Table of Contents | Words: Alphabetical - Frequency - Inverse - Length - Statistics | Help | IntraText Library
Alphabetical    [«  »]
appertaining 10
appertains 27
appetibility 4
appetible 58
appetite 1276
appetites 19
appetition 1
Frequency    [«  »]
59 value
58 accomplish
58 affirmation
58 appetible
58 ascended
58 ascension
58 colors
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

appetible

   Part, Question
1 1, 5 | existence is a ~particular appetible, and goodness a universal 2 1, 5 | and goodness a universal appetible. Therefore, ~absolutely, 3 1, 19 | moves the willer, as the appetible the ~appetite, as stated 4 1, 48 | that good is everything ~appetible; and thus, since every nature 5 1, 59 | for it is moved by the appetible object ~understood. Now 6 1, 60 | themselves, and consequently are appetible in themselves; ~others being 7 1, 60 | something else, and being appetible ~on account of something 8 1, 49 | that good is everything ~appetible; and thus, since every nature 9 1, 60 | for it is moved by the appetible object ~understood. Now 10 1, 61 | themselves, and consequently are appetible in themselves; ~others being 11 1, 61 | something else, and being appetible ~on account of something 12 1, 79 | it is accidental to ~the appetible object whether it be apprehended 13 1, 79 | wherefore the apprehended appetible is a mover which is not 14 1, 79 | by its ~nature; for the appetible does not move the appetite 15 1, 79 | themselves differences of the appetible. And so the appetitive powers 16 1, 81 | intellect is the very idea of appetible good; and the ~appetible 17 1, 81 | appetible good; and the ~appetible good, the idea of which 18 1, 84 | practical judgment of ~the appetible object. But in the absolute 19 1, 105| moves the will, as the appetible moves the appetite; and 20 1, 110| anything be apprehended as an ~appetible good, so far does he move 21 2, 1 | visible object; so the first appetible, i.e. the end, ~cannot be 22 2, 6 | is ~moved to act, by the appetible object which is outside 23 2, 6 | not only by proposing the appetible ~to the senses, or by effecting 24 2, 6 | own inclination, by the appetible object, this movement ~is 25 2, 9 | intellect in presenting the appetible object to the ~will, stands 26 2, 9 | imagination in representing ~the appetible will to the sensitive appetite. 27 2, 9 | Anima iii, 10) that "the ~appetible object is a mover not moved, 28 2, 9 | the end is in things appetible, what the ~principle is 29 2, 10 | same relation to things appetible, as the first principles 30 2, 16 | of the appetite to ~the appetible: whereas to use implies 31 2, 16 | because that which is appetible absolutely is better than 32 2, 16 | better than that which is ~appetible only as directed to something 33 2, 18 | far as it is moved by the appetible object; and yet it is a 34 2, 19 | considered as such, i.e. as appetible, pertains to ~the will before 35 2, 26 | love." In the ~same way the appetible object gives the appetite, 36 2, 26 | follows movement towards the appetible object. For "the ~appetitive 37 2, 26 | Anima iii, 10; because ~the appetible object moves the appetite, 38 2, 26 | the realization of ~the appetible object, so that the movement 39 2, 26 | wrought in the appetite by the appetible ~object is called "love," 40 2, 26 | in the ~appetite by the appetible object, it is evident that 41 2, 26 | in tending towards the appetible object, yet it denotes that 42 2, 26 | appetite is changed by the appetible object, so as to have ~complacency 43 2, 60 | Consequently objects made appetible by the direction of ~reason 44 2, 60 | appetitive power is ~the appetible good, which varies in kind 45 2, 64 | movement in ~respect of appetible objects is the reason. But 46 2, 73 | directed to tend to some appetible good whence it derives ~ 47 2, 73 | turns, ~and which is some appetible good, but rather from that 48 2, 75 | a thing is proposed as ~appetible to the senses, and because 49 2, 80 | inasmuch as the apprehended appetible is ~said to move the appetite: 50 2, 53 | through the good of the appetible ~object, but by way of suggestion. 51 2, 53 | implies ~direction to some appetible end, we do not speak of " 52 2, 107| since it is something ~appetible: and in like manner the " 53 2, 130| sin, nor considered as an appetible good, since human glory 54 2, 156| First, in relation to the appetible object to ~which anger tends, 55 2, 156| First, on the part of the appetible object, ~as when one desires 56 2, 156| of being angry. As to the appetible ~object which it desires, 57 2, 173| is an inclination ~to an appetible good. Wherefore, properly 58 2, 178| it has the aspect of an appetible good, both lovable and delightful,


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