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apprehend 92
apprehended 182
apprehending 29
apprehends 100
apprehension 246
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St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

apprehends

    Part, Question
1 1, 7 | an infinite power; for it apprehends the ~universal, which can 2 1, 10 | our intellect which first ~apprehends compound things, cannot 3 1, 10 | of our intellect, which ~apprehends the angelic existence by 4 1, 13 | creatures. Now our ~intellect apprehends them as they are in creatures, 5 1, 13 | in creatures, and as it apprehends ~them it signifies them 6 1, 13 | because ~our intellect apprehends Him in a manifold manner, 7 1, 13 | regards it as two; thus it apprehends a ~certain habitude of a 8 1, 13 | inasmuch as the intellect apprehends ~them as terms of the relations 9 1, 13 | are in themselves; but it apprehends them as compound things ~ 10 1, 13 | inherent. Therefore it apprehends the simple form as a subject, 11 1, 16 | seen and that which itself apprehends ~concerning it. But the 12 1, 16 | corresponds to ~the form which it apprehends about that thing, then first 13 1, 16 | intellect. Now the intellect apprehends primarily being itself; 14 1, 16 | being itself; secondly, ~it apprehends that it understands being; 15 1, 16 | understands being; and thirdly, it apprehends that ~it desires being. 16 1, 16 | intellect ~according as it apprehends a thing as it is; and in 17 1, 16 | so far as our intellect apprehends it. Hence it is true ~to 18 1, 32 | therefore, our human intellect apprehends and ~names divine things, 19 1, 50 | substance, ~the intellect apprehends that which distinguishes 20 1, 50 | own mode, according ~as it apprehends composite things; and in 21 1, 50 | and in this way also it apprehends God ~(Q[3]).~Aquin.: SMT 22 1, 54 | in their regard when it apprehends them, and ~still more when 23 1, 57 | the imagination; ~for it apprehends only the images of bodies. 24 1, 57 | bodies. The intellect alone ~apprehends the essences of things. 25 1, 57 | of our intellect, which ~apprehends only by a process of abstraction; 26 1, 58 | enunciations, just as he apprehends the reasoning of syllogisms: 27 1, 58 | another. When an angel apprehends the ~nature of anything, 28 1, 59 | is free, in so far as it apprehends the common note of goodness; ~ 29 1, 64 | 1]); as also the sense ~apprehends particular objects, while 30 1, 64 | the angel by his intellect apprehends immovably, as we apprehend 31 1, 64 | whereas man by his reason apprehends movably, passing from one ~ 32 1, 64 | because ~the angel or the soul apprehends that it is in a place not 33 1, 75 | intellect, apart from the body, apprehends intelligible ~objects. Therefore 34 1, 75 | whereas the intellect apprehends ~existence absolutely, and 35 1, 51 | substance, ~the intellect apprehends that which distinguishes 36 1, 51 | own mode, according ~as it apprehends composite things; and in 37 1, 51 | and in this way also it apprehends God ~(Q[3]).~Aquin.: SMT 38 1, 55 | in their regard when it apprehends them, and ~still more when 39 1, 58 | the imagination; ~for it apprehends only the images of bodies. 40 1, 58 | bodies. The intellect alone ~apprehends the essences of things. 41 1, 58 | of our intellect, which ~apprehends only by a process of abstraction; 42 1, 59 | enunciations, just as he apprehends the reasoning of syllogisms: 43 1, 59 | another. When an angel apprehends the ~nature of anything, 44 1, 60 | is free, in so far as it apprehends the common note of goodness; ~ 45 1, 65 | 1]); as also the sense ~apprehends particular objects, while 46 1, 65 | the angel by his intellect apprehends immovably, as we apprehend 47 1, 65 | whereas man by his reason apprehends movably, passing from one ~ 48 1, 65 | because ~the angel or the soul apprehends that it is in a place not 49 1, 74 | intellect, apart from the body, apprehends intelligible ~objects. Therefore 50 1, 74 | whereas the intellect apprehends ~existence absolutely, and 51 1, 78 | the sensitive ~part, which apprehends individual things. For past, 52 1, 78 | the sensitive part, which ~apprehends something from the fact 53 1, 78 | power first of all only ~apprehends something; and this act 54 1, 78 | Secondly, it ~directs what it apprehends to the knowledge of something 55 1, 78 | intellect which directs what it apprehends, not to operation, but to 56 1, 78 | that ~which directs what it apprehends to operation. And this is 57 1, 79 | able to desire ~what it apprehends, and not only that to which 58 1, 80 | apprehended is in the one that apprehends: while the operation of 59 1, 81 | reason does: but it simply apprehends some one thing. ~Therefore, 60 1, 83 | But intellectual knowledge apprehends the truth. ~Therefore intellectual 61 1, 84 | apprehension; but it first apprehends something about its ~object, 62 1, 86 | understood. Hence an angel apprehends his own essence through 63 2, 3 | Reply OBJ 3: The intellect apprehends the end before the will 64 2, 4 | delight. But the intellect ~apprehends the universal good, the 65 2, 6 | voluntary; inasmuch as the agent apprehends the end, but does not ~deliberate, 66 2, 13 | in the intellect, which apprehends something under ~the universal 67 2, 15 | present; for the ~imagination apprehends the similitude of corporeal 68 2, 15 | likeness; while the ~intellect apprehends universal ideas, which it 69 2, 17 | One is the ~act whereby it apprehends the truth about something. 70 2, 17 | whereby it assents to what it apprehends. If, therefore, that which 71 2, 17 | that which the ~reason apprehends is such that it naturally 72 2, 19 | universal ~good, which reason apprehends; whereas the sensitive appetite 73 2, 19 | Reply OBJ 3: Whenever reason apprehends something as evil, it apprehends ~ 74 2, 19 | apprehends something as evil, it apprehends ~it under some species of 75 2, 28 | to himself: wherefore he ~apprehends him as his other self, in 76 2, 30 | the animal: as when one apprehends something as good and ~suitable, 77 2, 30 | universal which the ~reason apprehends, is infinite in a sense, 78 2, 41 | of the senses. But sense ~apprehends, not the future but the 79 2, 46 | Now the apprehensive power apprehends a thing in ~two ways. First, 80 2, 62 | faith that the intellect ~apprehends the object of hope and love. 81 2, 62 | loves a thing ~because he apprehends it as his good. Now from 82 2, 66 | appetite: since the reason apprehends things in the universal, ~ 83 2, 74 | instance, when a man suddenly apprehends the resurrection ~of the 84 2, 94 | things whatsoever a ~man apprehends. Wherefore the first indemonstrable 85 2, 94 | practical reason naturally apprehends as man's good (or evil) 86 2, 2 | nature, in as much as it apprehends the universal notion of 87 2, 14 | understanding, if, as soon as he apprehends a property or effect of 88 2, 81 | that the speculative merely apprehends ~its object, whereas the 89 2, 81 | practical reason not only apprehends but causes. ~Now one thing 90 2, 82 | Now the mind internally apprehends ~God as not comprised in 91 2, 142 | whom he esteemed ~good, he apprehends it as being the more disgraceful. 92 2, 151 | simple ~understanding, which apprehends some end as good, and this 93 2, 153 | soul - in so far as a man ~apprehends that someone has injured 94 2, 171 | of the things which a man apprehends in the ordinary course of ~ 95 3, 11 | intelligible species, which it apprehends ~from and in phantasms, 96 3, 85 | The memory is a power that apprehends the past. But penance ~belongs 97 Suppl, 70| soul, the soul nevertheless apprehends it as hurtful to itself, 98 Suppl, 89| being; thus also the sight apprehends red ~honey and red gall, 99 Suppl, 89| which is sensed ~directly, apprehends them at once and without 100 Suppl, 89| manner whatever the sight apprehends it must always apprehend


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