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Alphabetical    [«  »]
sensibilibus 1
sensibility 5
sensible 706
sensibles 38
sensibly 6
sensile 2
sensing 6
Frequency    [«  »]
38 rewarded
38 sanctity
38 self-subsisting
38 sensibles
38 shun
38 slay
38 worshipped
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

sensibles

   Part, Question
1 1, 17 | sensible, but about ~common sensibles that are consequent to that 2 1, 77 | which are called ~"common sensibles," are "not sensibles by 3 1, 77 | common sensibles," are "not sensibles by accident," but are ~contradistinguished 4 1, 77 | which are called "common ~sensibles," are midway between "accidental 5 1, 77 | midway between "accidental sensibles" and "proper ~sensibles," 6 1, 77 | sensibles" and "proper ~sensibles," which are the objects 7 1, 77 | the senses. For the proper sensibles ~first, and of their very 8 1, 77 | alteration. But the common sensibles are all ~reducible to quantity. 9 1, 77 | color. Therefore ~the common sensibles do not move the senses first 10 1, 77 | they are not accidental sensibles, for they produce a ~certain 11 1, 83 | have any knowledge of ~the sensibles corresponding to that sense.~ 12 2, 3 | farther than knowledge of sensibles ~can lead. Now man's final 13 2, 3 | consist in the knowledge of sensibles. For a thing is not perfected 14 2, 3 | man cannot acquire through sensibles, the ~knowledge of separate 15 2, 8 | are different ~genera of sensibles, to which are referred hearing 16 2, 35 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: The sensibles of touch are painful, not 17 2, 35 | they are subordinate to the sensibles of ~touch. Consequently 18 2, 35 | save as referable to the sensibles ~of touch, as stated in 19 2, 75 | appetite, as certain ~external sensibles move it. Yet neither does 20 2, 47 | sense whereby we know proper sensibles, but to the ~interior sense, 21 2, 83 | derives his knowledge from sensibles. Hence it is a dictate of 22 2, 83 | that man should use certain sensibles, by offering them to God 23 2, 139 | senses save in relation to sensibles of touch: thus the ~lion 24 2, 166 | when the soul arises above sensibles, through being intent ~on 25 2, 170 | acquires knowledge from sensibles, as stated in the FP, ~Q[ 26 2, 170 | is occupied with external sensibles, so ~that it is less receptive 27 2, 173 | from the apprehension of sensibles, he is said ~to be carried 28 2, 178 | has ~attained by means of sensibles; the fifth is the contemplation 29 2, 178 | unattainable by means of sensibles, but ~which the reason is 30 2, 178 | proceeding from exterior sensibles to ~the knowledge of intelligible 31 3, 55 | specially ~judges of the common sensibles, among which is one and 32 3, 60 | thing, i.e. by certain ~sensibles. It is for this reason that 33 3, 77 | many: and these are common sensibles, as is ~stated in De Anima 34 Suppl, 79| receiving species from ~sensibles, but by emission of species. 35 Suppl, 79| not ~indeed from external sensibles, but by an outflow from 36 Suppl, 79| attention to perceiving ~sensibles, or to contemplating or 37 Suppl, 89| the recipient. Hence all sensibles act on the ~sense as such, 38 Suppl, 89| like, ~are called common sensibles, and yet they are direct


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