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Alphabetical    [«  »]
anim 21
anima 435
animae 4
animal 597
animale 1
animalem 3
animalibus 1
Frequency    [«  »]
602 26
600 fitting
598 caused
597 animal
597 material
597 required
596 gifts
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

animal

1-500 | 501-597

    Part, Question
1 1, 2 | subject, as "Man is an ~animal," for animal is contained 2 1, 2 | Man is an ~animal," for animal is contained in the essence 3 1, 3 | essence of an irrational animal to be without reason. Or 4 1, 3 | added to it; thus the genus ~animal is without reason, because 5 1, 3 | is not of the essence of animal in ~general to have reason; 6 1, 3 | related to potentiality. For animal is derived from ~sensitive 7 1, 3 | as it were, for that is animal, which has ~a sensitive 8 1, 4 | seed is the beginning of animal and ~vegetable life. Therefore 9 1, 4 | though it be the principle of animal life reproduced ~through 10 1, 4 | has previous to it, the animal or plant from which is came. ~ 11 1, 8 | Therefore if ~there was only one animal in the world, its soul would 12 1, 8 | Reply OBJ 5: Were there one animal only, its soul would be 13 1, 12 | of a man we understand "animal" and ~"rational"; and in 14 1, 13 | cause of ~the health in the animal which primarily is called 15 1, 13 | is said of medicine and animal, ~since medicine is the 16 1, 13 | the cause of health in the animal body. And in this way ~some 17 1, 13 | urine signifies the sign of ~animal health, and applied to medicine 18 1, 13 | primarily predicated of ~animal rather than of medicine, 19 1, 13 | cause ~of health in the animal; and also into the definition 20 1, 13 | as it is the sign ~of the animal's health. Thus all names 21 1, 13 | it stands as regards an animal on the right side; which 22 1, 13 | in the column, but in the animal.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[13] A[ 23 1, 13 | column is on the right of an animal, without ~change in itself, 24 1, 13 | itself, but by change in the animal.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[13] A[ 25 1, 13 | Peri Herm. i. But the word "animal" applied to a ~true animal, 26 1, 13 | animal" applied to a ~true animal, and to a picture of one, 27 1, 13 | and "healthy" applied to animal is placed in the definition ~ 28 1, 13 | the sign of ~health in the animal, and medicine is the cause 29 1, 13 | 1~Reply OBJ 4: The term "animal" applied to a true and a 30 1, 13 | to a true and a pictured animal ~is not purely equivocal; 31 1, 13 | when I say, "man is an ~animal"; since the same thing which 32 1, 13 | thing which is man is truly animal; for in the ~same "suppositum" 33 1, 13 | reason of which he is ~called animal, and the rational nature 34 1, 14 | I were to compare man to animal; or six, ~a perfect number, 35 1, 14 | whoever knows a ~man, knows an animal by proper knowledge; and 36 1, 16 | medicine, rather than in the ~animal: for the virtue of medicine, 37 1, 16 | to its proper nature; as animal is found in each ~species 38 1, 16 | found in each ~species of animal. But when anything is predicated 39 1, 16 | healthiness is ~predicated of animal, of urine, and of medicine, 40 1, 16 | that health is only ~in the animal; but from the health of 41 1, 16 | but from the health of the animal, medicine is called ~healthy, 42 1, 16 | but from the health of ~an animal which it indicates. In like 43 1, 17 | a reasonable four-footed animal" would be of this ~kind, 44 1, 18 | last. We say then that an animal begins to live when it ~ 45 1, 18 | is said to ~fail, and the animal to be dead. Whereby it is 46 1, 18 | corporeal universe were one ~animal, so that its movement came 47 1, 19 | sensible being there is animal appetite. And so there ~ 48 1, 19 | necessary that man is an animal. It is the same when the ~ 49 1, 19 | appetite, ~either natural, or animal, or by the intellectual 50 1, 19 | which the killing of the animal is ~only the means. Similarly 51 1, 20 | Philosopher says (De part. animal. iii, 4), is the first principle 52 1, 25 | in the production of an ~animal generated from putrefaction. 53 1, 28 | reason compares man to ~animal as the species to the genus. 54 1, 29 | define a man as "a species of animal" would ~not be a correct 55 1, 29 | and not in the meaning of "animal." So that it is one thing 56 1, 29 | the ~meaning of the word animal, and another to ask its 57 1, 29 | ask its meaning when the ~animal in question is man. Also, 58 1, 29 | answer: A mortal ~rational animal. Sometimes it refers to 59 1, 29 | they agree univocally in ~animal, because the common definition 60 1, 29 | the common definition of animal applies to both. So it ~ 61 1, 30 | genera and species, as man or animal, are given to ~signify the 62 1, 31 | reply, A rational and mortal animal. So, because in God ~distinction 63 1, 31 | alone is a mortal rational animal," we ~cannot conclude, " 64 1, 33 | is applied first to the animal containing the whole ~nature 65 1, 39 | predication; as when I say, "animal is man"; for it is ~accidental 66 1, 39 | for it is ~accidental to animal to be man. But this name " 67 1, 40 | man is something added to animal which can be understood 68 1, 40 | from the particular, as animal abstracted from ~man; and 69 1, 40 | remains in the ~intellect, but animal alone remains. But in the 70 1, 43 | figure of a dove, a fruitful animal, to show forth in ~Christ 71 1, 47 | whole; in the ~case of an animal, for instance, its goodness 72 1, 48 | blindness is not "sight," but ~"animal." Yet, it appears, as Augustine 73 1, 48 | but it is an evil in an animal; since ~it is against the 74 1, 49 | defect in the movement of an animal may ~happen by reason of 75 1, 51 | calls an angel a rational ~animal. But every animal is composed 76 1, 51 | rational ~animal. But every animal is composed of body and 77 1, 51 | not of the ~essence of an animal, does not belong to every 78 1, 51 | does not belong to every animal. Now since to ~understand 79 1, 51 | calls the angel a rational animal metaphorically, ~on account 80 1, 51 | Further, eating is a purely animal function. Hence the Lord 81 1, 55 | only ~knew him to be an animal. In another way, on the 82 1, 58 | for there is ~no such animal. And this comes about in 83 1, 67 | is generated before ~the animal, and the animal before the 84 1, 67 | before ~the animal, and the animal before the man, as is shown 85 1, 70 | movement is natural ~to the animal as animal (Phys. viii, text. 86 1, 70 | natural ~to the animal as animal (Phys. viii, text. 27).~ 87 1, 71 | tempered in the body of the animal. But if ~considered as by 88 1, 75 | case in the movement of ~an animal, which is caused by the 89 1, 75 | principle of life in an animal, yet nothing corporeal can 90 1, 75 | it would follow that an animal is non-subsistent, since 91 1, 76 | the same "genus." Now an ~animal is so called from its having 92 1, 76 | soul; and, therefore, ~"animal" will not be one genus common 93 1, 76 | soul; while he is called "animal" by reason of his having 94 1, 76 | other ~Syrians write; one, animal, by which the body is animated, 95 1, 76 | 6~In the first place, an animal would not be absolutely 96 1, 76 | the vegetative ~soul, and 'animal' by another form, the sensitive 97 1, 76 | that if the idea of an animal is distinct from the idea 98 1, 76 | of ~a biped, then a biped animal is not absolutely one. For 99 1, 76 | by which ~a thing is an animal, and another form by which 100 1, 76 | clearly false: because "animal" ~is predicated of man essentially 101 1, 76 | of the definition of an animal, but the other way about. 102 1, 76 | the same form a thing is animal and man; otherwise man ~ 103 1, 76 | be the thing which is an animal, so that animal can be ~ 104 1, 76 | which is an animal, so that animal can be ~essentially predicated 105 1, 76 | a man ~by one soul, and animal by another; but by one and 106 1, 76 | the same soul he is ~both animal and man.~Aquin.: SMT FP 107 1, 76 | man moves himself as every animal does. Now everything ~that 108 1, 76 | Therefore in man and in every animal there must be another substantial ~ 109 1, 76 | Reply OBJ 3: The parts of an animal, for instance, the eye, 110 1, 76 | body, a living being, an animal, and a man. Now it ~is clear 111 1, 76 | the soul is united to the animal body by means of a body?~ 112 1, 76 | the soul is united to the animal body by means of a ~body. 113 1, 76 | and body of man, or any animal ~whatever; for a motor naturally 114 1, 76 | motus animalium (De mot. animal. x).~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[76] 115 1, 76 | motus animalium (De mot. ~animal. x): "It is not necessary 116 1, 76 | to the whole ~body of an animal. If, therefore, the whole 117 1, 76 | each part of the body is an animal.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[76] A[ 118 1, 76 | as we do not speak of an ~animal or a man unless equivocally, 119 1, 76 | as we speak of a painted animal or a ~stone animal; so is 120 1, 76 | painted animal or a ~stone animal; so is it with the hand, 121 1, 76 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: An animal is that which is composed 122 1, 76 | follow that a part of an animal ~is an animal.~Aquin.: SMT 123 1, 76 | part of an animal ~is an animal.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[76] A[ 124 1, 77 | entire essence and ~power; as animal in a man and in a horse; 125 1, 77 | colored is accidental to an animal, ~its species is not changed 126 1, 77 | belongs to the nature of an animal, that is to say, by a ~difference 127 1, 77 | are differences ~dividing animal, constituting its various 128 1, 77 | a part of itself, as an animal is said to be moved ~by 129 1, 77 | order of generation, for the animal is generated before the ~ 130 1, 39 | predication; as when I say, "animal is man"; for it is ~accidental 131 1, 39 | for it is ~accidental to animal to be man. But this name " 132 1, 40 | man is something added to animal which can be understood 133 1, 40 | from the particular, as animal abstracted from ~man; and 134 1, 40 | remains in the ~intellect, but animal alone remains. But in the 135 1, 43 | figure of a dove, a fruitful animal, to show forth in ~Christ 136 1, 48 | whole; in the ~case of an animal, for instance, its goodness 137 1, 49 | blindness is not "sight," but ~"animal." Yet, it appears, as Augustine 138 1, 49 | but it is an evil in an animal; since it is against the 139 1, 50 | defect in the movement of an animal may ~happen by reason of 140 1, 52 | calls an angel a rational ~animal. But every animal is composed 141 1, 52 | rational ~animal. But every animal is composed of body and 142 1, 52 | not of the ~essence of an animal, does not belong to every 143 1, 52 | does not belong to every animal. Now since to ~understand 144 1, 52 | calls the angel a rational animal metaphorically, ~on account 145 1, 52 | Further, eating is a purely animal function. Hence the Lord 146 1, 56 | only ~knew him to be an animal. In another way, on the 147 1, 59 | for there is ~no such animal. And this comes about in 148 1, 68 | is generated before ~the animal, and the animal before the 149 1, 68 | before ~the animal, and the animal before the man, as is shown 150 1, 71 | movement is natural ~to the animal as animal (Phys. viii, text. 151 1, 71 | natural ~to the animal as animal (Phys. viii, text. 27).~ 152 1, 71 | tempered in the body of the animal. But if ~considered as by 153 1, 74 | case in the movement of ~an animal, which is caused by the 154 1, 74 | principle of life in an animal, yet nothing corporeal can 155 1, 74 | it would follow that an animal is non-subsistent, since 156 1, 75 | the same "genus." Now an ~animal is so called from its having 157 1, 75 | soul; and, therefore, ~"animal" will not be one genus common 158 1, 75 | soul; while he is called "animal" by reason of his having 159 1, 75 | other ~Syrians write; one, animal, by which the body is animated, 160 1, 75 | 6~In the first place, an animal would not be absolutely 161 1, 75 | the vegetative ~soul, and 'animal' by another form, the sensitive 162 1, 75 | that if the idea of an animal is distinct from the idea 163 1, 75 | of ~a biped, then a biped animal is not absolutely one. For 164 1, 75 | by which ~a thing is an animal, and another form by which 165 1, 75 | clearly false: because "animal" ~is predicated of man essentially 166 1, 75 | of the definition of an animal, but the other way about. 167 1, 75 | the same form a thing is animal and man; otherwise man ~ 168 1, 75 | be the thing which is an animal, so that animal can be ~ 169 1, 75 | which is an animal, so that animal can be ~essentially predicated 170 1, 75 | a man ~by one soul, and animal by another; but by one and 171 1, 75 | the same soul he is ~both animal and man.~Aquin.: SMT FP 172 1, 75 | man moves himself as every animal does. Now everything ~that 173 1, 75 | Therefore in man and in every animal there must be another substantial ~ 174 1, 75 | Reply OBJ 3: The parts of an animal, for instance, the eye, 175 1, 75 | body, a living being, an animal, and a man. Now it ~is clear 176 1, 75 | the soul is united to the animal body by means of a body?~ 177 1, 75 | the soul is united to the animal body by means of a ~body. 178 1, 75 | and body of man, or any animal ~whatever; for a motor naturally 179 1, 75 | motus animalium (De mot. animal. x).~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[76] 180 1, 75 | motus animalium (De mot. ~animal. x): "It is not necessary 181 1, 75 | to the whole ~body of an animal. If, therefore, the whole 182 1, 75 | each part of the body is an animal.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[76] A[ 183 1, 75 | as we do not speak of an ~animal or a man unless equivocally, 184 1, 75 | as we speak of a painted animal or a ~stone animal; so is 185 1, 75 | painted animal or a ~stone animal; so is it with the hand, 186 1, 75 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: An animal is that which is composed 187 1, 75 | follow that a part of an animal ~is an animal.~Aquin.: SMT 188 1, 75 | part of an animal ~is an animal.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[76] A[ 189 1, 76 | entire essence and ~power; as animal in a man and in a horse; 190 1, 76 | colored is accidental to an animal, ~its species is not changed 191 1, 76 | belongs to the nature of an animal, that is to say, by a ~difference 192 1, 76 | are differences ~dividing animal, constituting its various 193 1, 76 | a part of itself, as an animal is said to be moved ~by 194 1, 76 | order of generation, for the animal is generated before the ~ 195 1, 77 | and movement; for ~every animal is moved for the purpose 196 1, 77 | suitable to itself. But the "animal ~appetite" results from 197 1, 77 | purpose of seeing; but the animal by the appetitive power 198 1, 77 | that in the beginning an animal of small size be generated. ~ 199 1, 77 | for the ~life of a perfect animal. If any of these actions 200 1, 77 | for the life of a perfect animal, the animal ~should apprehend 201 1, 77 | of a perfect animal, the animal ~should apprehend a thing 202 1, 77 | absent. Otherwise, since animal motion and action follow ~ 203 1, 77 | follow ~apprehension, an animal would not be moved to seek 204 1, 77 | and absent. Therefore an animal through the sensitive soul 205 1, 77 | must observe that if an animal were moved by pleasing and ~ 206 1, 77 | need ~to suppose that an animal has a power besides the 207 1, 77 | perceive, and in which the animal takes pleasure, ~or from 208 1, 77 | shrinks with horror. But the animal needs to seek or to ~avoid 209 1, 78 | wherefore at the same time an animal remembers to have sensed ~ 210 1, 78 | he ~is called a rational animal, is a power distinct from 211 1, 79 | soul, through which the animal is able to desire ~what 212 1, 79 | natural appetite is the animal appetite, which follows 213 1, 79 | simply as suitable to ~the animal.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[80] A[ 214 1, 80 | and another, whereby an ~animal resists these attacks that 215 1, 80 | the Philosopher says [*De Animal. Histor. viii.].~Aquin.: 216 1, 80 | because it is useful to ~the animal for self-defense: and this 217 1, 80 | 2): "We observe in an ~animal a despotic and a politic 218 1, 83 | noble than the organ of the animal, in so far as it is compared 219 1, 84 | the less universal, as ~"animal" is part of the definition 220 1, 84 | the less common, as to "animal" indistinctly is to know ~ 221 1, 84 | indistinctly is to know ~it as "animal"; whereas to know "animal" 222 1, 84 | animal"; whereas to know "animal" distinctly is know it as ~" 223 1, 84 | rational" or "irrational animal," that is, to know a man 224 1, 84 | therefore our intellect knows "animal" before it knows man; and 225 1, 84 | before it is seen to be an animal; and to be an ~animal before 226 1, 84 | an animal; and to be an ~animal before it is seen to be 227 1, 84 | 1) that the "universal animal is either nothing or something ~ 228 1, 84 | the generation of man and animal; for "the animal is generated 229 1, 84 | man and animal; for "the animal is generated before ~man," 230 1, 84 | Philosopher says (De Gener. Animal ii, 3). The other order ~ 231 1, 84 | common; as man comes before animal. For the intention of nature 232 1, 84 | stop at the generation of animal but goes on to the generation 233 1, 84 | also other things, as in "animal" is contained not only " 234 1, 84 | man" contains not only ~"animal" but also "rational." Therefore " 235 1, 84 | also "rational." Therefore "animal" in itself comes into our ~ 236 1, 84 | but "man" comes before "animal" considered as ~part of 237 1, 84 | formal: thus the notion of animal is taken ~from the sensitive 238 1, 84 | for "man" is truly what "animal" is. Therefore the intellect 239 1, 84 | of form and matter: for animal signifies that which has 240 1, 84 | anything as "a rational winged animal." Hence as regards simple ~ 241 1, 89 | body, it belongs to the ~animal genus, as a formal principle.~ 242 1, 90 | in what is proper to an animal, that is, in sense ~and 243 1, 90 | in man than in any other animal; and for this ~reason man 244 1, 90 | the ~superior part of the animal is that by which it takes 245 1, 90 | spiritual life, but to animal life. Therefore, by breath 246 1, 91 | Philosopher observes (De ~Gener. Animal. iv, 2). On the other hand, 247 1, 93 | life to the body - namely animal life. But he was endowed 248 1, 93 | govern the body, as ~regards animal life, it is fitting that 249 1, 94 | spiritual body, if there is an animal body, inasmuch as the spiritual ~ 250 1, 94 | the dead," as ~the body's animal life began in Adam. From 251 1, 96 | of innocence man had an animal life ~requiring food; but 252 1, 96 | so the body was called "animal" ~[*From 'anima', a soul; 253 1, 97 | to man by reason of his animal life, ~which he possessed 254 1, 97 | spirituality of mind, yet with an animal life in his body. After 255 1, 98 | Philosopher says (De Gener. Animal. ii, 3) that woman ~is a " 256 1, 98 | the Philosopher says ~(De Animal. Histor. vi, 19): "The northern 257 1, 98 | have been begotten to an animal life, ~as to the use of 258 1, 99 | soul and body; and his animal life would have ceased, 259 1, 101 | ii, 11): "No irrational animal inhabited paradise"; although, 260 1, 101 | during ~the whole of his animal life; and, having attained 261 1, 102 | the bowels of the lowest animal, ~even the wing of the bird, 262 1, 106 | by God"; or, "Man is an animal." ~The manifestation, however, 263 1, 110 | by ~the local movement of animal spirits and humors. Hence 264 1, 110 | in dreams, that "when an animal sleeps, the blood descends 265 1, 110 | movements are preserved in the ~animal spirits, "and move the sensitive 266 1, 113 | in the semblance of some animal." ~This not to be understood 267 1, 114 | this plant, and in that animal, as in ~"particular causes." 268 1, 114 | in the ~generation of an animal. But that can be called 269 1, 114 | Aristotle says [*De Part. Animal. ii, 7: ~De Sens. et Sensato 270 1, 114 | precisely in the brain that animal forces culminate: ~wherefore 271 1, 114 | songs, ~rites, not as an animal is enticed by food, but 272 1, 117 | cannot be caused by the ~animal's generating power.~Aquin.: 273 1, 117 | either remains after the animal is ~begotten, or it does 274 1, 117 | sensitive soul of the begotten animal; which ~is impossible, for 275 1, 117 | 76], A[4]) that in ~one animal there is but one formal 276 1, 117 | power in the semen is to the animal seminally ~generated, as 277 1, 117 | because ~the semen of the animal or plant derives a certain 278 1, 117 | a plant, and that of an animal ~begets an animal. For the 279 1, 117 | of an animal ~begets an animal. For the more perfect the 280 1, 117 | Philosopher says (De Gener. Animal. ~ii, 3); but the foetal 281 1, 117 | Philosopher says (De Gener. Animal. ii, 3) that ~the animal 282 1, 117 | Animal. ii, 3) that ~the animal and the man are not made 283 1, 117 | time, but first of all ~the animal is made having a sensitive 284 1, 117 | Philosopher ~says (De Gener. Animal. ii, 3): "It follows that 285 1, 117 | that the generation of an ~animal would be a continuous movement, 286 1, 117 | generation of a man or an animal is not generation ~simply, 287 1, 117 | in the generation of an animal, the ~seminal power disposes 288 1, 118 | virtue fails altogether, the animal dies. Thus the virtue of ~ 289 1, 118 | in many ways (De Gener. Animal. ~i, 18) that "the semen 290 1, 118 | in the generation of an animal, the ~animal is generated 291 1, 118 | generation of an animal, the ~animal is generated first, then 292 1, 118 | the semen would be a small animal in act; and generation of 293 1, 118 | in act; and generation of animal from ~animal would be a 294 1, 118 | generation of animal from ~animal would be a mere division, 295 2, 2 | he is ~a mortal rational animal, and another that he is 296 2, 2 | another that he is a risible animal. We ~must therefore consider 297 2, 4 | just as the parts of an animal, when the animal is ~destroyed; 298 2, 4 | parts of an animal, when the animal is ~destroyed; or, if they 299 2, 4 | for the support of the ~animal body; or for certain operations 300 2, 4 | perform by means of the animal body: whereas that perfect 301 2, 4 | the body then no longer animal but ~spiritual. Consequently 302 2, 4 | they are ordained to the animal life. And since, in ~this 303 2, 4 | goods that serve for the animal life, are ~incompatible 304 2, 6 | an extrinsic motion an animal's senses are confronted 305 2, 6 | a ~physical change in an animal's body, as in the case of 306 2, 6 | 4) the movement of an ~animal, whereby at times an animal 307 2, 6 | animal, whereby at times an animal is moved against the natural ~ 308 2, 6 | somewhat natural to the animal, to which it is natural 309 2, 8 | existing in a ~thing; so the animal or voluntary appetite tends 310 2, 12 | animals act for an end; for an animal is moved either to seek 311 2, 13 | just as we say that an animal is composed of soul and 312 2, 13 | Reply OBJ 2: An irrational animal takes one thing in preference 313 2, 13 | Wherefore as soon as an animal, whether by its sense or 314 2, 15 | Hence in the irrational animal, ~there is indeed the movement 315 2, 15 | is that the irrational ~animal is not properly said to 316 2, 16 | None but a rational ~animal can make use of a thing."~ 317 2, 16 | therefore none but a rational ~animal consents and uses.~Aquin.: 318 2, 17 | The body of the irrational animal is competent to obey; but ~ 319 2, 17 | impulse of the irrational animal arises from natural instinct; 320 2, 17 | appetite, others from ~the animal, or from the intellectual 321 2, 17 | apprehension, as to the animal and the intellectual appetite. 322 2, 17 | the intellective or the animal appetite, can be commanded 323 2, 17 | heart is the principle of animal movement. But the ~movement 324 2, 17 | Aristotle (De Causis Mot. Animal.) who says ~that "the movements 325 2, 17 | is as it were a ~separate animal being, in so far as it is 326 2, 17 | is virtually the entire animal. Consequently they have 327 2, 20 | from the healthiness of the animal's body; ~nor is health as 328 2, 20 | applied to the body of an animal, of which health medicine 329 2, 22 | the thing: thus when an animal's body is healed, and loses 330 2, 22 | while describing ~the animal passions: "Passion is a 331 2, 23 | or evil is more ~than our animal nature can easily acquire 332 2, 26 | of the same division as "animal." But ~concupiscence is 333 2, 28 | intellectual, rational, animal, and natural love: ~for 334 2, 29 | appetite, applies also to the animal appetite, which does result 335 2, 29 | So, therefore, ~in the animal appetite, or in the intellectual 336 2, 29 | and in ~respect of the animal appetite, owing to one and 337 2, 29 | logically; e.g. two species of animal, or ~two species of color. 338 2, 29 | individual, is hostile to the ~animal - for instance, a wolf in 339 2, 30 | craving for good, by the animal appetite, which arises from ~ 340 2, 30 | concupiscence belongs to ~the animal appetite, as stated above ( 341 2, 30 | appetite is contrasted with the animal appetite. Therefore no ~ 342 2, 30 | suitable to the nature of the animal; for example, food, drink, 343 2, 30 | apprehended as ~suitable to the animal: as when one apprehends 344 2, 30 | may be the object of the animal appetite, once it is apprehended. 345 2, 30 | this way there may be an animal concupiscence of food, drink, 346 2, 31 | delight is a movement of the animal appetite arising from an 347 2, 31 | is to be observed in an animal: one, ~according to the 348 2, 31 | the preservation of the animal's nature. Now the sensible ~ 349 2, 31 | things which are vital to an animal, ~namely, of things hot 350 2, 31 | therefore, can the repose of the animal appetite, which is pleasure, 351 2, 31 | object is disagreeable to the animal appetite, just as the place 352 2, 35 | the soul belongs to the animal ~appetite. But pain does 353 2, 35 | pain does not belong to the animal appetite, but rather to ~ 354 2, 35 | is a perfectly cognizant animal, takes ~pleasure in the 355 2, 35 | effect of strengthening the animal nature, ~while the other 356 2, 35 | rational" is added to "animal." Such an addition ~makes 357 2, 35 | the kind may be added to "animal." Such an addition does 358 2, 36 | since the movement of the animal appetite holds the same 359 2, 36 | Sorrow is a movement of the animal appetite. Now, as ~stated 360 2, 37 | that ~the movements of the animal appetite are like the inclinations 361 2, 38 | stated in ~De Causa Mot. Animal. xi.~ 362 2, 40 | know the future, yet an animal ~is moved by its natural 363 2, 40 | seeing something present, an ~animal's appetite is moved to seek 364 2, 41 | apprehending the present, an animal is moved by natural instinct 365 2, 41 | as the movements of the animal appetite, are sometimes 366 2, 44 | in pain, whether man or animal, it is ~natural to use all 367 2, 44 | corporeal nature: ~for when an animal is moved by the imagination 368 2, 45 | Philosopher says (De ~Part. Animal. iii, 4) that "those whose 369 2, 46 | by ~predication; thus "animal" is general in respect of 370 2, 46 | to be by nature a gentle animal. But "gentleness is ~contrary 371 2, 46 | this man considered as an animal; thus ~desire is more natural 372 2, 47 | Reply OBJ 2: Although a dumb animal does not seek honor as such, 373 2, 49 | Philosopher says (De Hist. Animal. x, 1), that man, or one 374 2, 52 | disposition suitable to an animal's nature, to which various ~ 375 2, 52 | cold, there follows ~in an animal an alteration as to health 376 2, 52 | way of addition. For an animal is not said to be simply ~ 377 2, 52 | do of the increase of an animal. For not every morsel of ~ 378 2, 52 | food actually increases the animal's size as neither does every 379 2, 53 | through corruption of the animal, or through the advent of 380 2, 60 | causes of generation: thus an animal is generated by the ~sun. 381 2, 61 | above note on ~Chrysostom] animal, these virtues, in so far 382 2, 66 | reasoning"; and ~again (De Part. Animal. i, 5) that "it is better 383 2, 67 | intellectual nature, and ~animal is predicated of that which 384 2, 67 | remain the same: for the same animal nature does not ~remain, 385 2, 67 | kind of soul constitute the animal. Hence it is ~impossible 386 2, 72 | were by nature a solitary animal, this twofold order would ~ 387 2, 72 | naturally a civic and social animal, as is ~proved in Polit. 388 2, 72 | principle: thus, in an ~animal's body, the frame may be 389 2, 73 | commensuration, else ~the animal would cease to live: and 390 2, 73 | humors, in keeping with an animal's nature, so the ~good of 391 2, 77 | knows that this particular animal is sterile, ~provided he 392 2, 77 | Philosopher states (De Hist. Animal. x, 1). Therefore weakness 393 2, 80 | iii, iv.] that "when an animal ~sleeps, the blood descends 394 2, 81 | Philosopher states (De ~Gener. Animal. ii, 1,4), when death and 395 2, 84 | head seems to be to an ~animal, what the root is to a plant," 396 2, 84 | speaking, is that part of an animal's body, which is ~the principle 397 2, 84 | and director of the whole animal. Hence, metaphorically ~ 398 2, 85 | nature, inasmuch as he is an animal naturally endowed with sight: 399 2, 91 | a sheep or another meek ~animal. And so the law of man, 400 2, 95 | contained in the notion of animal: and therefore animal is ~ 401 2, 95 | of animal: and therefore animal is ~divided properly and 402 2, 95 | entirely beside the notion of animal. Now, in the notion of human 403 2, 95 | man is by nature a social animal, as is proved ~in Polit. 404 2, 102 | Further, every defect in an animal is a step towards corruption ~ 405 2, 102 | offering of an imperfect animal, e.g. a lame, ~or a blind, 406 2, 102 | or otherwise defective animal.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[101] A[ 407 2, 102 | least ~painful to the slain animal." This excluded cruelty 408 2, 102 | up: so that as the whole animal ~by being dissolved into 409 2, 102 | the female is an imperfect animal. The offering of turtledoves 410 2, 102 | goat, which is a very ~base animal, was offered for idolatry; 411 2, 102 | not have a four-footed ~animal at their disposal, might 412 2, 102 | he-goat is an evil-smelling animal; and from its skin ~clothes 413 2, 102 | blood of the sacrificial animal, to denote that they ~should 414 2, 102 | sprinkled with the blood of the animal that had been sacrificed, 415 2, 102 | therefore does it matter to an animal already dead how its flesh 416 2, 102 | the other unclean." The animal that chews the cud and has 417 2, 102 | either to rear or to catch an animal. Consequently God being 418 2, 105 | stated that if a borrowed animal should die while ~the owner 419 2, 105 | But the death of a dumb animal is reckoned of much ~less 420 2, 105 | by the slaying of a dumb animal. Therefore it is ~unfittingly 421 2, 105 | lender, so that ~if the animal had been saved through being 422 2, 105 | receiving ~indemnity for the animal, unless the person who had 423 2, 105 | value of the hire of the animal that had ~perished or deteriorated.~ 424 2, 105 | cause, for instance if an animal held in deposit were to 425 2, 105 | owner what was left of the animal thus ~slain): whereas in 426 2, 105 | ad 4), he ~who held an animal on loan, was bound to restitution, 427 2, 105 | say, unless perchance the animal itself ~were discovered 428 2, 105 | intended to restore the animal, since he ~kept it alive. 429 2, 105 | suddenly). ~Or again, the animal was slain in detestation 430 2, 105 | heifer, which is a useful animal and full of strength, ~especially 431 2, 105 | master's property, just as an animal, ~e.g. an ass or an ox. 432 2, 4 | OBJ 2: That which makes an animal live is inseparable from 433 2, 4 | is inseparable from an ~animal, because it is its substantial 434 2, 10 | not from an irrational animal; so that even as an ox or 435 2, 23 | disposed, by ~giving the animal or plant an actual increase. 436 2, 25 | by a rational, or ~by an animal, or at least by a natural 437 2, 25 | Philosopher says (De Gener. Animal. i, 20), "the ~female produces 438 2, 28 | rational appetite, or of the animal appetite, in both of which 439 2, 32 | much as he is a rational animal: and when a thing ~acts 440 2, 32 | to be shunned. Now every animal naturally avoids sorrow, 441 2, 45 | far as he is a rational animal.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[47] A[ 442 2, 46 | ox and lion ~are parts of animal; and "potential," as the 443 2, 48 | irascible power, whereby the animal withstands an assailant. 444 2, 56 | by ~"predication": thus "animal" is general in relation 445 2, 62 | a living thing, then an animal, and lastly a man, so ~too 446 2, 75 | a man ~sell an unhealthy animal as being a healthy one: 447 2, 83 | implied by ~offering an animal or any other thing in sacrifice. 448 2, 83 | not by the value of ~the animal killed, but by its signification, 449 2, 84 | is it not evil?" Yet an animal though lame or sick is a 450 2, 84 | dog was deemed an unclean animal. ~Yet other unclean animals 451 2, 84 | 27, "If it be an unclean animal, he that offereth it ~shall 452 2, 84 | oblation of a blind or lame animal was declared ~unlawful for 453 2, 86 | he were to be met by some animal ~which it would be unlawful 454 2, 86 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: An animal that could be lawfully sacrificed 455 2, 86 | house. On the other hand, an animal that could not be ~sacrificed, 456 2, 92 | they ~stated to be certain animal denizens of the air, and 457 2, 93 | the shoulder-blades of an animal is called ~"spatulamancy."~ 458 2, 97 | belong to the one species, "animal," but differ in the species ~" 459 2, 107 | 1: Since man is a social animal, one man naturally owes ~ 460 2, 108 | vii, text. 43; De Part. Animal i, 3). But ~seemingly the 461 2, 112 | because man is ~a social animal he owes his fellow-man, 462 2, 118 | in one common ratio, as animal of horse and ox: and sometimes 463 2, 120 | in the generation ~of an animal the first thing to be formed 464 2, 127 | man is naturally a social animal, for he is sufficient ~by 465 2, 139 | to the inclination of the animal nature that is not ~subject 466 2, 139 | to him by reason of his animal nature, as we shall state ~ 467 2, 139 | food is necessary to an ~animal. Secondly, it may be taken 468 2, 143 | unbecoming to man, namely animal lusts. Hence by its very ~ 469 2, 147 | to make food, ~since an animal needs a combination of wet 470 2, 152 | Philosopher instances a horse (De Animal. ix, ~47) which covered 471 2, 163 | serpent is an irrational animal. Now wisdom, speech, ~and 472 2, 163 | befitting an irrational animal. Therefore the ~serpent 473 2, 163 | could only do so by the ~animal he was allowed to use for 474 2, 178 | his nature as a rational animal: the result ~being that " 475 2, 178 | Philosopher says (De Part. Animal. i, 5): "We may happen to ~ 476 2, 182 | nature, for ~instance an animal may be said to be perfect 477 2, 182 | as are necessary for an ~animal's life. Secondly, a thing 478 2, 186 | man is naturally a social ~animal, as the Philosopher says ( 479 2, 187 | irrational to the rational ~animal. Now the perfect is naturally 480 3, 2 | risible, and is a rational animal. So likewise this man is 481 3, 2 | continuous [parts]. But an animal is composed of soul and 482 3, 2 | neither of these is an animal.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[2] A[5] 483 3, 5 | our soul ~differs from an animal soul by the mind alone. 484 3, 5 | the Son ~of God "took an animal with the form of a human 485 3, 8 | Reply OBJ 2: The body of an animal has no relation to a rational 486 3, 11 | knowledge, but for ~the need of animal life.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[11] 487 3, 15 | man, who is a ~rational animal, seeks this after the manner 488 3, 15 | passion; secondly, with an animal passion. It suffers with ~ 489 3, 15 | the soul suffers with an animal ~passion, in its operations - 490 3, 15 | Himself to these corporeal and animal passions.~Aquin.: SMT TP 491 3, 18 | the likeness of a venomous animal ~without the venom, as Augustine 492 3, 18 | human nature is included animal nature, as the genus in ~ 493 3, 18 | nature whatever belongs to animal nature; one of which things 494 3, 19 | plant as plant and of ~an animal as animal are different. 495 3, 19 | plant and of ~an animal as animal are different. Therefore 496 3, 28 | the Philosopher (De Gener. Animal. i, ii, iv), ~in conception 497 3, 28 | the matter of the fetus in animal ~conception, it is nevertheless 498 3, 31 | in the generation of an animal the female supplies the ~ 499 3, 31 | Philosopher proves (De Gener. Animal. i). But a woman who conceives 500 3, 31 | Philosopher (De Gener. ~Animal.), is the woman's blood,


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