Table of Contents | Words: Alphabetical - Frequency - Inverse - Length - Statistics | Help | IntraText Library
Alphabetical    [«  »]
endowment 10
endowments 20
endows 4
ends 159
endued 3
endurable 1
endurance 40
Frequency    [«  »]
160 possession
160 regarding
159 beauty
159 ends
159 fulfilled
159 paradise
159 sons
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

ends

    Part, Question
1 1, 1 | practical science is that which ends in action according to the ~ 2 1, 6 | being ~directed to their ends by a higher intelligence.~ 3 1, 10 | only because it never ~ends. Still, there is change 4 1, 15 | itself can be for one of ~two ends: either to be the type of 5 1, 19 | other ~created secondary ends. Hence such things depend 6 1, 53 | place wherein the ~movement ends is that of the other palm. 7 1, 66 | directed only to natural ends. Yet it seems still more 8 1, 69 | respect this formless ~state ends on the third day: first, 9 1, 74 | are mentioned as being the ends of the day, since day begins 10 1, 74 | begins with ~morning and ends with evening, or because 11 1, 74 | first is that as the evening ends the day, which ~begins with 12 1, 74 | termination of the darkness, which ends with the morning. But ~Chrysostom' 13 1, 54 | place wherein the ~movement ends is that of the other palm. 14 1, 67 | directed only to natural ends. Yet it seems still more 15 1, 70 | respect this formless ~state ends on the third day: first, 16 1, 73 | are mentioned as being the ends of the day, since day begins 17 1, 73 | begins with ~morning and ends with evening, or because 18 1, 73 | first is that as the evening ends the day, which ~begins with 19 1, 73 | termination of the darkness, which ends with the morning. But ~Chrysostom' 20 1, 78 | something ~immovable, and ends in something at rest; hence 21 1, 78 | immovable principle - and ends also at the understanding, 22 1, 81 | its end. And among other ends this is the most excellent: 23 1, 81 | which regard ~particular ends. And we may observe this 24 1, 102 | says (Ethic. i, 1): "Some ends are an ~operation; some 25 1, 102 | Philosopher is speaking of the ends of various arts; ~for the 26 1, 102 | other in their ~proximate ends, nevertheless they agree 27 1, 109 | Divine wisdom has ~joined the ends of the first to the principles 28 2, 1 | man can have several last ends?~(6) Whether man ordains 29 2, 1 | moved to ~their particular ends by some rational will which 30 2, 1 | to be ordained to various ends. Therefore the ~end does 31 2, 1 | ordained to several remote ends, of which one is ~the end 32 2, 1 | be ordained to several ends of the ~will: thus this 33 2, 1 | se" terminus. Now ~moral ends are accidental to a natural 34 2, 1 | an indefinite series of ends.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[1] A[4] 35 2, 1 | also an ~infinite series of ends.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[1] A[4] 36 2, 1 | is an infinite series of ends of the human will, and there 37 2, 1 | indefinitely in the matter of ends, from any point of view. 38 2, 1 | observed a twofold order in ends - the order of intention 39 2, 1 | an accidental infinity of ends, and of things ordained 40 2, 1 | accidental to the order of ends. This is clear from the 41 2, 1 | man can have several last ends?~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[1] A[5] 42 2, 1 | several things, as last ends. For Augustine says (De 43 2, 1 | several ~things, as last ends. ~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[1] A[ 44 2, 1 | man ~to have several last ends not ordained to one another.~ 45 2, 1 | diverse things, as last ends. Three reasons may be assigned ~ 46 2, 1 | diverse objects as last ends, as has been shown above ( 47 2, 2 | Divine wisdom "unites the ends of ~first things to the 48 2, 3 | case in regard to sensible ends. For if the ~acquisition 49 2, 9 | which belong the particular ends ~included in the universal 50 2, 11 | the other powers to their ends; and ~itself realizes the 51 2, 11 | are not, of course, two ends, but one end, ~considered 52 2, 12 | direct one thing to two ends: so that one can intend ~ 53 2, 12 | one can intend ~several ends at the same time.~Aquin.: 54 2, 12 | benefits, as to two last ends: ~since, as stated above ( 55 2, 12 | cannot have several last ~ends.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[12] A[ 56 2, 13 | there be preference of ~ends. Therefore choice can be 57 2, 13 | Therefore choice can be of ends, just as it can be of means.~ 58 2, 13 | Reply OBJ 1: The proper ends of virtues are ordained 59 2, 13 | wherever there are several ends, they can be the subject 60 2, 14 | some human ~actions are ends, as stated in Ethic. i, 61 2, 14 | because certain determinate ends are gained ~by certain determinate 62 2, 18 | to ~an infinite number of ends: for instance, theft can 63 2, 18 | infinite number of good and bad ends. Therefore the species derived 64 2, 25 | forward to desire, and ends in hope; while in respect 65 2, 25 | goes on to aversion, and ends in fear. Hence it is customary ~ 66 2, 26 | object, so that the movement ends where it began. ~Accordingly, 67 2, 31 | movement, that of desire, ends in joy and delight. Therefore 68 2, 54 | be ~directed to different ends; thus to give money to anyone, 69 2, 54 | Consequently diversity of ends demands a diversity ~of 70 2, 54 | principles does. Moreover the ~ends are objects of the internal 71 2, 56 | that is in regard to their ends, to which ~man is rightly 72 2, 57 | disposed with regard to the ends: and this depends on ~the 73 2, 57 | about matters concerning the ends proper to those arts. Hence 74 2, 58 | of principles, i.e. the ends, on which it builds its 75 2, 58 | principles of action, viz. ~the ends, he needs to be perfected 76 2, 59 | begins in the appetite, ~and ends in the reason, since the 77 2, 59 | begins in the reason and ends in the appetite, inasmuch 78 2, 60 | the proper and proximate ends are ~infinite in number. 79 2, 60 | but from their proximate ends: and these, although they 80 2, 62 | by doing ~good works he ends in hoping." Therefore it 81 2, 65 | well disposed ~to certain ends, which are the starting-point 82 2, 65 | disposed in respect of other ends, which ~is the effect of 83 2, 68 | fortitude. Now the active life ends with this as Gregory states ~( 84 2, 72 | specifically according to their ~ends rather than according to 85 2, 72 | their objects or by their ends.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[72] A[ 86 2, 72 | the objects, which are the ends or terms of those acts, 87 2, 72 | specifically in relation to their ends, as stated above (A[1], 88 2, 73 | end. But the principal ~ends of human acts are God, man 89 2, 84 | natural relationship of the ends to one ~another: and it 90 2, 84 | are called capital, whose ends have ~certain fundamental 91 2, 89 | 10], A[1]; Q[72], A[5]), ~ends are like principles, while 92 2, 90 | applicable to particular ends. And in this way commands 93 2, 91 | to their proper acts and ends. Now among ~all others, 94 2, 100 | which are, as it ~were, the ends of the commandments; wherefore 95 2, 107 | being ordained to different ends: and this difference will 96 2, 107 | specific, especially if such ends are proximate. Secondly, 97 2, 107 | are ordained to diverse ends: thus a state-law ordained 98 2, 109 | hence since ~the order of ends is according to the order 99 2, 113 | be ordained to various ~ends. But the act of mercy counteracts 100 2, 8 | from an understanding ~and ends at an understanding; because 101 2, 22 | all things to their due ends, ~bestowed on each thing 102 2, 22 | are concerned about other ends which are secondary, thus 103 2, 22 | Philosopher treats has ~various ends and various forms of fellowship. 104 2, 26 | at once where ~knowledge ends, namely in the thing itself 105 2, 45 | Nom. iv). Wherefore the ends of moral virtue must of 106 2, 45 | principles, and such are the ends of the moral virtues, ~since 107 2, 45 | which we gather from the ends themselves. About these ~ 108 2, 45 | their relation to ~different ends. Again the individual good, 109 2, 45 | and kingdom are different ends. Wherefore there must ~needs 110 2, 45 | corresponding to these different ~ends, so that one is "prudence" 111 2, 45 | Reply OBJ 3: Even different ends, one of which is subordinate 112 2, 45 | specifically ~although their ends are subordinate to one another. 113 2, 45 | its ~principles are the ends in matters of action; and 114 2, 45 | matters of action; and of such ends one forms ~a right estimate 115 2, 45 | to an end. Now the right ends of ~human life are fixed; 116 2, 45 | inclination in ~respect of these ends; thus it has been stated 117 2, 45 | they are inclined to right ends; and consequently they ~ 118 2, 45 | judgment about such like ends.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[47] A[ 119 2, 45 | prudence is not about the ends, but ~about the means, as 120 2, 45 | as they are directed to ends. Wherefore he had said ~ 121 2, 47 | sane understanding of ~the ends in practical matters. Wherefore 122 2, 49 | in order to achieve evil ends, or through committing sin 123 2, 49 | that they may achieve good ends, as those who rob that they 124 2, 49 | these have certain proximate ends ~of their own, the end of 125 2, 49 | this judgment is ~about the ends, whereas {synesis} (judging 126 2, 53 | cannot ~have several last ends, as stated above (FS, Q[ 127 2, 53 | and "future" ~apply, as ends, or if he were to seek them 128 2, 54 | by natural reason are the ends of human life, which are 129 2, 54 | right conduct, whether ends or means: wherefore it behooved 130 2, 56 | pleasure and pain, as to ends to be acquired, for, ~as 131 2, 64 | difference of ~proximate ends, since the robber wishes 132 2, 90 | diverse objects, for diverse ends: since it is in this ~respect 133 2, 90 | in respect of the various ends of divine worship. For ~ 134 2, 116 | capital which have principal ends, to which the ends of other ~ 135 2, 116 | principal ends, to which the ends of other ~vices are directed. 136 2, 117 | 1) "that many a prodigal ends in becoming ~intemperate."~ 137 2, 130 | and My daughters from the ends of ~the earth. And every 138 2, 138 | according to the various ends intended by lawgivers, so 139 2, 149 | their acts, "but by their ends."~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[151] 140 2, 162 | denoting the ~corruption which ends in the aforesaid privation. 141 2, 170 | account of their respective ends. For ~prophecy like other 142 2, 179 | men ~intent on different ends: one of which occupations 143 2, 179 | Ethic. vi, 5); so that the ends of the moral virtues are 144 2, 179 | Ezech.): "The active life ~ends with this world, but the 145 2, 183 | ecclesiastical, and this ends with his ~death, after which 146 2, 186 | according to their various ~ends than according to their 147 2, 186 | account of the different ends, as explained above.~Aquin.: 148 2, 186 | depends ~chiefly on their ends, and secondarily on their 149 2, 187 | chief precepts which are the ends, so to ~say, of the commandments 150 3, 59 | temporal life in itself ends ~with death, still it continues 151 3, 83 | whole celebration of mass ends with the thanksgiving, the ~ 152 Suppl, 40| according to ~the order of their ends (Ethic. i, 1,2). Now the 153 Suppl, 48| several secondary ~essential ends, and an infinite number 154 Suppl, 48| infinite number of accidental ends.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[48] A[ 155 Suppl, 64| is opposed to both these ends of marriage, ~for since 156 Suppl, 65| might arise to the secondary ends, when it was ~necessary 157 Suppl, 69| punishment, which are the ends of their deeds. Wherefore 158 Suppl, 85| correction, upon whom the ends of the ~world are come'] 159 Suppl, 85| world are come'] that the ends of the world are come,"


Best viewed with any browser at 800x600 or 768x1024 on Tablet PC
IntraText® (V89) - Some rights reserved by Èulogos SpA - 1996-2007. Content in this page is licensed under a Creative Commons License