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Alphabetical    [«  »]
assembled 5
assemblies 1
assembly 18
assent 94
assented 1
assenting 5
assentire 1
Frequency    [«  »]
94 129
94 180
94 absurd
94 assent
94 assert
94 commits
94 corrupt
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

assent

   Part, Question
1 1, 62 | the intellect cannot but assent to naturally known principles; 2 1, 63 | catches his meaning can assent to ~what is said; as is 3 1, 63 | the intellect cannot but assent to naturally known principles; 4 1, 64 | catches his meaning can assent to ~what is said; as is 5 1, 78 | concepts. But to ~these they assent by the active intellect. 6 1, 81 | the ~intellect does not assent of necessity. But there 7 1, 81 | principles; but it does not assent of necessity until through 8 1, 82 | habits - for instance, ~to assent to first principles: while 9 1, 82 | the conclusion to which we assent on account of the ~principles: 10 1, 93 | were true, but without the assent of belief - or it may mean 11 1, 93 | for any ~surmise without assent of belief. This opinion 12 1, 93 | that provided he does not assent rashly, he is not to be ~ 13 1, 93 | for the human intellect to assent to ~falsehood as if it were 14 2, 10 | principle, does not necessarily assent to the conclusions, without ~ 15 2, 15 | OBJ 3: Further, just as assent is an application of the 16 2, 15 | something, so is consent. But assent belongs to the intellect, 17 2, 15 | Reply OBJ 3: "Assentire" [to assent] is, to speak, "ad aliud 18 2, 15 | distance from ~that to which assent is given. But "consentire" [ 19 2, 15 | is ~more properly said to assent: although one word is wont 20 2, 17 | it is not in our power to assent or dissent to the ~like: 21 2, 17 | or dissent to the ~like: assent follows naturally, and consequently, 22 2, 17 | not to leave it free to ~assent or dissent, or at least 23 2, 17 | or at least suspend its assent or dissent, on account ~ 24 2, 17 | other; and in such things assent or dissent is in our ~power, 25 2, 51 | so ~that it gives a firm assent to the conclusion, but a 26 2, 56 | the command of the will to assent to what is of ~faith: for " 27 2, 65 | since to ~believe is to assent to someone of one's own 28 2, 67 | essential to opinion that we ~assent to one of two opposite assertions 29 2, 92 | from certain principles to ~assent to the conclusion, so it 30 2, 92 | induces us by some means to assent to the ~precept of the law.~ 31 2, 99 | sciences men are persuaded to assent to ~the conclusions by means 32 2, 1 | are ~speaking, does not assent to anything, except because 33 2, 1 | do ~not come under the assent of faith, except as bearing 34 2, 1 | God, and in as much as we assent to them on ~account of the 35 2, 1 | answer that, Faith implies assent of the intellect to that 36 2, 1 | through being moved to assent by its very object, which 37 2, 1 | sufficiently moved ~to this assent by its proper object, but 38 2, 1 | human mind is ~directed to assent to such things as are becoming 39 2, 1 | right faith, and ~not to assent to others.~Aquin.: SMT SS 40 2, 2 | believe is to think with assent?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[2] A[1] 41 2, 2 | believe is not to think with assent. ~Because the Latin word " 42 2, 2 | iv) that faith is ~"an assent without research." Therefore 43 2, 2 | its object ~is truth. But assent seems to be an act not of 44 2, 2 | believe is not to think with assent.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[2] A[1] 45 2, 2 | sense, then "to think with assent," does not express completely 46 2, 2 | this way, a man thinks with assent even ~when he considers 47 2, 2 | intellect, some have a firm assent without any ~such kind of 48 2, 2 | thought devoid of a firm assent, ~whether they incline to 49 2, 2 | the believer to think with assent: so that the act of ~believing 50 2, 2 | but by the will, wherefore assent is taken here for an ~act 51 2, 2 | as the will moves it to assent, as stated above ~(A[1], 52 2, 2 | on account ~of which we assent to such and such a point 53 2, 2 | his adhesion, so ~as to assent to Its sake to whatever 54 2, 2 | is dangerous for man to assent to matters, wherein he ~ 55 2, 2 | namely the ~scientist's assent to a scientific fact and 56 2, 2 | consideration of that ~fact. Now the assent of science is not subject 57 2, 2 | scientist is obliged to assent by force of the demonstration, 58 2, 2 | demonstration, wherefore ~scientific assent is not meritorious. But 59 2, 2 | opinion, there is no firm assent, since it is weak and infirm, 60 2, 2 | reason, as regards the ~assent, it does not appear to be 61 2, 2 | use, but also as to the assent. Now human reason in support 62 2, 4 | is brought about by the assent of faith, which ~contains 63 2, 4 | Divine ~authority, so as to assent to what it sees not. Accordingly 64 2, 4 | us, ~making the intellect assent to what is non-apparent."~ 65 2, 4 | 11) that "faith ~is an assent without research," and when 66 2, 4 | 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, the assent of faith to believe anything, 67 2, 4 | as the will moves it to assent. And this act proceeds ~ 68 2, 4 | of obedience to God, to assent to matters of ~faith. Now 69 2, 5 | the ~thing to which we assent while adhering to the First 70 2, 5 | commands his intellect to assent. Now, that the ~will moves 71 2, 5 | will moves the intellect to assent, may be due to two causes. 72 2, 6 | requisite ~for faith is the assent of the believer to the things 73 2, 6 | regards the second, viz. man's assent to the things which are 74 2, 6 | which moves man inwardly to ~assent to matters of faith.~Aquin.: 75 2, 6 | our power to be ready to assent ~to things which are of 76 2, 6 | Therefore faith, as regards the ~assent which is the chief act of 77 2, 6 | which moves man inwardly to assent.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[6] A[1] 78 2, 8 | 3: Faith implies merely assent to what is proposed but ~ 79 2, 8 | because it belongs to faith to assent to them, while it belongs 80 2, 8 | would ~be impossible to assent by believing what is proposed 81 2, 9 | intellect ~may perfectly assent to the truth of the faith: 82 2, 10 | however, by the will, just ~as assent is.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[10] 83 2, 10 | free-will, and each can assent to the faith without the 84 2, 11 | the person to whose words assent is given seems to hold ~ 85 2, 11 | because he is unwilling to ~assent to Christ: and such a man 86 2, 11 | because, though he intends to assent to Christ, yet he ~fails 87 2, 169 | with a man's ~certitude of assent to things known by others.~ 88 3, 1 | contrary, and seemingly our assent ~ought rather to be given 89 3, 7 | certainty and firmness of the assent.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[7] A[4] 90 3, 71 | right age, will give ~its assent to faith. Therefore catechism 91 3, 76 | they do not pay ~willing assent; yet they are convinced 92 3, 83 | the people show that they assent by faith to Christ's doctrine. 93 3, 83 | and he waits for them to assent by ~saying "Amen." And therefore 94 Suppl, 65| speculative ~matters receive our assent by virtue of self-known


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