faculty of a corporeal ~organ.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[76] A[ 15 1, 76 | is not affected by any ~organ other than the intellect 16 1, 76 | fitted ~to be a convenient organ of sense.~Aquin.: SMT FP 17 1, 76 | sense of touch. But the organ ~of touch requires to be 18 1, 76 | Therefore the more the organ of touch is reduced ~to 19 1, 76 | power, which requires an organ of equable temperament. ~ 20 1, 76 | For that part which is the organ of a nobler power, is a 21 1, 77 | performed without a corporeal ~organ, as understanding and will. 22 1, 77 | soul except by a corporeal organ. Secondly, they may be ~ 23 1, 77 | apart from the corporeal organ.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[77] A[ 24 1, 52 | the help of any corporeal organ. But it ~is clear that every 25 1, 65 | is a power in a corporeal organ. According, ~however, as 26 1, 74 | understand by means of a bodily organ; since the determinate nature 27 1, 74 | determinate nature of ~that organ would impede knowledge of 28 1, 74 | performed without a corporeal organ. On the other hand, sensation 29 1, 74 | receive forms in a corporeal ~organ; since matter is the principle 30 1, 75 | not belong to a corporeal organ, as the power of seeing 31 1, 75 | performed by a corporeal ~organ, like the act of seeing. 32 1, 75 | faculty of a corporeal ~organ.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[76] A[ 33 1, 75 | is not affected by any ~organ other than the intellect 34 1, 75 | fitted ~to be a convenient organ of sense.~Aquin.: SMT FP 35 1, 75 | sense of touch. But the organ ~of touch requires to be 36 1, 75 | Therefore the more the organ of touch is reduced ~to 37 1, 75 | power, which requires an organ of equable temperament. ~ 38 1, 75 | For that part which is the organ of a nobler power, is a 39 1, 76 | performed without a corporeal ~organ, as understanding and will. 40 1, 76 | soul except by a corporeal organ. Secondly, they may be ~ 41 1, 76 | apart from the corporeal organ.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[77] A[ 42 1, 77 | performed ~by any corporeal organ; and such is the operation 43 1, 77 | performed through a corporeal organ, but not through a corporeal 44 1, 77 | proper disposition of the organ. The lowest of the operations 45 1, 77 | performed by a corporeal organ, and by virtue ~of a corporeal 46 1, 77 | effected in the sensile organ. ~Otherwise, if a natural 47 1, 77 | likewise on the part of the ~organ. On the part of the object 48 1, 77 | heat. On the part ~of an organ, natural immutation takes 49 1, 77 | immutation either in its organ ~or in its object, is the 50 1, 77 | natural ~immutation in their organ; as happens as regards these 51 1, 77 | from one another in their organ, but ~are spread throughout 52 1, 77 | spiritual, ~immutation in its organ, by reason of the quality 53 1, 77 | proper ~object. But the organ of taste is not necessarily 54 1, 77 | the act ~of a corporeal organ, it follows that the power 55 1, 77 | assign a certain particular ~organ, namely, the middle part 56 1, 78 | either ~through a corporeal organ or without it: for appetite 57 1, 78 | is the act of a corporeal organ. But the intellect ~which 58 1, 78 | not an act of a corporeal ~organ. Hence it is incorruptible.~ 59 1, 78 | the ~act of any corporeal organ. And in the same sense the 60 1, 78 | which has no corporeal organ, nothing but what is intelligible 61 1, 78 | power is the act of some organ. But the intellect in ~itself 62 1, 78 | association of any corporeal ~organ. Wherefore the Philosopher 63 1, 82 | not the act of a corporeal organ. And such as a man is by ~ 64 1, 83 | making use of a corporeal ~organ for its action. And since 65 1, 83 | is ~more noble than the organ of the animal, in so far 66 1, 83 | make use of a ~corporeal organ, would in no way be hindered 67 1, 83 | the ~lesion of a corporeal organ, if for its act there were 68 1, 83 | make use of a corporeal organ. Now sense, ~imagination 69 1, 83 | make ~use of a corporeal organ. Wherefore it is clear that 70 1, 83 | lesion of the corporeal organ, for instance ~in a case 71 1, 84 | the ~act of a corporeal organ. And therefore the object 72 1, 84 | neither the act of a corporeal organ, nor in any ~way connected 73 1, 84 | it is not the act of an ~organ; yet it is a power of the 74 1, 84 | impression made on its own organ. According to this ~theory, 75 1, 84 | occurring to the sensile organ - for example, the taste 76 1, 84 | not by the defect of its organ, for the intellect is a ~ 77 1, 84 | that is independent of an organ; but on the part of the ~ 78 1, 86 | immutation in the ~material organ caused by the external sensible. 79 1, 86 | material immutation of an organ; and so there is no comparison.~ 80 1, 87 | fact that they ~corrupt the organ, but also to their being 81 1, 87 | the sensible acting on the organ. But we do not ~understand 82 1, 90 | the other senses. For the organ of any ~particular sense 83 1, 90 | which is not possible in the organ of ~touch, since it is composed 84 1, 90 | that sense - or so that the organ is a medium between ~two 85 1, 90 | De Anima iii, 8), "the organ of ~organs." Moreover this 86 1, 105 | is a power in a corporeal organ. But this does not apply 87 1, 110 | faculty using a corporeal ~organ. Therefore as the angel 88 1, 110 | power using ~a corporeal organ.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[111] A[ 89 1, 116 | is the act of a corporeal organ. Therefore at the ~apprehension 90 1, 117 | force to have an actual organ; but it is based on the ( 91 2, 2 | independent of a corporeal organ, has a certain ~infinity 92 2, 4 | which is only in a bodily organ, ~as was shown in the FP, 93 2, 6 | is the power of a bodily organ, is also moved ~indirectly; 94 2, 9 | soul, not bound to a bodily organ: wherefore it follows that 95 2, 9 | appetite is the act of a bodily organ. Wherefore there is no reason 96 2, 12 | But since the eye is ~the organ of sight, it signifies the 97 2, 17 | is a power of a corporeal organ, whereas the will is ~not. 98 2, 17 | power that uses a corporeal organ, depends not ~only on a 99 2, 17 | disposition of that ~corporeal organ: thus the act of vision 100 2, 17 | obstacle on the part of ~the organ. On the other hand, the 101 2, 17 | the ~senses; and from the organ of generation proceeds the 102 2, 22 | the power of a ~corporeal organ, so is the power of sensitive 103 2, 22 | in respect of which ~the organ receives an "intention" 104 2, 22 | the natural change of the ~organ; for instance, "anger is" 105 2, 22 | are actions of a corporeal organ.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[22] A[ 106 2, 22 | by means of a corporeal organ. It is ~therefore evident 107 2, 28 | the change of some bodily organ.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[28] A[ 108 2, 28 | respect of a change in the organ.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[28] A[ 109 2, 30 | power seated ~in a bodily organ: wherefore sensible good 110 2, 33 | exercised through a bodily ~organ. Consequently alteration 111 2, 35 | first, on the part of an organ, ~secondly, through some 112 2, 35 | apprehension. On the part of an ~organ, sorrow or pain is mingled 113 2, 35 | part, which have a bodily organ; ~either from the sensible 114 2, 35 | normal condition of ~the organ, as the taste of something 115 2, 35 | normal condition of the ~organ, as stated above (Q[33], 116 2, 35 | the mind has no corporeal organ: wherefore it was said in 117 2, 41 | power that has a bodily organ, such ~movement being accompanied 118 2, 48 | makes no use of a bodily ~organ in its proper act, yet, 119 2, 56 | makes use of a ~corporeal organ. But the good of virtue 120 2, 67 | their only subject is an organ of the body. ~Therefore 121 2, 77 | does not use a ~corporeal organ, since it is in the reason, 122 2, 77 | since it is ~seated in an organ of the body. Therefore a 123 2, 77 | power using a corporeal organ.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[77] A[ 124 2, 77 | which the eyes are the ~organ, so as to denote curiosity 125 2, 83 | powers, which use a ~bodily organ. Therefore original sin 126 2, 85 | reducing it, by forming the organ requisite for sight.~Aquin.: 127 2, 85 | be most suitable ~as an organ of touch and of the other 128 2, 90 | not ~make use of a bodily organ. Therefore law is not something 129 2, 112 | Christ's humanity is an "organ of His Godhead," as ~Damascene 130 2, 11 | independent ~on a bodily organ.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[11] A[ 131 2, 33 | sensitive appetite has a bodily organ, it follows that on account 132 2, 93 | nor the act of a bodily organ, and consequently ~neither 133 2, 93 | which is the act of a bodily organ, their soul is ~subject 134 2, 140 | powers. which need a bodily organ. as stated in the FP, Q[ 135 2, 150 | lost ~the integrity of that organ." Therefore virginity does 136 2, 150 | integrity of the bodily organ is accidental to ~virginity; 137 2, 150 | the integrity of a bodily organ is ~accidental to virginity, 138 2, 150 | the integrity of a bodily ~organ. Hence if the organ lose 139 2, 150 | bodily ~organ. Hence if the organ lose its integrity by chance 140 2, 150 | namely the integrity of the organ, which we ~hold to be accidental 141 2, 162 | the ~human body to be the organ of touch, and consequently 142 2, 185 | since the hand is "the organ of organs" [*De ~Anima iii, 143 3, 68 | some impediment in a bodily organ; but not like irrational ~ 144 3, 83 | since the hand is the "organ of organs" (De Anima iii), 145 Suppl, 70| the soul without a bodily organ - for instance to ~understand, 146 Suppl, 70| powers which use no bodily organ for ~their actions must 147 Suppl, 70| those which ~use a bodily organ must needs be corrupted 148 Suppl, 70| except through a bodily organ. Therefore ~the separated 149 Suppl, 70| and secondly in the bodily organ in so far as the soul moves 150 Suppl, 70| of the sleeper uses the organ of imagination wherein corporeal ~ 151 Suppl, 70| destroys the harmony ~of the organ Nevertheless, intellectual 152 Suppl, 73| though it were a kind of organ; thus the Damascene instances 153 Suppl, 73| sleeper, by loosing the organ of ~perception, and not 154 Suppl, 79| imagination or ~reason, if the organ of sense be not moved by 155 Suppl, 79| transmutation, when ~namely the organ is disposed by the same 156 Suppl, 79| soul which acts on that organ: for instance, when the 157 Suppl, 79| evaporation reaching the organ. That some evaporation should 158 Suppl, 79| wherefore it will affect ~the organ with a spiritual alteration, 159 Suppl, 79| blessed it will affect the organ of hearing ~by a merely 160 Suppl, 79| object, the less is the organ ~altered. Hence it is that 161 Suppl, 79| least alteration ~(of the organ); and consequently at a 162 Suppl, 82| heating and destroying ~the organ of sight, and by scattering 163 Suppl, 83| of pain by weakening the organ of ~sense, and in like manner 164 Suppl, 83| stimulating or injuring the organ, but also as regards its 165 Suppl, 87| The indisposition of an organ removes the natural ~proportion 166 Suppl, 87| natural ~proportion of the organ to the object that has a 167 Suppl, 88| account of a ~weakness in the organ, such as will not be then.~ 168 Suppl, 89| an indisposition in the organ, ~is not said to see a white 169 Suppl, 89| such makes use of a bodily organ, nothing can be received ~ 170 Suppl, 90| makes no use of a bodily organ; ~and consequently by being 171 Suppl, 94| perceived by impressing the organ with their forms ~according 172 Suppl, 94| that makes use of ~a bodily organ: so that it is impossible 173 Suppl, 94| from the body uses as an organ ~some part of the heavenly 174 Suppl, 94| soul uses a definite bodily organ, ~even as art uses definite


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