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Alphabetical    [«  »]
appertains 27
appetibility 4
appetible 58
appetite 1276
appetites 19
appetition 1
appetitive 407
Frequency    [«  »]
1297 much
1288 take
1282 hope
1276 appetite
1275 habit
1265 you
1252 always
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

appetite

1-500 | 501-1000 | 1001-1276

     Part, Question
1 1, 5 | properly relates to the appetite (goodness being what all ~ 2 1, 5 | the aspect of an end (the appetite ~being a kind of movement 3 1, 5 | of ~the movement of the appetite; the term of whose movement 4 1, 5 | in the movement of the ~appetite, the thing desired that 5 1, 5 | terminates the movement of the appetite ~relatively, as a means 6 1, 5 | terminating the movement of the appetite, as a thing towards which 7 1, 5 | which for ~its own sake the appetite tends, is called the virtuous; 8 1, 5 | terminates the ~movement of the appetite in the form of rest in the 9 1, 14 | determined to one thing by the appetite, as the Philosopher says ~( 10 1, 16 | denotes that towards which the appetite ~tends, so the true denotes 11 1, 16 | this difference between the appetite and the intellect, or any ~ 12 1, 16 | is ~in the knower, whilst appetite is according as the desirer 13 1, 16 | desired. Thus the term of the appetite, namely good, is in the ~ 14 1, 16 | thing is ~related to the appetite - and hence the aspect of 15 1, 16 | the desirable thing to the appetite, in so far as the appetite 16 1, 16 | appetite, in so far as the appetite is called ~good if its object 17 1, 16 | knowledge naturally precedes appetite. Hence, since the true regards ~ 18 1, 16 | but the good regards the appetite, the true must be prior 19 1, 19 | Further, will is a kind of appetite. But appetite, as it is ~ 20 1, 19 | a kind of appetite. But appetite, as it is ~directed to things 21 1, 19 | knowledge is called ~natural appetite. Whence also intellectual 22 1, 19 | sensible being there is animal appetite. And so there ~must be will 23 1, 19 | which, although ~named from appetite, has not for its only act 24 1, 19 | willer, as the appetible the ~appetite, as stated in De Anima iii, 25 1, 19 | knower; while an act of the appetite faculty is directed ~to 26 1, 19 | should be sought for by the appetite, ~either natural, or animal, 27 1, 19 | or by the intellectual appetite which is the ~will. Nevertheless 28 1, 20 | object of the will and the appetite, ~whereas evil is only the 29 1, 20 | the acts of the will and appetite that regard good ~must naturally 30 1, 20 | certain acts of the will and appetite ~that regard good under 31 1, 20 | first act of the will and appetite; ~for which reason all the 32 1, 20 | which reason all the other appetite movements presuppose love, 33 1, 20 | whomsoever there is will and appetite, there ~must also be love: 34 1, 20 | ourselves the intellectual appetite, or the will as it ~is called, 35 1, 20 | medium of the sensitive appetite. Hence, in ~us the sensitive 36 1, 20 | Hence, in ~us the sensitive appetite is the proximate motive-force 37 1, 20 | an act of the sensitive ~appetite, and this change affects 38 1, 20 | Therefore acts of the sensitive appetite, inasmuch ~as they have 39 1, 20 | acts of the intellective ~appetite, they are not passions. 40 1, 20 | passions of the sensitive appetite there may be ~distinguished 41 1, 20 | which is on the part of the ~appetite. Thus in anger, as the Philosopher 42 1, 20 | heart; but the formal, the appetite for revenge. Again, as regards 43 1, 21 | passions; nor a sensitive appetite, which is, as ~the Philosopher 44 1, 57 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: The appetite of the brute does not control 45 1, 57 | know what is passing in the appetite or in the imaginative ~apprehension 46 1, 57 | so far as the ~sensitive appetite sometimes, through following 47 1, 57 | movement of the sensitive appetite and the ~imaginative apprehension 48 1, 57 | through man's ~sensitive appetite or imagination, he knows 49 1, 57 | subject to the sensitive ~appetite or the imagination, but 50 1, 59 | irascible and a concupiscible appetite in them?~Aquin.: SMT FP 51 1, 59 | will is comprised under the appetite, as is evident ~from the 52 1, 59 | iii, text. 42). But the appetite argues ~something imperfect; 53 1, 59 | own way are inclined by ~appetite towards good, but in different 54 1, 59 | good is called "a natural appetite." ~Others, again, are inclined 55 1, 59 | is called "a ~sensitive appetite." Other things, again, have 56 1, 59 | Therefore there must be one appetite ~tending towards good in 57 1, 59 | good in the abstract, which appetite belongs to reason; ~and 58 1, 59 | towards particular good, which appetite ~belongs to sense. But intellect 59 1, 59 | intellectual, there is ~no appetite higher than the will. ~Aquin.: 60 1, 59 | irascible and a concupiscible appetite in the angels?~Aquin.: SMT 61 1, 59 | irascible and a concupiscible ~appetite in the angels. For Dionysius 62 1, 59 | irascible and a concupiscible appetite in the ~angels.~Aquin.: 63 1, 59 | fear are in the irascible appetite. But in the Sacred ~Scriptures 64 1, 59 | irascible and a concupiscible appetite in ~the angels.~Aquin.: 65 1, 59 | reside in the irascible ~appetite and some in the concupiscible: 66 1, 59 | concupiscible and an irascible appetite in the angels.~Aquin.: SMT 67 1, 59 | irascible or concupiscible ~appetite in the angels.~Aquin.: SMT 68 1, 59 | answer that, The intellective appetite is not divided into irascible ~ 69 1, 59 | concupiscible; only the sensitive appetite is so divided. The reason ~ 70 1, 59 | object of the intellective appetite, otherwise known as the 71 1, 59 | goodness; nor can there ~be any appetite except of what is good. 72 1, 59 | intellective part, ~the appetite is not divided according 73 1, 59 | things, as the sensitive appetite is divided, which does ~ 74 1, 59 | angels ~only an intellective appetite, their appetite is not distinguished 75 1, 59 | intellective appetite, their appetite is not distinguished into ~ 76 1, 59 | are in the ~concupiscible appetite, but in so far as they express 77 1, 59 | not in the concupiscible appetite, ~but in the will; because 78 1, 59 | object of the concupiscible appetite is the ~good as delectable 79 1, 59 | not exist in the irascible appetite; because the ~object of 80 1, 59 | object of the irascible appetite is something arduous belonging 81 1, 59 | irascible or concupiscible appetite.~ 82 1, 60 | and ~this is its natural appetite or love. This inclination 83 1, 60 | according to ~the sensitive appetite; but in a nature devoid 84 1, 60 | in so far as by natural appetite each desires what is good 85 1, 63 | in them, ~since for the appetite to tend to the desire of 86 1, 63 | is apprehended moves the appetite, whether ~sensible, rational, 87 1, 63 | own nature, turning ~his appetite away from supernatural beatitude, 88 1, 64 | mover. For the ~sensitive appetite seeks a particular good; 89 1, 64 | proper to the ~sensitive appetite, which is a power in a corporeal 90 1, 70 | understanding and moving; for appetite follows both sensitive and ~ 91 1, 75 | members for obeying the appetite; and the ~act of this power 92 1, 76 | body except through the appetite, the movement of which ~ 93 1, 76 | of the soul, as sense and appetite. ~Now this would not be 94 1, 77 | but in the intellectual appetite, as in the angels.~Aquin.: 95 1, 58 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: The appetite of the brute does not control 96 1, 58 | know what is passing in the appetite or in the imaginative ~apprehension 97 1, 58 | so far as the sensitive appetite sometimes, through following 98 1, 58 | movement of the sensitive appetite and the ~imaginative apprehension 99 1, 58 | through man's ~sensitive appetite or imagination, he knows 100 1, 58 | subject to the sensitive ~appetite or the imagination, but 101 1, 60 | irascible and a concupiscible appetite in them?~Aquin.: SMT FP 102 1, 60 | will is comprised under the appetite, as is evident ~from the 103 1, 60 | iii, text. 42). But the appetite argues ~something imperfect; 104 1, 60 | own way are inclined by ~appetite towards good, but in different 105 1, 60 | good is called "a natural appetite." ~Others, again, are inclined 106 1, 60 | is called "a ~sensitive appetite." Other things, again, have 107 1, 60 | Therefore there must be one appetite ~tending towards good in 108 1, 60 | good in the abstract, which appetite belongs to reason; ~and 109 1, 60 | towards particular good, which appetite ~belongs to sense. But intellect 110 1, 60 | intellectual, there is ~no appetite higher than the will. ~Aquin.: 111 1, 60 | irascible and a concupiscible appetite in the angels?~Aquin.: SMT 112 1, 60 | irascible and a concupiscible ~appetite in the angels. For Dionysius 113 1, 60 | irascible and a concupiscible appetite in the ~angels.~Aquin.: 114 1, 60 | fear are in the irascible appetite. But in the Sacred ~Scriptures 115 1, 60 | irascible and a concupiscible appetite in ~the angels.~Aquin.: 116 1, 60 | reside in the irascible ~appetite and some in the concupiscible: 117 1, 60 | concupiscible and an irascible appetite in the angels.~Aquin.: SMT 118 1, 60 | irascible or concupiscible ~appetite in the angels.~Aquin.: SMT 119 1, 60 | answer that, The intellective appetite is not divided into irascible ~ 120 1, 60 | concupiscible; only the sensitive appetite is so divided. The reason ~ 121 1, 60 | object of the intellective appetite, otherwise known as the ~ 122 1, 60 | goodness; nor can there ~be any appetite except of what is good. 123 1, 60 | intellective part, ~the appetite is not divided according 124 1, 60 | things, as the sensitive appetite is divided, which does ~ 125 1, 60 | angels ~only an intellective appetite, their appetite is not distinguished 126 1, 60 | intellective appetite, their appetite is not distinguished into ~ 127 1, 60 | are in the ~concupiscible appetite, but in so far as they express 128 1, 60 | not in the concupiscible appetite, ~but in the will; because 129 1, 60 | object of the concupiscible appetite is the ~good as delectable 130 1, 60 | not exist in the irascible appetite; because the ~object of 131 1, 60 | object of the irascible appetite is something arduous belonging 132 1, 60 | irascible or concupiscible appetite.~ 133 1, 61 | and ~this is its natural appetite or love. This inclination 134 1, 61 | according to ~the sensitive appetite; but in a nature devoid 135 1, 61 | in so far as by natural appetite each desires what is good 136 1, 64 | in them, ~since for the appetite to tend to the desire of 137 1, 64 | is apprehended moves the appetite, whether ~sensible, rational, 138 1, 64 | own nature, turning ~his appetite away from supernatural beatitude, 139 1, 65 | mover. For the ~sensitive appetite seeks a particular good; 140 1, 65 | proper to the ~sensitive appetite, which is a power in a corporeal 141 1, 71 | understanding and moving; for appetite follows both sensitive and ~ 142 1, 74 | members for obeying the appetite; and the ~act of this power 143 1, 75 | body except through the appetite, the movement of which ~ 144 1, 75 | of the soul, as sense and appetite. ~Now this would not be 145 1, 76 | but in the intellectual appetite, as in the angels.~Aquin.: 146 1, 77 | is sense, intellect or ~appetite, as the Philosopher says ( 147 1, 77 | is sense ~there is also appetite (De Anima ii, 3).~Aquin.: 148 1, 77 | Reply OBJ 3: The "natural appetite" is that inclination which 149 1, 77 | wherefore by its natural appetite ~each power desires something 150 1, 77 | itself. But the "animal ~appetite" results from the form apprehended; 151 1, 77 | apprehended; this sort of appetite ~requires a special power 152 1, 77 | powers, since the natural appetite of the powers would suffice.~ 153 1, 77 | OBJ 4: Although sense and appetite are principles of movement 154 1, 77 | perfect animals, yet sense and appetite, as such, are not sufficient 155 1, 77 | animals have sense and appetite, and yet they have not the 156 1, 77 | power is not only in the appetite and sense as ~commanding 157 1, 77 | to make them ~obey the appetite of the soul which moves 158 1, 77 | move in obedience to the appetite. ~(tm)Aquin.: SMT FP Q[78] 159 1, 78 | organ or without it: for appetite follows ~apprehension. And 160 1, 78 | by some to the ~sensitive appetite, in which are the passions 161 1, 78 | passions of the soul; which appetite ~is also called "rational 162 1, 78 | Therefore as the object of the ~appetite may be something true, as 163 1, 79 | inquiry:~(1) Whether the appetite should be considered a special 164 1, 79 | the ~soul?~(2) Whether the appetite should be divided into intellectual 165 1, 79 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether the appetite is a special power of the 166 1, 79 | It would seem that the appetite is not a special power of 167 1, 79 | to inanimate things. But appetite is common to ~animate and 168 1, 79 | Ethic. i, 1). Therefore the appetite is not a special power of 169 1, 79 | which ~is called the natural appetite. But in those things which 170 1, 79 | which is called ~the natural appetite. And this superior inclination 171 1, 79 | 1 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Appetite is found in things which 172 1, 79 | desires by the ~natural appetite that object which is suitable 173 1, 79 | itself. Above which ~natural appetite is the animal appetite, 174 1, 79 | natural appetite is the animal appetite, which follows the apprehension, ~ 175 1, 79 | appetitive part: for since ~the appetite is a movement of the soul 176 1, 79 | seemingly ~every act of the appetite regards an individual thing. 177 1, 79 | Therefore the ~intellectual appetite is not distinguished from 178 1, 79 | distinguishes a ~double appetite, and says (De Anima iii, 179 1, 79 | iii, 11) that the higher appetite ~moves the lower.~Aquin.: 180 1, 79 | say that the intellectual appetite is a ~distinct power from 181 1, 79 | power from the sensitive appetite. For the appetitive power 182 1, 79 | is not moved, while ~the appetite is a mover moved, as the 183 1, 79 | consequently, the intellectual appetite ~is distinct from the sensitive.~ 184 1, 79 | appetible does not move the appetite except as it is ~apprehended. 185 1, 79 | OBJ 2: The intellectual appetite, though it tends to individual 186 1, 79 | way by the ~intellectual appetite we may desire the immaterial 187 1, 80 | Sensuality is defined as "the appetite of things ~belonging to 188 1, 80 | the sensual movement is an appetite following sensitive apprehension. ~ 189 1, 80 | movement as the act of the appetite: since the operation of 190 1, 80 | the name of the sensitive appetite. ~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[81] A[ 191 1, 80 | is a motive power; as ~is appetite, to which appertains sensuality.~ 192 1, 80 | 1~Whether the sensitive appetite is divided into the irascible 193 1, 80 | seem that the sensitive appetite is not divided into the ~ 194 1, 80 | Further, the sensitive appetite regards only what is suitable ~ 195 1, 80 | Therefore there is no sensitive appetite differing from the ~concupiscible.~ 196 1, 80 | parts to the sensitive ~appetite, the irascible and the concupiscible.~ 197 1, 80 | answer that, The sensitive appetite is one generic power, and 198 1, 80 | species ~of the sensitive appetite - the irascible and the 199 1, 80 | Therefore, since the sensitive appetite is an inclination following ~ 200 1, 80 | apprehension, as natural appetite is an inclination following ~ 201 1, 80 | inclination of the concupiscible appetite, in order that, following 202 1, 80 | impulse of the irascible appetite, it may fight against obstacles. ~ 203 1, 80 | passions of the irascible appetite counteract the ~passions 204 1, 80 | passions of the concupiscible appetite: since the concupiscence, 205 1, 80 | passions ~of the irascible appetite rise from the passions of 206 1, 80 | passions of the concupiscible ~appetite and terminate in them; for 207 1, 80 | so also in the sensitive ~appetite there is a certain appetitive 208 1, 80 | simply to the concupiscible appetite: but by ~reason of the strife 209 1, 80 | belong to the ~irascible appetite.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[81] A[ 210 1, 80 | powers of the sensitive ~appetite, the irascible and concupscible, 211 1, 80 | other animals the sensitive appetite is ~naturally moved by the 212 1, 80 | Wherefore in man the sensitive appetite is naturally moved by ~this 213 1, 80 | reason directs the ~sensitive appetite, which is divided into concupiscible 214 1, 80 | and irascible; ~and this appetite obeys it. But because to 215 1, 80 | will also is the sensitive appetite subject in execution, which ~ 216 1, 80 | superior ~counteracting appetite. On the contrary, man is 217 1, 80 | will, which is the superior appetite. For wherever there ~is 218 1, 80 | first: wherefore the lower appetite is not sufficient to cause ~ 219 1, 80 | movement, unless the higher appetite consents. And this is what 220 1, 80 | iii, 11), that "the higher appetite moves the ~lower appetite, 221 1, 80 | appetite moves the ~lower appetite, as the higher sphere moves 222 1, 80 | denominate the sensitive appetite rather on the part of the 223 1, 80 | intellect dominates the appetite by a ~politic and royal 224 1, 80 | power: because the sensitive appetite has ~something of its own, 225 1, 80 | reason. For the sensitive appetite is naturally moved, not 226 1, 81 | object of the ~sensitive appetite, so the thing apprehended 227 1, 81 | object of the intellectual appetite, which is called the will. 228 1, 81 | sense moves the sensitive appetite of necessity: ~for Augustine 229 1, 81 | it moves the sensitive appetite ~in a determinate way. But 230 1, 81 | things the intellectual ~appetite - that is, the will - may 231 1, 81 | being moved; whereas the ~appetite moves and is moved. Therefore 232 1, 81 | concupiscible parts in the ~superior appetite?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[82] A[ 233 1, 81 | concupiscible parts in the superior appetite, which is the will. For 234 1, 81 | belong to the sensitive appetite, but only to the ~intellectual, 235 1, 81 | belong to ~the sensitive appetite, but only to the intellectual; 236 1, 81 | cannot be in the sensitive ~appetite, because their objects are 237 1, 81 | which is the intellectual ~appetite.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[82] A[ 238 1, 81 | parts of the ~intellectual appetite, which is called the will. 239 1, 81 | Para. 2/2~Now the sensitive appetite does not consider the common 240 1, 81 | parts of the sensitive appetite are differentiated by the 241 1, 81 | which ~is the intellectual appetite, there is no differentiation 242 1, 81 | there be in the intellectual appetite an irascible power ~distinct 243 1, 81 | are only in the sensitive appetite. They may, however, ~be 244 1, 82 | ad 2), the sensitive ~appetite, though it obeys the reason, 245 1, 82 | reason, ~which the lower appetite obeys, as we have said ( 246 1, 82 | it is required that the appetite should ~accept the judgment 247 1, 82 | intellect or an intellectual appetite." But (Ethic. iii, 3) he 248 1, 82 | its being an intellectual appetite when he describes choice 249 1, 82 | such, is the object of the appetite, it follows that choice 250 1, 82 | the ~acceptation of the appetite: whence the Philosopher ( 251 1, 82 | of reason. For though the appetite ~does not make comparisons, 252 1, 82 | will is the intellectual appetite. But in the ~intellect there 253 1, 82 | part of the intellectual appetite, there must be another ~ 254 1, 82 | part of the intellectual appetite we have will, and free-will 255 1, 82 | manner on the part of the appetite to "will" implies the simple 256 1, 82 | will" implies the simple appetite ~for something: wherefore 257 1, 86 | understood; just as the ~natural appetite is an inclination consequent 258 1, 86 | inclination called the sensible appetite is in the ~sensible thing 259 1, 94 | soul are in the sensual appetite, the ~object of which is 260 1, 94 | ourselves. For our sensual appetite, wherein the passions reside, 261 1, 94 | accordingly as the sensual appetite obeys reason to some extent. 262 1, 94 | of innocence the inferior appetite was wholly subject to ~reason: 263 1, 105 | iii, 11) that the higher ~appetite moves the lower. But as 264 1, 105 | the appetible moves the appetite; and he who points ~out 265 1, 105 | speaks of the lower sensitive appetite ~which can be moved by the 266 1, 105 | the superior intellectual appetite, because it ~belongs to 267 1, 105 | and because the inferior appetite ~is a power in a corporeal 268 1, 109 | movement of the sensitive appetite, which is ~accompanied with 269 1, 110 | angel, so can the sensitive appetite ~which serves the will, 270 1, 110 | residing in the sensitive appetite: ~thus by concupiscence 271 1, 110 | passion of the sensitive ~appetite. Hence the comparison does 272 1, 113 | the free-will to curb this appetite and keep it in order. ~Consequently 273 1, 114 | inclination of the inferior appetite; for although ~the passions 274 1, 114 | movements of the sensitive appetite, in which movements of the 275 1, 116 | form; and the ~sensitive appetite, which obeys the reason 276 1, 116 | human soul, the sensitive appetite must needs be ~moved with 277 2, 1 | nature, ~by the "rational appetite," which is called the will; 278 2, 1 | is called the ~"natural appetite."~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[1] A[ 279 2, 1 | but they ~have a natural appetite or a sensitive appetite, 280 2, 1 | appetite or a sensitive appetite, determinate to some ~particular 281 2, 1 | as it were, moving the appetite; consequently, if you remove ~ 282 2, 1 | will be nothing to move the appetite. On the other ~hand, the 283 2, 1 | last end so to fill man's appetite, that nothing is left besides ~ 284 2, 1 | is not possible for the ~appetite so to tend to two things, 285 2, 1 | process of the ~rational appetite, i.e. the will, the principle 286 2, 1 | process of the rational appetite is ~the last end. Therefore 287 2, 1 | relation in moving the appetite, as the first mover in other 288 2, 1 | secondary objects of the ~appetite do not move the appetite, 289 2, 1 | appetite do not move the appetite, except as ordained to the 290 2, 1 | the first object ~of the appetite, which is the last end.~ 291 2, 2 | consists in its drawing the appetite. Therefore, just as the 292 2, 2 | consists in ~its attracting the appetite. Therefore, seemingly that 293 2, 2 | that which moves most ~the appetite, answers to the notion of 294 2, 2 | is nothing else than the appetite's rest in good: thus it ~ 295 2, 2 | fulfilling the desire. Now man's appetite, otherwise the will, is 296 2, 2 | perfect good, which lulls the appetite ~altogether; else it would 297 2, 2 | the will, i.e. of man's appetite, is the ~universal good; 298 2, 4 | For it is caused by the appetite ~being at rest in the good 299 2, 4 | according to the sensitive appetite which is in animals, ~operations 300 2, 4 | order of the sensitive appetite, but rather according to 301 2, 4 | order of the ~intellectual appetite.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[4] A[2] 302 2, 4 | fellowship of the ~body, its appetite is at rest in that which 303 2, 4 | that which suffices its ~appetite. But it is not wholly at 304 2, 5 | affection on the part of the appetite, and ~to many penalties 305 2, 5 | good is the object of the ~appetite (De Anima iii, 10). But 306 2, 5 | desires by his ~natural appetite, thus it is true that he 307 2, 6 | the will is the rational appetite, which is proper to man; 308 2, 6 | outside him: since man's appetite is ~moved to act, by the 309 2, 6 | being apprehended, moves the appetite. Thus a lion, ~on seeing 310 2, 6 | outward body, the ~sensitive appetite which is the power of a 311 2, 6 | alteration in the body the ~appetite is roused to the desire 312 2, 6 | the name of the rational appetite; and ~consequently it cannot 313 2, 6 | knowledge: just as ~the natural appetite is an inclination proceeding 314 2, 6 | moved according to its appetite. Accordingly this is violent, 315 2, 8 | The will is a rational appetite. Now every appetite is ~ 316 2, 8 | rational appetite. Now every appetite is ~only of something good. 317 2, 8 | reason of this is that the appetite is ~nothing else than an 318 2, 8 | from a form, ~the natural appetite results from a form existing 319 2, 8 | things: while the sensitive appetite, as also the intellective 320 2, 8 | intellective or ~rational appetite, which we call the will, 321 2, 8 | Therefore, just as the natural appetite tends to good existing in 322 2, 8 | the animal or voluntary appetite tends to a good which is ~ 323 2, 9 | is moved by the sensitive appetite?~(3) Whether the will moves 324 2, 9 | appetible will to the sensitive appetite. But the imagination, does ~ 325 2, 9 | not remove the sensitive appetite: indeed sometimes our imagination ~ 326 2, 9 | does not move the sensitive appetite; so neither ~does the apprehension 327 2, 9 | is moved by the sensitive appetite?~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[9] A[2] 328 2, 9 | moved by the sensitive ~appetite. For "to move and to act 329 2, 9 | 16). But the sensitive appetite is ~less excellent than 330 2, 9 | which is the intellectual appetite; just as ~sense is less 331 2, 9 | Therefore the sensitive appetite ~does not move the will.~ 332 2, 9 | effect. But ~the sensitive appetite is a particular power, because 333 2, 9 | will moves the sensitive appetite, inasmuch as the sensitive 334 2, 9 | inasmuch as the sensitive appetite ~obeys the reason. Therefore 335 2, 9 | Therefore the sensitive appetite does not move the will.~ 336 2, 9 | moved by the ~sensitive appetite, wherein concupiscence resides. 337 2, 9 | Therefore the ~sensitive appetite moves the will.~Aquin.: 338 2, 9 | passion of the sensitive appetite ~man is changed to a certain 339 2, 9 | this way, the ~sensitive appetite moves the will, on the part 340 2, 9 | excellent than the sensitive appetite: but in respect of the ~ 341 2, 9 | passion, the sensitive appetite is more excellent.~Aquin.: 342 2, 9 | fact that the sensitive appetite is a particular ~power, 343 2, 9 | that the intellectual appetite is ~moved, in a fashion, 344 2, 9 | fashion, by the sensitive appetite, the movements of the ~heavenly 345 2, 9 | passions of the sensitive appetite.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[9] A[5] 346 2, 9 | so far as the sensitive appetite is stirred by ~the influence 347 2, 9 | AA[6],7) the sensitive ~appetite is the act of a bodily organ. 348 2, 10 | of necessity by the lower appetite?~(4) Whether it is moved 349 2, 10 | necessity, by the lower appetite? ~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[10] A[ 350 2, 10 | a passion of ~the lower appetite. For the Apostle says (Rm. 351 2, 10 | the will to the sensitive appetite. Therefore the will ~is 352 2, 10 | except through the sensitive ~appetite. Therefore, if the sensitive 353 2, 10 | Therefore, if the sensitive appetite happen to be disposed to ~ 354 2, 10 | of necessity by the lower appetite.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[10] A[ 355 2, 10 | passion of the ~sensitive appetite moves the will, in so far 356 2, 10 | passion of the sensitive appetite. For we will and do many 357 2, 11 | power, and not only to the appetite.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[11] A[ 358 2, 11 | Further, just as the sensitive appetite is beneath the ~intellectual 359 2, 11 | beneath the ~intellectual appetite, so is the natural appetite 360 2, 11 | appetite, so is the natural appetite beneath the sensitive. ~ 361 2, 11 | belongs to the sensitive appetite, it seems that ~for the 362 2, 11 | can belong to the natural appetite. But this is ~evidently 363 2, 11 | Therefore ~the sensitive appetite cannot enjoy: and accordingly 364 2, 11 | endowed with knowledge, the ~appetite moves the other powers to 365 2, 11 | Reply OBJ 3: The sensitive appetite follows some knowledge; 366 2, 11 | knowledge; not so the ~natural appetite, especially in things void 367 2, 11 | that it should calm the ~appetite with a certain sweetness 368 2, 11 | alone gives rest to the ~appetite. But the appetite has no 369 2, 11 | to the ~appetite. But the appetite has no rest save in the 370 2, 13 | intellect influenced by ~appetite or appetite influenced by 371 2, 13 | influenced by ~appetite or appetite influenced by intellect." 372 2, 13 | presents the object ~to the appetite. Accordingly, that act whereby 373 2, 13 | difference between the ~sensitive appetite and the will is that, as 374 2, 13 | ad ~3), the sensitive appetite is determinate to one particular 375 2, 13 | and not to the ~sensitive appetite which is all that irrational 376 2, 13 | cannot be except when the appetite can be moved to ~several 377 2, 13 | to ~another, because its appetite is naturally determinate 378 2, 13 | offered something to which its appetite is naturally ~inclined, 379 2, 14 | counsel is "an act of the appetite." But ~inquiry is not an 380 2, 14 | inquiry is not an act of the appetite. Therefore counsel is not 381 2, 14 | intellect influenced by appetite," ~thus pointing out that 382 2, 14 | ii, 22) that counsel is "appetite based on inquiry," ~so as 383 2, 15 | implies a determination of the appetite to one thing. But the ~appetite 384 2, 15 | appetite to one thing. But the ~appetite of irrational animals is 385 2, 15 | power it is to move the appetite: thus to touch a stone is 386 2, 15 | indeed the movement of the appetite, but it does not apply that ~ 387 2, 15 | the determination of the appetite to ~a particular thing is 388 2, 15 | a ~determination of the appetite, which is active rather 389 2, 15 | from the impulse of the appetite, such as is found ~in irrational 390 2, 15 | desire of the means. Now the appetite tends to the last end ~naturally: 391 2, 16 | absolute movement of the appetite to ~the appetible: whereas 392 2, 16 | implies a movement of the appetite to ~something as directed 393 2, 16 | natural and the voluntary appetite tend to have the end in 394 2, 17 | the act of the sensitive appetite is commanded?~(8) Whether 395 2, 17 | Ethic. i, 13) say that "the appetite obeys reason." ~Therefore 396 2, 17 | commands movement is the ~appetite; and the power that executes 397 2, 17 | or the unfitting, their appetite is ~moved naturally to pursue 398 2, 17 | the act of the sensitive appetite is commanded?~Aquin.: SMT 399 2, 17 | the act of the sensitive appetite is not ~commanded. For the 400 2, 17 | an act of the sensitive appetite. ~Therefore the act of the 401 2, 17 | the act of the sensitive appetite is not subject to our command.~ 402 2, 17 | the act of the sensitive appetite is ~accompanied by a formal 403 2, 17 | the act of the sensitive appetite is not subject to man's ~ 404 2, 17 | principle of the sensitive appetite is ~something apprehended 405 2, 17 | the ~act of the sensitive appetite is not subject to our command.~ 406 2, 17 | belong to the sensitive appetite. Therefore the act of ~the 407 2, 17 | the act of ~the sensitive appetite is subject to the command 408 2, 17 | the act of the sensitive appetite is subject to the command ~ 409 2, 17 | observed that the sensitive appetite differs from the ~intellective 410 2, 17 | differs from the ~intellective appetite, which is called the will, 411 2, 17 | fact that the ~sensitive appetite is a power of a corporeal 412 2, 17 | the act of the sensitive appetite depends not ~only on the 413 2, 17 | the act of the sensitive ~appetite is subject to the command 414 2, 17 | movement of the sensitive ~appetite is hindered from being wholly 415 2, 17 | movement of the sensitive ~appetite is aroused suddenly in consequence 416 2, 17 | body, whereby the sensitive appetite is hindered from ~perfect 417 2, 17 | the act of the sensitive appetite. First, as preceding it: 418 2, 17 | various acts of the sensitive appetite.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[17] A[ 419 2, 17 | proceed from the natural appetite, others from ~the animal, 420 2, 17 | or from the intellectual appetite: for every agent desires 421 2, 17 | some way. Now the natural appetite does not follow from some ~ 422 2, 17 | animal and the intellectual appetite. But the ~reason commands 423 2, 17 | intellective or the animal appetite, can be commanded by ~reason: 424 2, 17 | proceed from the natural appetite. And ~such are the acts 425 2, 19 | will ~but to the sensitive appetite: since the will can tend 426 2, 19 | apprehends; whereas the sensitive appetite tends only ~to the particular 427 2, 19 | since even the natural appetite of ~each part is ordained 428 2, 22 | passion is in the sensitive appetite rather than in the ~intellectual 429 2, 22 | than in the ~intellectual appetite, which is called the will?~ 430 2, 22 | Further, just as the sensitive appetite is the power of a ~corporeal 431 2, 22 | the act of ~the sensitive appetite; wherefore the material 432 2, 22 | the act of the sensitive appetite, than with that of the ~ 433 2, 22 | passion is in the sensitive appetite rather than in the ~intellectual 434 2, 22 | than in the ~intellectual appetite, which is called the will?~ 435 2, 22 | than in ~the intellectual appetite. For Dionysius declares ( 436 2, 22 | them." ~But the sensitive appetite cannot "suffer" Divine things, 437 2, 22 | is in the intellectual ~appetite, just as it is also in the 438 2, 22 | is also in the sensitive appetite.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[22] A[ 439 2, 22 | object of the intellectual appetite, which is the ~universal 440 2, 22 | object of the ~sensitive appetite, which is a particular good. 441 2, 22 | than with the sensitive appetite.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[22] A[ 442 2, 22 | not only in the sensitive appetite: else ~they would not be 443 2, 22 | than in the ~intellectual appetite.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[22] A[ 444 2, 22 | movement of the sensitive appetite ~when we imagine good or 445 2, 22 | the act of the sensitive appetite, and is not only spiritual, 446 2, 22 | act of the intellectual appetite: because ~this appetite 447 2, 22 | appetite: because ~this appetite is not exercised by means 448 2, 22 | the act of the ~sensitive appetite, than in that of the intellectual 449 2, 22 | that of the intellectual appetite; and this ~is again evident 450 2, 22 | object of the intellectual appetite has greater activity ~than 451 2, 22 | object of the sensitive appetite, yet the sensitive appetite 452 2, 22 | appetite, yet the sensitive appetite is ~more passive.~Aquin.: 453 2, 22 | respect of his intellectual appetite, they signify ~simple acts 454 2, 23 | into which the sensitive appetite is divided, as stated in ~ 455 2, 23 | movements of the ~sensitive appetite, as stated above (Q[22], 456 2, 23 | objects. Now the object of the appetite is good or evil. ~Therefore 457 2, 23 | an evil is present, the ~appetite must needs either succumb, 458 2, 23 | other movement, except the ~appetite's repose in the good obtained; 459 2, 23 | possessed, ~it causes in the appetite a movement towards the attainment 460 2, 23 | obtained, it causes the appetite to ~rest, as it were, in 461 2, 24 | reason, but in the sensitive ~appetite, as stated above (Q[22], 462 2, 24 | movements of the irrational appetite, thus there is no moral 463 2, 24 | Because the ~sensitive appetite is nearer than the outward 464 2, 24 | intellectual and sensitive appetite. ~Hence they did not discriminate 465 2, 24 | soul are in the ~sensitive appetite, while the simple movements 466 2, 24 | are in the ~intellectual appetite: but every rational movement 467 2, 24 | movements of the sensitive appetite. Wherefore they esteem them 468 2, 24 | movements of the sensitive ~appetite, considered as disturbances 469 2, 24 | movements of the sensitive appetite, then it ~belongs to the 470 2, 24 | Hence, since the sensitive appetite can ~obey reason, as stated 471 2, 24 | respect of his sensitive appetite; according to Ps. ~83:3: " 472 2, 24 | understand the intellectual appetite, and by "flesh" ~the sensitive 473 2, 24 | by "flesh" ~the sensitive appetite. ~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[24] A[ 474 2, 24 | consequence, in the ~sensitive appetite, is a sign of the intensity 475 2, 24 | co-operation of the ~sensitive appetite. And thus a passion of the 476 2, 24 | angels there is no sensitive appetite, nor ~again bodily members: 477 2, 24 | passions are in the sensitive appetite; so that accordance with ~ 478 2, 24 | so far as the sensitive appetite is considered in itself. 479 2, 24 | so far as the sensitive appetite obeys reason, good and evil 480 2, 24 | accidentally in the passions of the appetite, but ~essentially.~Aquin.: 481 2, 24 | irrational animals the sensitive appetite does not obey ~reason. Nevertheless, 482 2, 25 | aptitude or proportion of the appetite to good is love, which is ~ 483 2, 25 | OBJ 3: The movement of the appetite is essentially and directly ~ 484 2, 25 | regards the movement of the appetite ~towards something: for 485 2, 25 | fear we understand the ~appetite's common tendency to desire 486 2, 26 | a part ~of the sensitive appetite, cannot tend to wisdom, 487 2, 26 | something pertaining to the appetite; since good ~is the object 488 2, 26 | appetites. For there is an appetite which arises from an apprehension ~ 489 2, 26 | not in the subject of the appetite, but in some other: and 490 2, 26 | is called the "natural appetite." Because natural things 491 2, 26 | 3. And there is another ~appetite arising from an apprehension 492 2, 26 | apprehension in the subject of the appetite, but ~from necessity and 493 2, 26 | animals, ~the "sensitive appetite," which, however, in man, 494 2, 26 | Again, there is another appetite ~following freely from an 495 2, 26 | apprehension in the subject of the appetite. ~And this is the rational 496 2, 26 | rational or intellectual appetite, which is called the ~"will."~ 497 2, 26 | end loved. In the natural appetite the ~principle of this movement 498 2, 26 | aptitude of ~the sensitive appetite or of the will to some good, 499 2, 26 | love is in the sensitive appetite, ~just as intellectual love 500 2, 26 | love is in the intellectual appetite. And it belongs ~to the


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