Table of Contents | Words: Alphabetical - Frequency - Inverse - Length - Statistics | Help | IntraText Library
Alphabetical    [«  »]
extremes 65
extremities 2
extremity 1
extrinsic 137
exuberance 5
exuberant 1
exultation 2
Frequency    [«  »]
137 allowed
137 avail
137 evang
137 extrinsic
137 gravity
137 mixed
136 107
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

extrinsic

    Part, Question
1 1, 1 | of these authorities as extrinsic and probable arguments; 2 1, 6 | relative things, we must admit extrinsic ~denomination; as, a thing 3 1, 14 | act passing to anything extrinsic; ~for it remains in the 4 1, 18 | bodies are ~moved by an extrinsic force, either generating 5 1, 22 | divine goodness, which is an ~extrinsic end to all things, the principal 6 1, 28 | essence itself, or are ~extrinsic to it?~(3) Whether in God 7 1, 28 | of God according to any extrinsic procession, ~forasmuch as 8 1, 32 | nor because ~of any other extrinsic reason, but on account of 9 1, 42 | call size, nor continuous extrinsic quantity, which we call 10 1, 54 | transient, passing to some extrinsic ~object, is really a medium 11 1, 59 | inclination towards something extrinsic comes from something ~superadded 12 1, 65 | man is ~on account of an extrinsic end, that end being the 13 1, 66 | Further, as time is the extrinsic measure of created things, 14 1, 70 | adornment, those that ~are extrinsic, just as the perfection 15 1, 77 | what is ~subsequent and extrinsic to it. But the act is subsequent 16 1, 77 | power; ~and the object is extrinsic to it. Therefore the soul' 17 1, 77 | And the object, although extrinsic, is, ~nevertheless, the 18 1, 77 | accident being ~caused by an extrinsic agent. Secondly, substantial 19 1, 42 | call size, nor continuous extrinsic quantity, which we call 20 1, 55 | transient, passing to some extrinsic ~object, is really a medium 21 1, 60 | inclination towards something extrinsic comes from something ~superadded 22 1, 66 | man is ~on account of an extrinsic end, that end being the 23 1, 67 | Further, as time is the extrinsic measure of created things, 24 1, 71 | adornment, those that ~are extrinsic, just as the perfection 25 1, 76 | what is ~subsequent and extrinsic to it. But the act is subsequent 26 1, 76 | power; ~and the object is extrinsic to it. Therefore the soul' 27 1, 76 | And the object, although extrinsic, is, ~nevertheless, the 28 1, 76 | accident being ~caused by an extrinsic agent. Secondly, substantial 29 1, 77 | bodies are caused by an ~extrinsic principle, while these operations 30 1, 77 | but also to ~something extrinsic. Now, since whatever operates 31 1, 77 | necessity ~that this something extrinsic, which is the object of 32 1, 77 | inasmuch as this something extrinsic has a natural aptitude to 33 1, 77 | tendency to the something extrinsic. And in ~this way there 34 1, 77 | is referred to something ~extrinsic as to an end, which is first 35 1, 77 | is referred to ~something extrinsic as to the term of its operation 36 1, 77 | operation ~extending to extrinsic things, although in a more 37 1, 77 | things is entirely from an ~extrinsic source; whereas the generation 38 1, 77 | determinate matter by an extrinsic agent; therefore it receives 39 1, 77 | either in conjunction or extrinsic and ~is either water or 40 1, 77 | similarly immuted by the ~extrinsic sensible. But there is a 41 1, 81 | by reason ~of something extrinsic, which is either the end 42 1, 92 | of the external body is extrinsic to the essence of the ~soul; 43 1, 92 | in the memory, though not extrinsic to the soul, ~is adventitious 44 1, 98 | proposes; ~but sometimes by an extrinsic accidental cause; thus the 45 1, 102 | agent. Therefore nothing extrinsic can be the end of the ~government 46 1, 102 | of the world is ~not an extrinsic good. ~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 47 1, 102 | all things is something extrinsic to them.~Aquin.: SMT FP 48 1, 102 | end of ~all things is some extrinsic good. This can be proved 49 1, 102 | may happen that something extrinsic is ~the end not only as 50 1, 102 | but ~is ordered to the extrinsic good as to the end: thus 51 1, 109 | but only to something extrinsic - that is, to place. Therefore 52 1, 110 | operation does not ~come from an extrinsic principle. Therefore the 53 1, 117 | growth cannot be from ~an extrinsic principle. Consequently 54 2, 1 | end. For ~the end is an extrinsic cause. But everything is 55 2, 1 | The end is not altogether extrinsic to the act, because it ~ 56 2, 6 | be caused or moved by an ~extrinsic principle: because it is 57 2, 6 | although it is moved by an extrinsic principle ~according to 58 2, 6 | so far as by means of ~an extrinsic motion an animal's senses 59 2, 6 | Secondly, in so far as some extrinsic motion produces a ~physical 60 2, 6 | movements caused by an extrinsic principle are of another 61 2, 6 | whereas violence is ~from an extrinsic principle. And for this 62 2, 6 | receive an action from an extrinsic principle: thus the ~movement 63 2, 6 | bear ~on something, by an extrinsic agent, as long as the will 64 2, 7 | according to that which is extrinsic ~to it: as may be seen in 65 2, 7 | according to their proportion to extrinsic things that are ~adjacent 66 2, 7 | stated above (A[1]), they are extrinsic to the act, ~nevertheless 67 2, 7 | other way, ~while they are extrinsic to the substance of the 68 2, 7 | them all, they are the most extrinsic to the ~act. Therefore those 69 2, 7 | Further, the end of a thing is extrinsic to it. Therefore it is ~ 70 2, 9 | Whether it is moved by an extrinsic principle?~(5) Whether it 71 2, 9 | moved by God alone as by an extrinsic principle?~Aquin.: SMT FS 72 2, 9 | enough that its ~principle be extrinsic, but we must add "without 73 2, 18 | action. ~But the end is an extrinsic cause. Therefore an action 74 2, 18 | Although the end is an extrinsic cause, nevertheless due ~ 75 2, 28 | friendship: not indeed from any extrinsic cause ~(as when we desire 76 2, 28 | since he seeks to have this extrinsic good for ~himself, he does 77 2, 35 | in ~relation to something extrinsic, e.g. passions and movements, 78 2, 35 | in relation to something extrinsic, it happens that species ~ 79 2, 35 | relationship to something extrinsic, as pleasure and sorrow 80 2, 42 | be inclined to sin by an extrinsic cause; ~if this cause have 81 2, 42 | far as it arises from that extrinsic ~cause: as when he fears 82 2, 42 | in some way, due to an extrinsic cause.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[ 83 2, 42 | feared is always from an extrinsic cause; while the good that 84 2, 42 | an intrinsic and from an extrinsic cause.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[ 85 2, 42 | and which is due to an extrinsic cause.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[ 86 2, 42 | save what is due to an extrinsic cause; but not that which 87 2, 42 | fear partly arises from an extrinsic cause, and is ~partly subject 88 2, 42 | the will. It is due to an extrinsic cause, in so far as ~it 89 2, 49 | principles, secondly of extrinsic principles. The intrinsic 90 2, 51 | nature, and partly from an ~extrinsic principle. For instance, 91 2, 51 | from nature, partly from an extrinsic ~principle.~Aquin.: SMT 92 2, 51 | nature, and partly from an extrinsic principle, as we have ~said 93 2, 51 | nature, and partly to some extrinsic principle: in ~one way, 94 2, 56 | which are directed to some extrinsic good.~ 95 2, 68 | viz. the reason; the other extrinsic to him, ~viz. God, as stated 96 2, 71 | violence be used by some extrinsic mover): whereas the habit 97 2, 72 | is referred to ~sin by an extrinsic principle, viz. the justice 98 2, 73 | other causes of sin are extrinsic and remote, as it were, 99 2, 73 | This argument considers the extrinsic moving cause, which ~diminishes 100 2, 78 | impelled to sin by something extrinsic, as it were. ~Wherefore 101 2, 80 | There must needs be some extrinsic principle of human ~counsel." 102 2, 80 | intrinsic ~principle, yet an extrinsic agent can cooperate with 103 2, 90 | have now to consider the extrinsic principles of acts. Now 104 2, 90 | principles of acts. Now the ~extrinsic principle inclining to evil 105 2, 90 | the FP, Q[114]. But the extrinsic principle moving to ~good 106 2, 91 | a ~governor whose end is extrinsic to him, and to which end 107 2, 105 | in value; or through an extrinsic cause, for instance, if 108 2, 107 | or the promise of some extrinsic rewards, such as honor, ~ 109 2, 107 | not on account ~of some extrinsic punishment or reward. Hence 110 2, 109 | free-will is moved by an extrinsic principle, which is above 111 2, 6 | lifeless through lack of an extrinsic form, as ~stated above ( 112 2, 18 | in ~respect of something extrinsic, viz. the presence or absence 113 2, 21 | not as though it were ~extrinsic thereto, but as being the 114 2, 22 | a body is moved by some extrinsic motive power. For ~this 115 2, 30 | distress that is due to an extrinsic cause comes to the ~same 116 2, 37 | so is it less than the extrinsic good to ~which that multitude 117 2, 80 | 1/1~I answer that, The extrinsic and chief cause of devotion 118 2, 159 | ways. ~First, through an extrinsic principle, for instance 119 2, 181 | which easily change and ~are extrinsic to them do not constitute 120 3, 64 | is applied to something extrinsic, while the ~interior effect 121 3, 64 | efficiency in regard to ~extrinsic instruments, which are the 122 3, 75 | of a ~body, but only the extrinsic measure, as place is to 123 3, 76 | accident when compared with the extrinsic container. And ~therefore 124 3, 77 | accidents can affect an extrinsic body?~(4) Whether they can 125 3, 81 | suffers in respect of some extrinsic body. And therefore Christ, 126 3, 84 | virtue of Christ as ~from an extrinsic principle. Wherefore, such 127 3, 89 | proceeded, but in relation to an extrinsic ~impediment; while they 128 Suppl, 6 | remedied by an entirely extrinsic cause, as in the case of ~ 129 Suppl, 18| cannot be placed on us by an extrinsic cause, since no sin is committed ~ 130 Suppl, 49| consequently needs them, not as extrinsic causes of its ~rectitude, 131 Suppl, 58| natural cause, or from an extrinsic and accidental cause, ~for 132 Suppl, 58| cause, but an accidental extrinsic cause: and therefore we ~ 133 Suppl, 71| intention, and these ~things are extrinsic thereto as it were, and 134 Suppl, 72| corrupted by something ~extrinsic: whereas a mixed body has 135 Suppl, 72| only its place which is extrinsic to it. Consequently there 136 Suppl, 81| or by reason of something extrinsic. For the ~movable must needs 137 Suppl, 82| or ~from some other cause extrinsic or intrinsic.~Aquin.: SMT


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