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Alphabetical    [«  »]
objective 8
objectively 2
objectives 1
objects 574
oblat 1
oblation 57
oblations 69
Frequency    [«  »]
575 appears
575 change
574 83
574 objects
571 character
571 woman
570 living
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

objects

1-500 | 501-574

    Part, Question
1 1, 1 | faculty, extends to all the ~objects of the five senses. Similarly, 2 1, 1 | five senses. Similarly, objects which are the ~subject-matter 3 1, 1 | dazzled by the clearest objects of nature; as the ~owl is 4 1, 1 | colored things are the proper objects of ~sight. But in sacred 5 1, 1 | truths through sensible ~objects, because all our knowledge 6 1, 3 | participated; as fire in ignited objects is ~posterior to fire that 7 1, 9 | their powers to ~divers objects, as in the case with the 8 1, 12 | we can understand these objects as universal; and this is ~ 9 1, 12 | supreme of intelligible objects, i.e. to the ~divine essence.~ 10 1, 12 | things not seen are the objects of faith, and not of knowledge." ~ 11 1, 12 | derived from the sensible ~objects; and the natural intelligible 12 1, 12 | we receive from sensible objects, as appears in ~prophetic 13 1, 14 | according to the different objects of His knowledge. He has ~" 14 1, 14 | relation to intelligible objects as ~primary matter has to 15 1, 14 | as ~regards intelligible objects, just as primary matter 16 1, 14 | concerning ~intelligible objects only so far as it is perfected 17 1, 14 | the order of ~intelligible objects; therefore He understands 18 1, 14 | knowledge. Hence, as the natural objects of knowledge ~are prior 19 1, 14 | exist in any time, as to objects ~present to Him. But there 20 1, 16 | regards their proper sensible objects, so ~is the intellect as 21 1, 17 | and of other ~sensible objects proper to it. Secondly, 22 1, 17 | and of other ~sensible objects common to more than one 23 1, 17 | knowledge about its proper objects, except ~accidentally and 24 1, 17 | person. But as to common objects of ~sense, and accidental 25 1, 17 | of ~sense, and accidental objects, even a rightly disposed 26 1, 17 | there ~is composition of objects understood, there is truth 27 1, 17 | object; or about accidental ~objects of sense. Now as the sense 28 1, 17 | or ~accidental, sensible objects. There is, however, this 29 1, 18 | sense, of which the proper objects are ~external accidents. 30 1, 18 | connection and touch, but also objects apart from ~themselves, 31 1, 19 | to the number ~of their objects. If, therefore, God wills 32 1, 20 | evil, as to their proper objects: and since good is ~essentially 33 1, 20 | include in their meaning objects from the diversity of which 34 1, 22 | knowledge of art to the objects ~of art, all things must 35 1, 23 | predestination, as regards its objects, is a part ~of providence.~ 36 1, 23 | all the predestinate are objects of election and ~love.~Aquin.: 37 1, 27 | representation of divine objects. Procession, therefore, 38 1, 28 | operation alone in ~the objects understood are logical relations 39 1, 28 | as existing between two objects perceived by the mind. ~ 40 1, 32 | they are found in sensible objects, whence its knowledge is 41 1, 37 | actions passing on to their objects, nevertheless they are actions 42 1, 39 | created. And ~as in the objects of the senses, whence the 43 1, 39 | The things that are ~the objects of our future glory are 44 1, 43 | to a greater number of ~objects. To Christ the invisible 45 1, 54 | knowledge: thirdly, into the objects known: and fourthly, into ~ 46 1, 54 | experience when we know ~single objects through the senses: the 47 1, 54 | angels likewise know single ~objects, as we shall show (Q[57], 48 1, 55 | are taken from sensible ~objects. Therefore, if the angel 49 1, 55 | whole mass of intelligible objects. Therefore his ~forms must 50 1, 56 | angels with regard to the ~objects known by them. We shall 51 1, 57 | investigate the material objects which are known by the angels. ~ 52 1, 58 | different intelligible objects.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[58] A[ 53 1, 58 | time many intelligible ~objects under one species; as one 54 1, 58 | to the difference of ~the objects known: hence the Philosopher 55 1, 59 | to the ~diversity of the objects known; for sense judges 56 1, 59 | sense judges of particular objects, ~while reason judges of 57 1, 59 | material difference ~of their objects, but according to their 58 1, 59 | the formal distinction ~of objects, if to any faculty there 59 1, 62 | inclined freely towards the objects it desires. Consequently 60 1, 64 | sense ~apprehends particular objects, while the intellect considers 61 1, 65 | the ~more numerous the objects to which its causation extends. 62 1, 66 | similitude of ~well-known objects. Hence he uses a variety 63 1, 67 | forms are not of ~themselves objects of the senses; for the object 64 1, 67 | movement. But Augustine objects to this (Gen. ad lit. i), 65 1, 70 | most useful for perceiving objects. In reference to this he ~ 66 1, 75 | since it ~requires external objects of the senses in order to 67 1, 75 | sensitive faculty to sensible ~objects is like the relation of 68 1, 75 | faculty to intelligible ~objects. But the intellect, apart 69 1, 75 | apprehends intelligible ~objects. Therefore the sensitive 70 1, 75 | body, perceives ~sensible objects. Therefore, since the souls 71 1, 75 | highest of intelligible objects is more able afterwards 72 1, 76 | immaterial and ~universal objects, but only of individuals, 73 1, 76 | on itself: otherwise, the objects of sciences ~would not be 74 1, 77 | distinguished by their acts and objects? ~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[77] A[ 75 1, 77 | distinguished ~by acts and objects. For nothing is determined 76 1, 77 | specifically distinct by acts and objects.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[77] A[ 77 1, 77 | are distinguished by their objects, it follows ~that the same 78 1, 77 | could not have contrary objects. This is clearly ~false 79 1, 77 | came from the difference of objects, the same ~object would 80 1, 77 | wherever it is. But various objects which belong to ~various 81 1, 77 | the difference of their objects.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[77] A[ 82 1, 77 | opposites," that is their objects. Therefore the powers ~are 83 1, 77 | according to their acts and objects.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[77] A[ 84 1, 77 | the various natures of the objects. For every act is either 85 1, 77 | distinguished by their acts and objects. ~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[77] A[ 86 1, 77 | therefore, not any variety of objects diversifies the powers of 87 1, 77 | Thus it is that various objects belong to ~various lower 88 1, 77 | various lower powers; which objects, however, are subject to 89 1, 77 | soul are referred to their objects and ~to the soul itself. 90 1, 77 | one. In like manner the objects are various and ~dissimilar, 91 1, 77 | taken from the ~order of the objects. Now the dependence of one 92 1, 77 | and on the part of ~the objects, and furthermore on the 93 1, 37 | actions passing on to their objects, nevertheless they are actions 94 1, 39 | created. And ~as in the objects of the senses, whence the 95 1, 39 | The things that are ~the objects of our future glory are 96 1, 43 | to a greater number of ~objects. To Christ the invisible 97 1, 55 | knowledge: thirdly, into the objects known: and fourthly, into ~ 98 1, 55 | experience when we know ~single objects through the senses: the 99 1, 55 | angels likewise know single ~objects, as we shall show (Q[57], 100 1, 56 | are taken from sensible ~objects. Therefore, if the angel 101 1, 56 | whole mass of intelligible objects. Therefore his ~forms must 102 1, 57 | angels with regard to the ~objects known by them. We shall 103 1, 58 | investigate the material objects which are known by the angels. ~ 104 1, 59 | different intelligible objects. ~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[58] A[ 105 1, 59 | time many intelligible ~objects under one species; as one 106 1, 59 | to the difference of ~the objects known: hence the Philosopher 107 1, 60 | to the ~diversity of the objects known; for sense judges 108 1, 60 | sense judges of particular objects, ~while reason judges of 109 1, 60 | material difference ~of their objects, but according to their 110 1, 60 | the formal distinction ~of objects, if to any faculty there 111 1, 63 | inclined freely towards the objects it desires. Consequently 112 1, 65 | sense ~apprehends particular objects, while the intellect considers 113 1, 66 | the ~more numerous the objects to which its causation extends. 114 1, 67 | similitude of ~well-known objects. Hence he uses a variety 115 1, 68 | forms are not of ~themselves objects of the senses; for the object 116 1, 68 | movement. But Augustine objects to this (Gen. ad lit. i), 117 1, 71 | most useful for perceiving objects. In reference to this he ~ 118 1, 74 | since it ~requires external objects of the senses in order to 119 1, 74 | sensitive faculty to sensible ~objects is like the relation of 120 1, 74 | faculty to intelligible ~objects. But the intellect, apart 121 1, 74 | apprehends intelligible ~objects. Therefore the sensitive 122 1, 74 | body, perceives ~sensible objects. Therefore, since the souls 123 1, 74 | highest of intelligible objects is more able afterwards 124 1, 75 | immaterial and ~universal objects, but only of individuals, 125 1, 75 | on itself: otherwise, the objects of sciences ~would not be 126 1, 76 | distinguished by their acts and objects? ~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[77] A[ 127 1, 76 | distinguished ~by acts and objects. For nothing is determined 128 1, 76 | specifically distinct by acts and objects.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[77] A[ 129 1, 76 | are distinguished by their objects, it follows ~that the same 130 1, 76 | could not have contrary objects. This is clearly ~false 131 1, 76 | came from the difference of objects, the same ~object would 132 1, 76 | wherever it is. But various objects which belong to ~various 133 1, 76 | the difference of their objects.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[77] A[ 134 1, 76 | opposites," that is their objects. Therefore the powers ~are 135 1, 76 | according to their acts and objects.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[77] A[ 136 1, 76 | the various natures of the objects. For every act is either 137 1, 76 | distinguished by their acts and objects. ~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[77] A[ 138 1, 76 | therefore, not any variety of objects diversifies the powers of 139 1, 76 | Thus it is that various objects belong to ~various lower 140 1, 76 | various lower powers; which objects, however, are subject to 141 1, 76 | soul are referred to their objects and ~to the soul itself. 142 1, 76 | one. In like manner the objects are various and ~dissimilar, 143 1, 76 | taken from the ~order of the objects. Now the dependence of one 144 1, 76 | and on the part of ~the objects, and furthermore on the 145 1, 77 | distinguished generically by their ~objects. For the higher a power 146 1, 77 | distinguished ~by their objects, it seems that the senses 147 1, 77 | Now ~the diversity of objects, as such, diversifies the 148 1, 77 | suchlike qualities are the objects of the ~senses; because " 149 1, 77 | sensibles," which are the objects of the senses. For the proper 150 1, 78 | different formalities of their ~objects. But the appetitive power 151 1, 78 | rather is it that whereby the objects are made to be in act: for 152 1, 78 | formal aspects of their objects: ~since each power is defined 153 1, 79 | differentiated by their objects. But what we ~desire is 154 1, 79 | diversity of aspect in the objects, and not material diversity, ~ 155 1, 79 | apprehended, as their ~proper objects.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[80] A[ 156 1, 81 | compare their ~respective objects to one another. For the 157 1, 81 | good and evil," which are objects of the ~will, "are in things," 158 1, 81 | truth and error," which are objects of the ~intellect, "are 159 1, 81 | universality of their respective objects, then, as we have said above ~( 160 1, 81 | appetite, because their objects are not sensible, but intellectual. ~ 161 1, 82 | relations to their respective objects and acts. For the act of ~" 162 1, 83 | through the action of sensible objects on his senses, to the act ~ 163 1, 83 | unreasonable that the sensible objects which are outside the soul ~ 164 1, 83 | its first and ~principal objects are founded in sensible 165 1, 84 | the body, held that the objects of ~the intellect are separate 166 1, 84 | things we understand are the objects of science; therefore if 167 1, 84 | would not be concerned with objects outside the ~soul, but only 168 1, 84 | regards common sensible objects, as size or figure; when, 169 1, 84 | concerning ~accidental sensible objects, as when it judges that 170 1, 84 | Hence as regards simple ~objects not subject to composite 171 1, 85 | natural ~aptitude for material objects only. Therefore we cannot 172 1, 85 | says (Ethic. vi, 6), the objects of ~understanding, wisdom 173 1, 85 | the moral sciences, the objects of which ~are human actions 174 1, 85 | Hence if we consider the objects ~of science in their universal 175 1, 85 | intellect and become the objects of science.~Aquin.: SMT 176 1, 86 | essentially to the order of the ~objects of knowledge, the one which 177 1, 86 | not belong to the order of objects of knowledge; ~nor are things 178 1, 86 | Philosopher assert that objects ~are known before acts, 179 1, 86 | the "true" which are the objects of the will ~and of the 180 1, 86 | good is true. Therefore the objects of the will ~fall under 181 1, 87 | Further, the fact that objects which are in themselves 182 1, 87 | understood by us, but are the objects we understand first of all. ~ 183 1, 87 | Ideas," are the proper objects of our intellect, and thus 184 1, 87 | further, that material objects are known by ~the soul inasmuch 185 1, 87 | intellect and intelligible objects, as, for instance, we ~understand 186 1, 87 | must be compared to the objects understood, either as ~the 187 1, 87 | numerous the intelligible objects ~received, so much the nearer 188 1, 87 | understand all the intelligible objects, the active intellect becomes 189 1, 87 | regard to all ~intelligible objects. But all such objects together 190 1, 87 | intelligible objects. But all such objects together do not equal the ~ 191 1, 87 | itself actively ~to the same objects to which the passive intellect 192 1, 87 | perfectible. Hence that sensible objects of great power ~are not 193 1, 88 | to ~simply intelligible objects, as is proper to other separate 194 1, 88 | turning to simply intelligible objects than by ~turning to the 195 1, 88 | turning to simply intelligible objects; hence in that ~state it 196 1, 90 | animals take delight in the objects of the senses only as ordered 197 1, 90 | in the beauty of sensible objects for ~its own sake. Therefore, 198 1, 90 | freely survey the sensible objects around him, both heavenly 199 1, 92 | consideration, they are objects of our memory only, which, 200 1, 92 | even as regards temporal objects.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[93] A[ 201 1, 92 | soul, in respect of other objects.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[93] A[ 202 1, 92 | clear that diversity of objects diversifies the species 203 1, 110 | changed ~by the external objects themselves. Indeed, the 204 1, 110 | naturally moved by the sensible objects. ~But an angel cannot change 205 2, 1 | OBJ 1: All these several objects were considered as one perfect ~ 206 2, 1 | tend to ~several diverse objects as last ends, as has been 207 2, 1 | mover. Therefore secondary objects of the ~appetite do not 208 2, 4 | are ~determined by their objects: and there are two universal 209 2, 4 | there are two universal objects, the ~true and the good: 210 2, 8 | 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, "For objects differing in genus there 211 2, 8 | are different powers for objects that differ in genus ~and 212 2, 8 | another. Now such like ~objects are always referred to the 213 2, 8 | diversified according to their objects. But ~the end is a different 214 2, 12 | distinct according to their objects. But the ~end and the means 215 2, 12 | and the means are distinct objects. Therefore the intention 216 2, 12 | that end, ~are distinct objects of the will. But in so far 217 2, 14 | before deciding on the ~objects of choice; and this inquiry 218 2, 16 | enjoyment in respect of their objects, enjoyment is better than 219 2, 17 | freely towards ~various objects, precisely because the reason 220 2, 17 | account of the diversity of objects subject to the act ~of the 221 2, 18 | is according to the evil objects that man loves. And the 222 2, 18 | as they are considered as objects of such ~actions, they have 223 2, 18 | actions. Nor again have the objects of the active powers always 224 2, 18 | observed that a ~difference of objects causes a difference of species 225 2, 18 | of the soul, the proper ~objects of which are the objects 226 2, 18 | objects of which are the objects of their particular acts.~ 227 2, 19 | in acts is according to objects, ~as stated above (Q[18], 228 2, 19 | derived properly from the objects.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[19] A[ 229 2, 22 | good and evil," i.e. the objects of the appetitive ~power, " 230 2, 23 | specifically according to ~their objects. But the objects of the 231 2, 23 | their objects. But the objects of the irascible and concupiscible ~ 232 2, 23 | different powers have ~different objects, as stated in the FP, Q[ 233 2, 23 | be referred to different objects. Much ~more, therefore, 234 2, 23 | regarding ~different specific objects, included under the one 235 2, 23 | differ according to their objects; just as ~movements differ 236 2, 23 | passions, save ~that of the objects. Now the object of the appetite 237 2, 23 | according to contrariety of objects, i.e. of good and evil; 238 2, 23 | that which is based on the objects: whereas in the irascible ~ 239 2, 23 | for these are the common objects of the appetitive part. 240 2, 23 | differ according to their objects. Now the ~objects of the 241 2, 23 | their objects. Now the ~objects of the soul's passions are 242 2, 23 | passions of the soul, are their objects. Now, ~the difference in 243 2, 25 | passions is that of their ~objects. But the object of the irascible 244 2, 26 | differ by reason of their ~objects. But the objects of dilection 245 2, 26 | their ~objects. But the objects of dilection and love are 246 2, 27 | in reference to the other objects of the other ~senses, we 247 2, 30 | are distinguished by their objects. But ~the object of the 248 2, 30 | only in respect of their objects; which amounts to a material ~ 249 2, 30 | and the ~like, which are objects of the natural appetite.~ 250 2, 31 | differ according to their objects. But delight ~and joy have 251 2, 31 | and not only from their objects.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[31] A[ 252 2, 31 | More firm; because the objects of bodily pleasure are corruptible, 253 2, 31 | nature. Now the sensible ~objects of touch bear the closest 254 2, 31 | subordinated to the sensible objects of the touch: "for ~dogs 255 2, 31 | contrariety ~from their objects. Now the object of pleasure 256 2, 31 | pleasure, since they are the ~objects of pleasure, cause not only 257 2, 32 | above (Q[31], A[1]). But the objects of operations ~are knowable 258 2, 32 | from work: and ~they are objects of pleasure (Rhet. i, 11). 259 2, 32 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: The objects of operations are not pleasurable 260 2, 35 | and evil, as such, are objects of the appetite. Consequently 261 2, 35 | pain, and extends to more objects.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[35] A[ 262 2, 35 | apprehension extends to more objects than the exterior apprehension: ~ 263 2, 35 | contrary to nature: whereas the objects of the other senses ~can 264 2, 35 | takes ~pleasure in the objects of the other senses for 265 2, 35 | Accordingly, in referring to the ~objects of the other senses, we 266 2, 35 | although, on the part ~of the objects, pleasure extends further 267 2, 35 | Consequently, since the ~objects of pleasure and sorrow or 268 2, 35 | species from their terms or objects. Accordingly in those ~things 269 2, 35 | are specified by their objects. ~According to their respective 270 2, 35 | pleasure in respect of objects that are not contrary but 271 2, 35 | however, those diverse objects be contrary to one another, 272 2, 40 | differ according to their objects. But the ~object of hope 273 2, 40 | contrary to hope, because their objects, i.e. good ~and evil, are 274 2, 41 | their species from their ~objects: hence that is a special 275 2, 41 | derived from ~the diversity of objects, but from the diversity 276 2, 42 | according to the various objects of fear. Nothing, then, 277 2, 43 | 1/2~I answer that, The objects of the soul's passions stand 278 2, 43 | their species from their objects, as the ~aforesaid things 279 2, 45 | Therefore they ~have different objects and are not in the same 280 2, 45 | evil were not ~co-ordinate objects. But because evil has a 281 2, 46 | anger always regards two objects: whereas love and ~hatred 282 2, 46 | difference is, ~that both the objects of love are good: since 283 2, 46 | himself: while both the objects of ~hatred bear the character 284 2, 46 | concupiscible faculty, in ~that the objects of the concupiscible passions 285 2, 46 | considered, whereas the objects of the irascible passions 286 2, 46 | that anger regards two objects: viz. the vengeance that 287 2, 46 | magnitude about both these objects; since "we ~make no ado 288 2, 50 | inwardly prepare their ~proper objects for the "possible intellect," 289 2, 51 | inclination to its proper objects, which seems to be the ~ 290 2, 54 | are distinguished by their objects?~(3) Whether habits are 291 2, 54 | thing, viz. their acts and objects. ~Therefore they are multiplied 292 2, 54 | Wherefore, just as several objects can move one passive ~power, 293 2, 54 | too, generic diversity of objects entails a ~difference of 294 2, 54 | Ethic. vi, 1, ~that "those objects that differ generically 295 2, 54 | while specific difference of objects entails a ~specific difference 296 2, 54 | are distinguished by their objects?~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[54] A[ 297 2, 54 | not distinguished by their objects. ~For contraries differ 298 2, 54 | are not distinguished by objects specifically distinct.~Aquin.: 299 2, 54 | not distinguished by their objects.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[54] A[ 300 2, 54 | not follow ~diversity of objects.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[54] A[ 301 2, 54 | the diversity of ~their objects, as stated above (Q[18], 302 2, 54 | according to the ~diversity of objects.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[54] A[ 303 2, 54 | specifically ~different objects, as will appear from what 304 2, 54 | Moreover the ~ends are objects of the internal acts, with 305 2, 54 | only in respect of their objects and active principles, but 306 2, 56 | generic conditions of the objects, while diversity of habits ~ 307 2, 57 | acts in respect of ~their objects, we consider chiefly the 308 2, 57 | the formal aspect of these objects, as ~we have already explained ( 309 2, 57 | not from their material objects, but from the formal ~aspect 310 2, 57 | formal ~aspect of those objects. Now the principle of a 311 2, 57 | according to their different ~objects. "{Synesis}" and "{gnome}" 312 2, 59 | moral virtue is about ~objects of pleasure and sorrow." 313 2, 60 | in point of the various objects of ~the passions?~Aquin.: 314 2, 60 | respect of their material objects, ~but according to the formal 315 2, 60 | the formal aspect of their objects. Now the formal ~aspect 316 2, 60 | specific differences of their objects, as stated above ~(Q[54], 317 2, 60 | Ethic. i, 13). Consequently objects made appetible by the direction 318 2, 60 | in point of the various objects of the ~passions?~Aquin.: 319 2, 60 | differ according to ~the objects of the passions. For just 320 2, 60 | passions. For just as there are objects of passions, ~so are there 321 2, 60 | passions, ~so are there objects of operations. Now those 322 2, 60 | differ according to the objects of those ~operations: for 323 2, 60 | differ according to the objects of ~those passions.~Aquin.: 324 2, 60 | than ~acts. Hence diverse objects which do not diversify the 325 2, 60 | one moral virtue about all objects of pleasure, and the same 326 2, 60 | a species. Now various ~objects of pleasure differ only 327 2, 60 | pleasurable. Therefore all objects of pleasure belong to one 328 2, 60 | reason so do all fearful objects, and the same ~applies to 329 2, 60 | diversified according to ~the objects of the passions.~Aquin.: 330 2, 60 | the ~appetite. Hence the objects of the passions, according 331 2, 60 | hinders a ~difference of objects from causing diversity of 332 2, 60 | and again, a difference of objects from causing ~different 333 2, 60 | therefore a difference of ~objects that corresponds to a difference 334 2, 60 | no place in ~pleasurable objects of touch; since such are 335 2, 60 | diverse matter, passions, or objects: so that if we add "justice," 336 2, 60 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: All objects of the same specific operation 337 2, 60 | to reason: not so all the objects of the same specific passion; ~ 338 2, 61 | respect of their diverse objects.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[61] A[ 339 2, 62 | formal ~difference of their objects. Now the object of the theological 340 2, 63 | formal aspects of their objects. Now the object of ~every 341 2, 63 | relation to their proper objects, as stated.~Aquin.: SMT 342 2, 64 | in ~respect of appetible objects is the reason. But the good 343 2, 64 | quantity of the respective objects of these virtues, ~we shall 344 2, 65 | conclusions, ~which are the objects of the other intellectual 345 2, 66 | Yet it is evident that the objects of the sciences, which ~ 346 2, 66 | are more lasting than the objects of moral ~virtue, which 347 2, 66 | of wisdom surpasses ~the objects of all the intellectual 348 2, 66 | more certain." Hence if the objects be equally ~good and sublime, 349 2, 67 | differentiated by their objects. But ~the object of love 350 2, 72 | distinguished specifically by their objects?~(2) Of the distinction 351 2, 72 | species according to their objects?~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[72] A[ 352 2, 72 | species, according to ~their objects. For acts are said to be 353 2, 72 | than according to their objects. ~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[72] A[ 354 2, 72 | than according to their objects.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[72] A[ 355 2, 72 | specifically according to their ~objects, it would be impossible 356 2, 72 | specific sin with ~diverse objects: and yet such sins are to 357 2, 72 | species according to their objects.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[72] A[ 358 2, 72 | according to their various ~objects: since acts differ by their 359 2, 72 | since acts differ by their objects, as stated above (Q[18], 360 2, 72 | species according to their objects.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[72] A[ 361 2, 72 | species according to their objects, as was ~proved above (Q[ 362 2, 72 | distinguished in species by their objects.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[72] A[ 363 2, 72 | whether sins differ by their objects or by their ends.~Aquin.: 364 2, 72 | specifically according to their objects of their ~acts rather than 365 2, 72 | specifically according to their ~objects, as stated above (Q[60], 366 2, 72 | their species from ~their objects. Now every sin consists 367 2, 72 | specifically according to their ~objects, it seems that much more 368 2, 72 | taken not only ~from the objects, which are the ends or terms 369 2, 72 | 2 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: Objects, in relation to external 370 2, 72 | is in respect of their ~objects, according to which the 371 2, 72 | with regard to different ~objects: for instance one may be 372 2, 73 | varies according to their objects?~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[73] A[ 373 2, 73 | vary according to ~their objects. Because the gravity of 374 2, 73 | according to their various objects.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[73] A[ 375 2, 73 | according to their ~various objects.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[73] A[ 376 2, 73 | sins that have different objects are of different kinds. ~ 377 2, 73 | reason of the difference of objects.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[73] A[ 378 2, 73 | their species from their objects, as was ~shown above (Q[ 379 2, 73 | varies according to their objects.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[73] A[ 380 2, 73 | in sins depends on their objects. Thus it is clear that external ~ 381 2, 73 | their species from their ~objects, the difference of gravity 382 2, 73 | which is derived from the objects is ~first and foremost, 383 2, 73 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: All the objects of human acts are related 384 2, 74 | to the will as its proper objects; ~but the other powers have 385 2, 74 | a mortal ~sin about the objects of the sensuality, e.g. 386 2, 74 | the direction of all the objects of those lower powers ~that 387 2, 74 | delectation about ~sensible objects comes also under the direction 388 2, 74 | object otherwise than ~the objects of the lower powers that 389 2, 74 | For it does not regard the objects of the lower powers, except 390 2, 77 | above ~(Q[30], A[2]). Now objects of pleasure are perceived 391 2, 80 | him, or by offering him ~objects of appetite.~Aquin.: SMT 392 2, 80 | the action ~of sensible objects, which impressions are preserved 393 2, 85 | weakened in respect of the objects of his concupiscence.~Aquin.: 394 2, 88 | malice, not only from their objects, but also from some disposition 395 2, 94 | good, and ~consequently as objects of pursuit, and their contraries 396 2, 94 | contraries as evil, and ~objects of avoidance. Wherefore 397 2, 96 | distinguished by their ~objects, as explained above (Q[54], 398 2, 96 | 62], A[2]). Now ~all the objects of virtues can be referred 399 2, 100 | good, are of ~themselves, objects of appetite: and for this 400 2, 100 | falsehood are, of themselves, objects of repulsion (since it is 401 2, 102 | contracted even by ~inanimate objects; for whatever was touched 402 2, 107 | eternal promises, which are objects of the virtues, chiefly 403 2, 107 | inclined of themselves to those objects, not ~as to something foreign 404 2, 108 | certain external sensible objects; and that from this inward ~ 405 2, 112 | should ~have certitude of the objects of knowledge; and again, 406 2, 113 | considered on the part of the objects; ~and thus they differ by 407 2, 1 | principles; wherefore all objects of science must needs be, 408 2, 2 | are proposed to man ~as objects of faith, in like manner 409 2, 2 | properly and directly the objects of charity, namely, God 410 2, 2 | as a consequence, to the objects of charity.~Aquin.: SMT 411 2, 4 | different virtues have different objects. Now things to ~be hoped 412 2, 4 | acts, and acts by their objects, faith, being a habit, should ~ 413 2, 4 | directed, as to its end, to the objects of those ~virtues which 414 2, 4 | of one act to different objects, as is clear from ~what 415 2, 4 | is related to ~opposite objects, a disposition to act well 416 2, 4 | of any doubt about ~their objects; whereas the believer may 417 2, 4 | intellect, whereas the objects of the aforesaid three virtues 418 2, 7 | by the rule of sensible objects. But when it is ~quickened 419 2, 12 | blasphemy as regards the objects ~of those sins, it is clear 420 2, 14 | perceive, except sensible objects ~that are near at hand, 421 2, 14 | are cognizant of sensible objects as of certain principles 422 2, 16 | are distinguished by their objects, as ~stated above (FS, Q[ 423 2, 18 | that, Just as hope has two objects, one of which is the future ~ 424 2, 18 | too, ~fear may have two objects, one of which is the very 425 2, 18 | and species from their ~objects. Now the proper object of 426 2, 18 | are diversified by their objects. Now the same ~thing is 427 2, 18 | are diversified by their objects, as shown above (FS, Q[54], 428 2, 18 | fear differ as to their objects: and hence the comparison 429 2, 22 | habits are specified by their objects, as shown ~above (FS, Q[ 430 2, 22 | distinct according to their objects. Now there are two objects 431 2, 22 | objects. Now there are two objects of ~charity - God and our 432 2, 22 | our neighbor were ~equally objects of charity. But this is 433 2, 23 | virtual quantity regards the objects in respect of ~which charity 434 2, 23 | not only on the number of objects, ~namely whether they be 435 2, 23 | habits follows diversity of objects, while numeric ~distinction 436 2, 23 | increase through extending to objects to which it did not extend ~ 437 2, 23 | has its quantity from its objects, and ~accordingly it increases 438 2, 24 | rightly ~distinguished as objects to be loved out of charity.~ 439 2, 24 | are reckoned as distinct objects of love, for the ~love of 440 2, 26 | things known he indicates the objects of the senses. ~Therefore 441 2, 26 | its heat to more ~distant objects. Hence our love for God 442 2, 28 | appetitive power tends to diverse objects of appetite, which it cannot ~ 443 2, 29 | different aspects of ~their objects. Now the formal aspect of 444 2, 33 | first flies from unpleasant objects, and secondly he even ~struggles 445 2, 33 | has recourse to eternal objects of pleasure, ~the daughter 446 2, 34 | to pity, their principal objects being contrary to ~one another, 447 2, 37 | Reply OBJ 3: Charity has two objects; one is its principal object 448 2, 42 | distinguished by ~their objects. Since, then, man is bound 449 2, 45 | whereby we know sensible objects, but in ~the interior sense, 450 2, 45 | their species from their ~objects, as shown above (FS, Q[1], 451 2, 45 | object, distinct from other ~objects, must needs be a special 452 2, 45 | a material difference of objects. "Wisdom," "knowledge" and ~" 453 2, 47 | to particulars which are objects of sense: hence many ~things 454 2, 47 | greater hold on sensible objects. For this reason memory 455 2, 47 | universal and immaterial ~objects (De Anima iii, 4). Therefore 456 2, 48 | distinguished by their various ~objects. Now what the ruler has 457 2, 49 | one ~judges well of the objects of appetite: and thus a 458 2, 51 | abstraction from ~sensible objects. Wherefore, since the aforesaid 459 2, 56 | external things as being their objects, it follows that, ~external 460 2, 57 | habits are specified by their objects, as stated above (FS, Q[ 461 2, 80 | of ~devotion, the higher objects of contemplation would arouse 462 2, 80 | means ~of certain sensible objects known to us. Chief among 463 2, 81 | words, like other sensible objects, prevent man from ~ascending 464 2, 90 | is ~referred to diverse objects, for diverse ends: since 465 2, 93 | distinguished by their proper objects or matters, according ~as 466 2, 94 | They are enticed by various objects differing according to ~ 467 2, 97 | are distinguished by their objects. Now ~the sacred thing is 468 2, 100 | are distinguished by their objects. But the ~object of observance 469 2, 102 | species according to their objects. ~Now the object of obedience 470 2, 109 | deeds, or any sensible ~objects are considered in every 471 2, 115 | are distinguished by their objects. But external things are 472 2, 116 | their species from their objects, as stated ~above (FS, Q[ 473 2, 116 | in respect of ~spiritual objects (thus pride is about excellence), 474 2, 117 | fearless of spending on objects of pleasure, to which the 475 2, 119 | gifts ~according to their objects and acts: and thus the fourth 476 2, 121 | and toils, these being the objects of those passions.~Aquin.: 477 2, 127 | the things that are the objects ~of the passions. The passions 478 2, 127 | themselves that are the objects of those passions: such ~ 479 2, 127 | regards ~contrariety of objects it is opposed to fear, because 480 2, 139 | daring, which ~attacks the objects of fear in the hope of attaining 481 2, 139 | just as daring presupposes objects of fear, so ~too such like 482 2, 139 | in so far as the sensible objects of the other senses ~are 483 2, 139 | inasmuch as the sensible objects of these ~senses conduce 484 2, 139 | Now all the pleasurable objects that ~are at man's disposal, 485 2, 139 | rule ~of the pleasurable objects of which it makes use, and 486 2, 139 | them, and because their objects are more necessary to the 487 2, 139 | the irascible. But ~the objects of desires and pleasures 488 2, 149 | judgment concerning the objects of touch. which ~judgment 489 2, 149 | character concerning all such objects, but as ~regards the use 490 2, 149 | the use itself of those objects, as stated in Ethic. iii, 491 2, 151 | strongly moved towards their ~objects, the result is that the 492 2, 151 | fortitude regards ~hardships and objects of fear; but constancy in 493 2, 152 | reason turning ~to sensible objects, which are the first principles 494 2, 153 | Ethic. vii, 4), seem to be objects of choice in ~themselves 495 2, 162 | consequently a mean between ~objects of touch: and this was impossible, 496 2, 165 | the vice ~concerned about objects of touch and taste is not 497 2, 165 | the ~knowledge of sensible objects. ~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[167] 498 2, 165 | like particular sensible objects.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[167] A[ 499 2, 165 | all these are particular objects of sense. ~Therefore since 500 2, 165 | arising from the use ~of objects of touch, whereas curiosity


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