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Alphabetical    [«  »]
tarry 1
task 5
tasks 5
taste 73
tasted 2
tastes 7
tasting 3
Frequency    [«  »]
73 refrain
73 sexual
73 surface
73 taste
73 transgression
72 175
72 buried
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

taste

   Part, Question
1 1, 77 | black, and the power to taste to sweet and bitter.~Aquin.: 2 1, 76 | black, and the power to taste to sweet and bitter.~Aquin.: 3 1, 77 | divided against its genus. But taste is ~a kind of touch. Therefore 4 1, 77 | takes place in "touch" and "taste"; for ~the hand that touches 5 1, 77 | Phys. viii, 7). Touch ~and taste are the most material of 6 1, 77 | distinction is not ~evident. But taste, which perceives the sweet 7 1, 77 | Reply OBJ 4: The sense of taste, according to a saying of 8 1, 77 | object: we must say that taste is ~distinguished from touch 9 1, 77 | object. But the organ of taste is not necessarily immuted 10 1, 77 | But neither sight nor ~taste can discern white from sweet: 11 1, 84 | true: for instance, if ~taste perceived only its own impression, 12 1, 84 | when anyone with a healthy taste ~perceives that honey is 13 1, 84 | if anyone with a ~corrupt taste perceives that honey is 14 1, 84 | to the impression on his taste. Thus every ~opinion would 15 1, 84 | organ - for example, the taste of a ~fever-stricken person 16 1, 96 | of St. Augustine]): "A ~taste of the tree of life warded 17 1, 96 | wine takes ~at first the taste of wine, then, as more water 18 2, 1 | something else. Thus to every taste the sweet is pleasant but 19 2, 1 | which he who has the best taste takes most ~pleasure. In 20 2, 2 | a person whose ~sense of taste is in good order, to judge 21 2, 9 | extremes. And hence it is that taste, according as it is variously ~ 22 2, 12 | tongue is for the purpose of taste and ~speech" (De Anima ii, 23 2, 35 | condition of ~the organ, as the taste of something bitter, and 24 2, 48 | the soul as honey to the taste" (Iliad, xviii, 109 ~[trl. 25 2, 68 | Whose outpouring we but taste, Who, proceeding from the 26 2, 77 | even as the verdict of the taste follows the ~disposition 27 2, 93 | of him that ~eateth, the taste?" It is to this kind of 28 2, 102 | incense ~which has a bitter taste. Consequently it seems that 29 2, 19 | fact that spiritual goods taste good to ~us no more, or 30 2, 23 | to seem evil. For as the taste judges of ~savors according 31 2, 43 | to which it belongs to taste spiritual pleasure or ~sweetness. 32 2, 44 | savor], because just as the taste is quick to distinguish 33 2, 44 | the fact that one has no taste for worldly things, but 34 2, 44 | no savor for a man whose taste is infected with ~an evil 35 2, 95 | written (Ps. 33:9): "O ~taste and see that the Lord is 36 2, 95 | experiences in himself the taste of God's sweetness, and 37 2, 95 | prove God's will, and to taste His sweetness.~Aquin.: SMT 38 2, 139 | it is about pleasures of taste, as such, or only as a kind ~ 39 2, 139 | pleasures proper to the taste?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[141] A[ 40 2, 139 | pleasures proper to the ~taste. For pleasures of the taste 41 2, 139 | taste. For pleasures of the taste result from food and drink, 42 2, 139 | pleasures proper to the taste rather than about those ~ 43 2, 139 | the proper object of the taste, is "the pleasing quality ~ 44 2, 139 | temperance is about the taste rather than about ~the touch.~ 45 2, 139 | which are the ~object of the taste. Therefore temperance is 46 2, 139 | pleasures proper to ~the taste.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[141] A[ 47 2, 139 | anything to do with the taste."~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[141] 48 2, 139 | about pleasures of ~the taste, smell, or sight, inasmuch 49 2, 139 | the touch. But since the taste is more akin to the touch 50 2, 139 | temperance is more about the taste ~than about the other senses.~ 51 2, 139 | cold, wet or ~dry." To the taste belongs the discernment 52 2, 145 | neither men nor beasts . . . ~taste anything . . . nor drink 53 2, 157 | disagreeable and ~bitter taste. Now it has been stated 54 2, 165 | the senses of touch and taste. Now the vice ~concerned 55 2, 165 | about objects of touch and taste is not curiosity but lust 56 2, 166 | outward ~movements: namely "taste" [ornatus] which regards 57 2, 178 | is written (Ps. 33:9): "O taste and see that the Lord is 58 3, 45 | foresight He allowed them to taste for a ~short time the contemplation 59 3, 45 | 9:27 "(That) shall not taste death unless [Vulg.: ~'till'] 60 3, 46 | scourged and nailed; in ~taste, by being given vinegar 61 3, 73 | it the sweetness of every taste" (Wis. 16:20), just as the 62 3, 74 | parts is ~destroyed, and the taste, color, and other accidents 63 3, 80 | sacrament is perceived by taste and touch, so ~also is it 64 Suppl, 32| mouth on account of the taste, the hands on ~account of 65 Suppl, 56| beginning with the first ~taste of blessed salt and ending 66 Suppl, 78| pleasures: just as a man whose taste is vitiated delights in 67 Suppl, 79| 2: Further, the sense of taste assists the action of the 68 Suppl, 79| Q[81], A[4]). Therefore taste would be useless there.~ 69 Suppl, 79| Anima ii, 7). Again, ~the taste, like the touch, has the 70 Suppl, 79| medium in contact, since taste is a ~kind of touch (De 71 Suppl, 79| will be in act there, but taste will not be in act, ~in 72 Suppl, 79| say that there ~will be taste in act through the tongue 73 Suppl, 79| Para. 1/1 ~Reply OBJ 2: Taste, in so far as it is the


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