Table of Contents | Words: Alphabetical - Frequency - Inverse - Length - Statistics | Help | IntraText Library
Alphabetical    [«  »]
angry 175
anguish 7
anim 21
anima 435
animae 4
animal 597
animale 1
Frequency    [«  »]
437 lk
437 receives
436 dei
435 anima
432 long
432 states
431 75
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

anima

    Part, Question
1 1, 12 | least, as is said in De Anima iii. But all that God does, 2 1, 14 | the Philosopher says (De Anima ~iii) that "the soul is 3 1, 14 | Hence it is said in De Anima ii ~that plants do not know, 4 1, 14 | and unmixed, as said in De Anima iii. Since therefore God 5 1, 14 | the ~Philosopher says (De Anima iii); and knowledge also 6 1, 14 | things, as is said in De Anima iii. Therefore God understands 7 1, 14 | the Philosopher says (De Anima iii) that "the sensible 8 1, 14 | passion, as stated in De ~Anima iii. For to understand is 9 1, 14 | perfection, as is said in De ~Anima iii. For "a stone is not 10 1, 14 | For the Philosopher ~(De Anima iii) says that the intellect 11 1, 14 | the Philosopher says (De Anima ii), "reason has to do with ~ 12 1, 14 | Empedocles he argues (De Anima i and Metaph. iii) ~that 13 1, 14 | the Philosopher says (De Anima iii). For ~the practical 14 1, 16 | the Philosopher says (De Anima iii) that as ~the senses 15 1, 16 | Wherefore it is said in De Anima iii that "the soul is in ~ 16 1, 17 | the Philosopher says (De Anima iii, 51) that the ~intellect 17 1, 17 | contrary, It is said in De Anima iii, 21,[22] that "where 18 1, 18 | from the Philosopher (De Anima ii, 13), who distinguishes ~ 19 1, 18 | The Philosopher says (De Anima ii, 37), "In living ~things, 20 1, 18 | said by the Philosopher (De Anima ii, 4) ~that "the soul is 21 1, 18 | in act as stated in De ~Anima iii, 28. In the sense, therefore, 22 1, 19 | according to the Philosopher (De Anima iii, 54), the ~will moves, 23 1, 19 | appetite, as stated in De Anima iii, 54. If, therefore, 24 1, 20 | reason, as stated in De Anima ~iii, 58,75, so in ourselves 25 1, 20 | the Philosopher says (De Anima iii, ~15,63,64), the material 26 1, 33 | According to the Philosopher (De Anima ii, text 49), a ~thing is 27 1, 34 | imagination, as stated in De Anima ii, text 90. The ~vocal 28 1, 45 | according to the Philosopher (De Anima ii, text 34), what is ~perfect 29 1, 50 | opinion of Empedocles ~(De Anima i, 5, text 26) would be 30 1, 51 | the Philosopher says (De Anima ii). But the angels are ~ 31 1, 54 | evident from Aristotle (De Anima iii) and from his ~Commentator [* 32 1, 54 | to be," as he says (De Anima ii, text 37), it seems that 33 1, 54 | the Philosopher says (De Anima ii, ~text. 37). But to " 34 1, 54 | in a sense to live" (De Anima ii, text. ~37). Therefore 35 1, 54 | The Philosopher says (De Anima iii, text. 17) ~that, "in 36 1, 54 | as is made clear in De Anima iii, text. 2,3,18. But an 37 1, 54 | light, as is clear from De Anima iii, text. 18. But this 38 1, 55 | Metaph. xii, text. 51; De ~Anima iii, text. 15), "in things 39 1, 55 | in act, as stated in De ~Anima ii, text. 53, not so that 40 1, 56 | because, as stated in De Anima iii, 4 understanding is 41 1, 56 | the ~Philosopher says (De Anima iii, text. 4), that if the 42 1, 57 | things. Hence it is said (De Anima iii, text. ~26) that the 43 1, 57 | should be unknown ~to God (De Anima i, text. 80; Metaph. text. 44 1, 58 | the Philosopher states (De Anima iii, text. 8; Phys. ~viii, 45 1, 58 | movements, as stated in De Anima ~iii, text. 28.~Aquin.: 46 1, 58 | considered, as is stated in De Anima iii, text. 23. ~In this 47 1, 58 | the same, as is said in De Anima iii, text. 21. But there ~ 48 1, 58 | The Philosopher says (De Anima iii, text. 41) that "the ~ 49 1, 58 | object, as is said in De Anima iii, text. 26. But by ~accident, 50 1, 58 | the Philosopher says (De Anima iii, text. 38), ~"The sciences 51 1, 59 | the ~Philosopher says (De Anima iii, text. 42), "The will 52 1, 59 | from the Philosopher (De Anima iii, text. 42). But the 53 1, 59 | the Philosopher says (De Anima ii, text. 54) that the ~ 54 1, 59 | perfect agent, as stated in De Anima ~iii, text. 28.~Aquin.: 55 1, 59 | The Philosopher says (De Anima iii, text. 42) that the ~ 56 1, 67 | thing is, as is said De Anima iii, text. 26: whereas light 57 1, 75 | the Philosopher says (De Anima i, 4), "to say that the ~ 58 1, 75 | the Philosopher ~says (De Anima i, 1). Therefore the soul 59 1, 76 | the Philosopher says (De Anima iii, 4) that the ~intellect 60 1, 76 | demonstration ~used by Aristotle (De Anima ii, 2).~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 61 1, 76 | of sight, as he says De Anima iii, 5,7. Therefore, as ~ 62 1, 76 | corporeal instrument (De Anima iii, 4). Fourthly, because, 63 1, 76 | the Philosopher says (De Anima iii) that ~the intellect 64 1, 76 | opinion of Aristotle (De Anima ii, 2), it is supposed that 65 1, 76 | likeness is," as is said, De Anima iii, 8. Yet it is the stone ~ 66 1, 76 | rejected by Aristotle (De Anima ii, 2), with regard to ~ 67 1, 76 | in the body, he asks ~(De Anima i, 5), "what contains them?" - 68 1, 76 | subtraction of unity. And (De Anima ii, 3) he ~compares the 69 1, 76 | the Philosopher says (De Anima ii, 1), that "the ~soul 70 1, 76 | The Philosopher says (De Anima ii, 1), that "the soul ~ 71 1, 76 | mind," as ~stated in De Anima ii, 9.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 72 1, 76 | the organs of organs" (De Anima iii), since by ~their means 73 1, 76 | The Philosopher says (De Anima ii, 1): "We need not ask ~ 74 1, 76 | the Philosopher says (De Anima. ii, 1) that the relation ~ 75 1, 76 | the Philosopher says (De Anima ii, 1). A proof of which 76 1, 77 | according to the Philosopher (De Anima ii, 2). Therefore the ~soul 77 1, 77 | powers in the soul (De ~Anima ii, 2,3).~Aquin.: SMT FP 78 1, 77 | the Philosopher says (De Anima ii, 4) that "acts and ~operations 79 1, 77 | contrary, The Philosopher (De Anima ii, 3) compares the parts 80 1, 77 | the Philosopher says (De ~Anima ii, 2), "The soul is that 81 1, 77 | the Philosopher proves (De Anima i, 4). Therefore ~the soul 82 1, 77 | in the book De Spiritu et Anima that ~"the soul withdraws 83 1, 77 | the Philosopher says (De Anima i, ~4), "If an old man were 84 1, 46 | according to the Philosopher (De Anima ii, text 34), what is ~perfect 85 1, 51 | opinion of Empedocles ~(De Anima i, 5, text 26) would be 86 1, 52 | the Philosopher says (De Anima ii). But the angels are ~ 87 1, 55 | evident from Aristotle (De Anima iii) and from his ~Commentator [* 88 1, 55 | to be," as he says (De Anima ii, text 37), it seems that 89 1, 55 | the Philosopher says (De Anima ii, ~text. 37). But to " 90 1, 55 | in a sense to live" (De Anima ii, text. ~37). Therefore 91 1, 55 | The Philosopher says (De Anima iii, text. 17) ~that, "in 92 1, 55 | as is made clear in De Anima iii, text. 2,3,18. But an 93 1, 55 | light, as is clear from De Anima iii, text. 18. But this 94 1, 56 | Metaph. xii, text. 51; De ~Anima iii, text. 15), "in things 95 1, 56 | in act, as stated in De ~Anima ii, text. 53, not so that 96 1, 57 | because, as stated in De Anima iii, 4 understanding is 97 1, 57 | the ~Philosopher says (De Anima iii, text. 4), that if the 98 1, 58 | things. Hence it is said (De Anima iii, text. ~26) that the 99 1, 58 | should be unknown ~to God (De Anima i, text. 80; Metaph. text. 100 1, 59 | the Philosopher states (De Anima iii, text. 8; Phys. ~viii, 101 1, 59 | movements, as stated in De Anima ~iii, text. 28.~Aquin.: 102 1, 59 | considered, as is stated in De Anima iii, text. 23. ~In this 103 1, 59 | the same, as is said in De Anima iii, text. 21. But there ~ 104 1, 59 | The Philosopher says (De Anima iii, text. 41) that "the ~ 105 1, 59 | object, as is said in De Anima iii, text. 26. But by ~accident, 106 1, 59 | the Philosopher says (De Anima iii, text. 38), ~"The sciences 107 1, 60 | the ~Philosopher says (De Anima iii, text. 42), "The will 108 1, 60 | from the Philosopher (De Anima iii, text. 42). But the 109 1, 60 | the Philosopher says (De Anima ii, text. 54) that the ~ 110 1, 60 | perfect agent, as stated in De Anima ~iii, text. 28.~Aquin.: 111 1, 60 | The Philosopher says (De Anima iii, text. 42) that the ~ 112 1, 68 | thing is, as is said De Anima iii, text. 26: whereas light 113 1, 74 | the Philosopher says (De Anima i, 4), "to say that the ~ 114 1, 74 | the Philosopher ~says (De Anima i, 1). Therefore the soul 115 1, 75 | the Philosopher says (De Anima iii, 4) that the ~intellect 116 1, 75 | demonstration ~used by Aristotle (De Anima ii, 2).~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 117 1, 75 | of sight, as he says De Anima iii, 5,7. Therefore, as ~ 118 1, 75 | corporeal instrument (De Anima iii, 4). Fourthly, because, 119 1, 75 | the Philosopher says (De Anima iii) that ~the intellect 120 1, 75 | opinion of Aristotle (De Anima ii, 2), it is supposed that 121 1, 75 | likeness is," as is said, De Anima iii, 8. Yet it is the stone ~ 122 1, 75 | rejected by Aristotle (De Anima ii, 2), with regard to ~ 123 1, 75 | in the body, he asks ~(De Anima i, 5), "what contains them?" - 124 1, 75 | subtraction of unity. And (De Anima ii, 3) he ~compares the 125 1, 75 | the Philosopher says (De Anima ii, 1), that "the ~soul 126 1, 75 | The Philosopher says (De Anima ii, 1), that "the soul ~ 127 1, 75 | mind," as ~stated in De Anima ii, 9.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 128 1, 75 | the organs of organs" (De Anima iii), since by ~their means 129 1, 75 | The Philosopher says (De Anima ii, 1): "We need not ask ~ 130 1, 75 | the Philosopher says (De Anima. ii, 1) that the relation ~ 131 1, 75 | the Philosopher says (De Anima ii, 1). A proof of which 132 1, 76 | according to the Philosopher (De Anima ii, 2). Therefore the ~soul 133 1, 76 | powers in the soul (De ~Anima ii, 2,3).~Aquin.: SMT FP 134 1, 76 | the Philosopher says (De Anima ii, 4) that "acts and ~operations 135 1, 76 | contrary, The Philosopher (De Anima ii, 3) compares the parts 136 1, 76 | the Philosopher says (De ~Anima ii, 2), "The soul is that 137 1, 76 | the Philosopher proves (De Anima i, 4). Therefore ~the soul 138 1, 76 | in the book De Spiritu et Anima that "the soul withdraws 139 1, 76 | the Philosopher says (De Anima i, ~4), "If an old man were 140 1, 77 | the ~Philosopher says (De Anima ii, 2): "In several ways 141 1, 77 | the Philosopher says (De Anima iii, 10). Therefore the ~ 142 1, 77 | The Philosopher says (De Anima ii, 3), "The powers are ~ 143 1, 77 | the Philosopher says (De Anima ~ii, 4).~Aquin.: SMT FP 144 1, 77 | there is also appetite (De Anima ii, 3).~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 145 1, 77 | of the living thing (De ~Anima ii, 4), being "a power which 146 1, 77 | The Philosopher says (De Anima ii, 2,4) that the ~operations 147 1, 77 | use of food," and (cf. De ~Anima iii, 9) "growth."~Aquin.: 148 1, 77 | the ~Philosopher says (De Anima ii, 4), for it belongs to 149 1, 77 | them by the Philosopher (De Anima ii, 6). Now ~the diversity 150 1, 77 | The Philosopher says (De Anima iii, 1): "There is no ~other 151 1, 77 | Philosopher seems to say (De Anima ii, 11), the ~sense of touch 152 1, 77 | of the ~Philosopher (De Anima ii, 9), is a kind of touch 153 1, 77 | the contrary, Avicenna (De Anima iv, 1) assigns five interior ~ 154 1, 78 | the ~Philosopher says (De Anima ii, 3), but they are united 155 1, 78 | a ~power of the soul (De Anima ii, 3).~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 156 1, 78 | power; and thus we read (De ~Anima i, 4), that the "intellect 157 1, 78 | Philosopher, in the reason (De Anima iii, 9).~Aquin.: SMT FP 158 1, 78 | it is corruptible" ~(De Anima iii, 5). Therefore the intellectual 159 1, 78 | xii, 16) and Aristotle (De Anima iii, 5) says. But all the ~ 160 1, 78 | The Philosopher says (De Anima iii, 4) that "to ~understand 161 1, 78 | the ~Philosopher says (De Anima iii, 4). This is made clear 162 1, 78 | possible" intellect (De Anima iii, 4) is not ~passive 163 1, 78 | The Philosopher says (De Anima iii, 5), "As in every ~nature, 164 1, 78 | Commentator says on De ~Anima ii. And according to this, 165 1, 78 | Further, the Philosopher (De Anima iii, 5) says of the active ~ 166 1, 78 | Further, the Philosopher (De Anima iii, 5) says that the active ~ 167 1, 78 | The Philosopher says (De Anima iii, 5), that "it is ~necessary 168 1, 78 | this reason Aristotle (De ~Anima iii, 5) compared the active 169 1, 78 | in his commentary on ~De Anima iii. But the separate intellect, 170 1, 78 | the Philosopher says ~(De Anima iii, 5). Therefore it is 171 1, 78 | The Philosopher says (De Anima iii, 5) that the active ~ 172 1, 78 | because, as ~he says (De Anima iii, 5), "the agent is more 173 1, 78 | Aristotle. For he ~says (De Anima iii, 4) that, when the passive 174 1, 78 | the Philosopher says (De Anima iii, 4) that "the soul is ~ 175 1, 78 | But the Philosopher (De Anima iii) attributes this ~to 176 1, 78 | stated in De Spiritu et Anima that "when we wish to ~rise 177 1, 78 | we read in De Spiritu et Anima that "when we wish to rise ~ 178 1, 78 | the Philosopher says ~(De Anima ii, 4). But intelligence 179 1, 78 | The Philosopher says (De Anima iii, 6) that ~"intelligence 180 1, 78 | powers, as is clear from De Anima ii, 3. But the speculative 181 1, 78 | extension becomes ~practical (De Anima iii, 10). But one power 182 1, 78 | the ~Philosopher says (De Anima iii, 10); that "the speculative 183 1, 79 | Philosopher distinguishes (De Anima ii, 3) the ~appetitive from 184 1, 79 | contrary, The Philosopher (De Anima iii, 9) distinguishes a ~ 185 1, 79 | double appetite, and says (De Anima iii, 11) that the higher 186 1, 79 | the Philosopher says in De Anima iii, ~10 and Metaph. xii ( 187 1, 80 | according to the Philosopher (De Anima ii, 11). But suitable and ~ 188 1, 80 | the ~Philosopher says (De Anima iii, 11), that "the higher 189 1, 81 | because, as he says (De Anima iii, 9), "the will is in 190 1, 81 | and the Philosopher (De Anima iii, 5). But the intellect ~ 191 1, 81 | it is said (De Spiritu et Anima) that "the soul has ~these 192 1, 81 | the ~Philosopher says (De Anima iii, 9) "that the will is 193 1, 81 | words quoted (De Spiritu et Anima); that the irascible and 194 1, 83 | the Philosopher says (De Anima iii, 8) that "the soul, ~ 195 1, 83 | against Empedocles (De Anima i, 5). Secondly, because 196 1, 83 | the Philosopher says (De Anima ~ii, 12). But the more immaterially 197 1, 83 | the intellect, says (De ~Anima iii, 4) that it is like " 198 1, 83 | this reason Aristotle (De Anima iii, ~4) held that the intellect 199 1, 83 | Metaph. vi), Avicenna (De Anima v) setting this opinion 200 1, 83 | as ~Aristotle relates (De Anima iii, 3). Consequently, since 201 1, 83 | accordance with sensation" (De Anima iii, 3), that ~nevertheless 202 1, 83 | The Philosopher says (De Anima iii, 7) that "the soul ~ 203 1, 84 | the Philosopher says (De Anima iii, 7) that the phantasm ~ 204 1, 84 | the Philosopher says (De Anima iii, 5) there are two ~things 205 1, 84 | Further, the Philosopher (De Anima iii, 7) says that "the ~ 206 1, 84 | The Philosopher says (De Anima iii, 4) that "things are ~ 207 1, 84 | according to ~Aristotle (De Anima iii, 8), who says "that 208 1, 84 | consideration. Hence it is said ~(De Anima i, 1) that the "universal 209 1, 84 | both at the same time (De Anima iii, 2), and the same is 210 1, 84 | the Philosopher says (De Anima iii, 10), that "the intellect 211 1, 84 | that, The Philosopher (De Anima iii, 6) compares intellect 212 1, 84 | wherefore it is said (De Anima ii, 9), that "it is to be 213 1, 84 | intellect is ~simple" (De Anima iii, 4). Therefore our intellect 214 1, 84 | contrary, It is said (De Anima iii, 6) that "the indivisible 215 1, 84 | threefold, as is said De ~Anima iii, 6. First, the continuous 216 1, 84 | we have said above ~(De Anima iii, 6); and again before 217 1, 85 | the species, as is said De Anima iii, 7. Therefore ~it understands 218 1, 85 | sensitive part, as is said De Anima iii, 11.~Aquin.: SMT FP 219 1, 86 | understood are the same" (De Anima iii, 4). But the human mind 220 1, 86 | contrary, It is said (De Anima iii, 4) that "the intellect ~ 221 1, 86 | the Commentator says (De Anima iii) that the proposition 222 1, 86 | acts. But as ~is said (De Anima ii, 4), "acts and operations 223 1, 86 | common sense, as stated De Anima iii, 2. Therefore neither ~ 224 1, 86 | and acts before powers (De Anima ii, 4).~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 225 1, 86 | expresses himself ~thus (De Anima iii, 9) - that "the will 226 1, 87 | object, as is stated De Anima iii, 4. ~Therefore things 227 1, 87 | Nevertheless Averroes (Comment. De Anima iii) teaches that in this ~ 228 1, 87 | because, as is stated (De Anima iii, 5), the passive intellect 229 1, 87 | that, Averroes says (De Anima iii) that a philosopher 230 1, 88 | the Philosopher says (De Anima i, 4) that ~"the understanding 231 1, 88 | The Philosopher says (De Anima i, 1), "If the soul had ~ 232 1, 88 | the Philosopher says (De Anima iii, 4), the habit of ~knowledge 233 1, 88 | the Philosopher says (De Anima i, 4), ~that when the body 234 1, 89 | principle, as is stated De Anima i, 2, it followed that the 235 1, 90 | called by Aristotle (De Anima iii, 8), "the organ of ~ 236 1, 93 | soul, as Aristotle says (De Anima iii, 4), is "like a ~clean 237 1, 96 | called "animal" ~[*From 'anima', a soul; Cf. 1 Cor. 15: 238 1, 96 | the Philosopher says (De Anima ii, 4) is the vegetative ~ 239 1, 100 | the Philosopher says (De Anima iii, 4). But ~the nature 240 1, 104 | the Philosopher says (De Anima iii, 11), a general assertion 241 1, 104 | the Philosopher says (De Anima iii, ~7). But the intellectual 242 1, 105 | the Philosopher says (De Anima iii, 11) that the higher ~ 243 1, 110 | phantasy, as is said De Anima iii, is "a motion caused 244 1, 114 | the Philosopher says (De Anima ii, 4). Now in the whole ~ 245 1, 116 | Averroes, commenting on De Anima iii, maintains that all 246 1, 116 | as Aristotle says ~(De Anima iii, 4).~Aquin.: SMT FP 247 1, 116 | the Philosopher says (De Anima i, 3) that the soul ~cannot 248 1, 117 | nutritive power, as stated (De Anima ii, 4).~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 249 1, 118 | the Philosopher ~says (De Anima ii, 4): "Food nourishes 250 2, 1 | will is in the reason" (De Anima iii, 9). Therefore to act 251 2, 3 | calls it "second act" (De Anima ii, 1): because that which 252 2, 3 | without a ~phantasm" (De Anima iii, 7). Therefore happiness 253 2, 3 | thing, according to De Anima iii, 6. Wherefore the intellect 254 2, 5 | species in the phantasm" (De ~Anima iii, 7). Therefore he cannot 255 2, 5 | object of the ~appetite (De Anima iii, 10). But many know 256 2, 6 | as a ~"mover unmoved" (De Anima iii, 10). Therefore there 257 2, 6 | will is in the reason (De Anima iii, 9), it cannot be in ~ 258 2, 6 | it is a "mover moved" (De Anima iii, 10). Therefore, since 259 2, 8 | reason," as is stated in De Anima iii, 9. ~Therefore the will 260 2, 9 | moves us ~not at all (De Anima ii, 3). Therefore neither 261 2, 9 | The Philosopher says (De Anima iii, 10) that "the ~appetible 262 2, 9 | practical intellect (De Anima iii, 9).~Aquin.: SMT FS 263 2, 9 | will," as ~stated in De Anima iii, 9, "is in the reason." 264 2, 9 | this reason Aristotle (De Anima iii, 3) ascribed to those 265 2, 10 | movable, as ~stated in De Anima iii, 10. But a mover, if 266 2, 10 | reason, as stated in De Anima iii, 9. Therefore ~the will 267 2, 10 | estimation, as stated in De ~Anima iii, 11. But as the universal 268 2, 12 | of taste and ~speech" (De Anima ii, 8). Therefore, for the 269 2, 15 | Reply OBJ 1: As stated in De Anima iii, 9, "the will is in 270 2, 22 | moved, as is proved in De Anima i, 3. Therefore passion ~ 271 2, 22 | a kind of ~passion" (De Anima i, 5). But passion, accompanied 272 2, 22 | passion, as stated in De Anima iii, 4.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[ 273 2, 22 | accidentally as stated in De ~Anima i, 3.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[22] 274 2, 25 | chief characteristic" (De Anima ii, 4). Therefore desire 275 2, 26 | circular," as stated in De Anima iii, 10; because ~the appetible 276 2, 28 | animals, as stated in De Anima iii, 10. If, therefore, 277 2, 31 | stated in Phys. vii, 3 and De Anima ii, 5. Therefore delight 278 2, 31 | perfection, as stated in De Anima ii, 1: and therefore when 279 2, 31 | Reply OBJ 1: As stated in De Anima iii, 7, movement is twofold. 280 2, 31 | as Avicenna states (De Anima iv), is a kind of ~delight. 281 2, 34 | intellect and sense (De Anima iii, 3). And they held that 282 2, 38 | movement"; as stated in De Anima iii, 11. Therefore, since 283 2, 44 | members, as ~stated in De Anima ii, 4.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[ 284 2, 46 | as ~Avicenna states (De Anima iv, 6).~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[ 285 2, 49 | the Philosopher says (De ~Anima iii, text 8), that "when 286 2, 49 | the Commentator says ~(De Anima iii) that "habit is that 287 2, 49 | as it is explained in De Anima ii, text. ~5.~Aquin.: SMT 288 2, 50 | the ~Commentator says (De Anima iii), "a habit is that whereby 289 2, 50 | appetite, as stated in De Anima iii, text. 57: but the ~ 290 2, 50 | and body, as stated in De Anima i, ~text. 64. Therefore 291 2, 50 | an act of ~the body (De Anima iii, text. 6). Therefore 292 2, 50 | wherefore also it is stated (De ~Anima ii, text. 94) that "we observe 293 2, 50 | Moreover he says expressly (De Anima iii, text. 8,18) that when 294 2, 50 | the Philosopher says (De Anima i, ~text. 64); therefore 295 2, 50 | phantasm, as is stated in De Anima, text. 66. ~But it is clear 296 2, 50 | the passive ~intellect (De Anima iii, text. 3,39). Whence 297 2, 50 | both mover and moved (De ~Anima iii, text. 54). And therefore 298 2, 51 | the Commentator says on De Anima iii. ~Therefore habit is 299 2, 51 | intellect which Aristotle (De Anima ~iii, text. 20) calls "passive," 300 2, 53 | that is incorruptible" (De Anima i, text. 65). In like manner, 301 2, 53 | separate, as stated in ~De Anima i, text. 13. Hence it follows 302 2, 56 | as colors to sight (De Anima iii, text. 18). And ~therefore 303 2, 56 | according to the Philosopher (De Anima iii, text. ~42), to tend 304 2, 58 | movement in man as stated in De Anima iii, text. 48. ~Consequently 305 2, 66 | the Philosopher says (De Anima i, text. 1), "one ~knowledge 306 2, 67 | without a ~phantasm" (De Anima iii, text. 30); and, after 307 2, 67 | Aristotle, who states (De ~Anima iii, text. 8) that "the 308 2, 67 | abode of the species" (De Anima iii) because it ~preserves 309 2, 75 | in Meteor. iv, 2 [*Cf. De Anima ii.]. But sin is essentially ~ 310 2, 77 | appetitive power in general (De ~Anima iii, text. 54). Since therefore 311 2, 77 | the Philosopher says (De Anima iii, text. 57) that "the ~ 312 2, 77 | reason, as stated in De Anima iii, ~text. 42: whereas 313 2, 80 | without a phantasm" (De Anima iii, text. 30. 39). Now ~ 314 2, 84 | plant," as stated in De Anima ii, text. 38: ~for the roots 315 2, 85 | natural heat, as stated in De ~Anima ii, text. 50, it seems that 316 2, 86 | reason, as stated in De Anima iii, text. ~42. But the 317 2, 100 | known by the straight" (De Anima i): and "by ~the law is 318 2, 109 | from the Philosopher ~(De Anima iii, 4). Now in corporeal 319 2, 113 | in ~it, according to De Anima ii, text. 49. Now the remission 320 2, 4 | avoided, as stated in De Anima iii, 9, so ~that it is not 321 2, 4 | practical by extension" (De Anima iii, 10).~Aquin.: SMT SS 322 2, 8 | condivided with the will (De Anima iii, 9,10). Now no gift 323 2, 8 | thing is," as stated in De Anima iii, 6.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[ 324 2, 8 | understood, as stated in ~De Anima iii, 7. Again, just as the 325 2, 9 | and the ~crooked line" (De Anima i, 5). Therefore the aforesaid 326 2, 9 | be sought or avoided" (De Anima iii, 9). Therefore the ~ 327 2, 19 | particular estimate (De Anima iii, 2), just as it is impossible ~ 328 2, 23 | According to the Philosopher (De Anima iii, 9), the will ~also 329 2, 45 | matter, as ~stated in De Anima iii.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[47] 330 2, 47 | immaterial ~objects (De Anima iii, 4). Therefore understanding 331 2, 63 | the parts of the body (De Anima ii, 1). But it is unlawful ~ 332 2, 81 | the Philosopher states (De Anima iii, 6) that there are ~ 333 2, 93 | the Philosopher shows ~(De Anima iii, 4,9). Now no body can 334 2, 93 | Aristotle ~reproaches (De Anima iii, 3) those who held that " 335 2, 93 | the Philosopher shows (De Anima iii, ~11; Ethic. i, 13), 336 2, 127 | part, as ~appears from De Anima iii, 42, where the Philosopher 337 2, 139 | themselves. Now, according to De Anima ii, 3, "the touch is the ~ 338 2, 139 | the Philosopher says (De Anima ii, ~3) that "touch is the 339 2, 162 | the Philosopher states (De Anima ii, 11). On the other ~hand, 340 2, 169 | Roshd, 1120-1198] says (De Anima iii). ~But a man cannot 341 2, 169 | the Philosopher ~says (De Anima iii, 4) that "to understand 342 2, 170 | necessaries" [*Aristotle, de Anima iii, 9]. Therefore it ~seems 343 2, 177 | the Philosopher says (De Anima ii, 4) that "in living things 344 2, 177 | differences of the ~intellect (De Anima iii, 10); while "to live" 345 2, 177 | the Philosopher states (De Anima ii, 4). Therefore ~life 346 2, 177 | the Philosopher says (De Anima iii, 7) that sensation and ~ 347 2, 178 | to the ~Philosopher (De Anima ii, 1), every operation 348 2, 178 | Philosopher states (De ~Anima iii, 7). Yet intellectual 349 2, 178 | to the Philosopher (De Anima iii, 1). Since, however, 350 2, 185 | the organ of organs" [*De ~Anima iii, 8], handiwork denotes 351 3, 2 | the Philosopher says (De Anima ii, 37), ~just as everything 352 3, 5 | from the Philosopher (De Anima ii, 9; Metaph. vii, 34).~ 353 3, 5 | a ~body, as is proved De Anima iii, 6. Hence it would seem 354 3, 7 | the Philosopher says (De Anima ii, 41) that "there is naturally 355 3, 8 | and the Philosopher (De Anima iii, ~19), the agent must 356 3, 9 | all things, as is said De Anima iii, 18. ~Now what is in 357 3, 9 | plain from what is said De Anima iii, 32,38. And hence we 358 3, 9 | phantasms; hence, it is said (De Anima iii, 18) that the active 359 3, 10 | thing is," as is said ~De Anima iii, 26, to which pertains 360 3, 11 | to sight, ~as is said De Anima iii, 18,31,39. But it does 361 3, 11 | because, as is stated De ~Anima iii, 18,31,39, phantasms 362 3, 12 | are in act," as is said De Anima iii, 18. And hence, ~as 363 3, 13 | local motion, as is said De ~Anima iii, 9,10. So, too, as regards 364 3, 15 | from the Philosopher (De Anima iii, 5). Now no creature 365 3, 18 | the Philosopher says (De Anima iii, 9), it followed ~that 366 3, 18 | the Philosopher says (De Anima iii, text. ~42) that "the 367 3, 21 | two ways, as is said De Anima iii, 7; first, ~strictly, 368 3, 32 | the ~Commentator says (De Anima ii). But the generative 369 3, 34 | wherefore it is said (De Anima ii, text. 5) that operation 370 3, 34 | being," as is said, ~De Anima iii, text. 28. We must therefore 371 3, 46 | no body, as is said De ~Anima iii. Therefore it seems 372 3, 50 | from the ~Philosopher (De Anima ii, text. 9; Metaph. vii). 373 3, 54 | the Philosopher shows (De Anima ii). ~Consequently, whoever 374 3, 74 | size and ~development" (De Anima ii). Consequently, in this 375 3, 75 | substance as is said in De Anima iii, is preserved ~by faith 376 3, 75 | soul: for it is said in ~De Anima ii, that the soul "is the 377 3, 76 | as Aristotle proves (De Anima Histor. i). If, then, Christ' 378 3, 76 | is "what a ~thing is" (De Anima iii). And therefore, properly 379 3, 77 | thing, as is said in De Anima ii.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[77] 380 3, 77 | the Philosopher says (De Anima ii) that "food nourishes ~ 381 3, 77 | Because, as stated in De Anima ii, food ~nourishes by being 382 3, 77 | hence it is said in De ~Anima ii that nourishment is at 383 3, 77 | the Philosopher says (De Anima ii), that ~what emits sound 384 3, 77 | sensibles, as is ~stated in De Anima ii.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[77] 385 3, 79 | Augustine says to Renatus (De Anima et ~ejus origine i): "Who 386 3, 83 | the "organ of organs" (De Anima iii), all works are ~attributed 387 Suppl, 17| According to the Philosopher (De Anima ii, text. 33), ~"powers 388 Suppl, 32| proceeding from sensation (De Anima ii). ~Hence the primary 389 Suppl, 44| animal is named from soul [anima], ~and this belongs to an 390 Suppl, 58| according to the Philosopher (De Anima ii, 4): and consequently ~ 391 Suppl, 70| according to the Philosopher (De Anima ~ii, 1), as the soul is 392 Suppl, 70| case, for according to De Anima i, "if ~an old man were 393 Suppl, 70| the intellect, says (De Anima ii, ~2): "This alone is 394 Suppl, 70| Augustine says (De Spiritu et Anima xv): "When the ~soul leaves 395 Suppl, 70| according to the Philosopher (De Anima iii, 9) the ~irascible and 396 Suppl, 70| the Philosopher says (De Anima i, 4), that "when the body 397 Suppl, 70| refuted by the Philosopher (De Anima i, 3) who ~proves that the 398 Suppl, 70| the ~Philosopher says (De Anima i, 4) that "when this," 399 Suppl, 72| destroys this foundation (De Anima ii, ~2), where he shows 400 Suppl, 72| the ~Philosopher shows (De Anima i, 4). And since to the 401 Suppl, 74| body," as stated in De Anima i, 3.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[77] 402 Suppl, 76| by the Philosopher (De ~Anima ii, 1), and in consequence 403 Suppl, 76| refuted by the Philosopher (De Anima ii, 2 [*Cf. FP, ~Q[76], 404 Suppl, 76| teaching of the Philosopher (De Anima ii, 1). Therefore ~since 405 Suppl, 76| from the Commentator (De Anima ii). But if a statue is 406 Suppl, 76| knowledge of the quiddity" (De Anima i, 1). ~Accordingly after 407 Suppl, 76| sight to ~the pupil" (De Anima ii, 1). Now it is necessary 408 Suppl, 77| answer that, As stated in De Anima ii, 4, "the soul stands 409 Suppl, 77| part is to another" ~(De Anima ii, 1). If then the members 410 Suppl, 77| not feel with them" (De Anima i, 5; iii, 13). ~Therefore 411 Suppl, 77| of Augustine (De Spir. et Anima xv) that "the body consists ~ 412 Suppl, 78| the Philosopher says (De Anima ii, 4) that "all things ~ 413 Suppl, 78| the ~Philosopher says (De Anima xvi, i.e. De Generat. Animal. 414 Suppl, 79| the soul, as ~stated in De Anima ii, text. 38, seqq., for 415 Suppl, 79| according to the Philosopher (De Anima ii, 11), ~"sensation is 416 Suppl, 79| according to the Philosopher (De Anima i, 2) "the animate is ~distinct 417 Suppl, 79| Philosopher proves (De Anima ii, text. 51,54). Wherefore 418 Suppl, 79| had outside the ~soul (De Anima ii, text. 121). This reception 419 Suppl, 79| first of all the senses (De Anima ii, 2). But the glorified 420 Suppl, 79| hearing and smelling (De Anima ii, 7). Again, ~the taste, 421 Suppl, 79| is a ~kind of touch (De Anima ii, 9). Smell also which 422 Suppl, 81| Augustine says (De Spiritu ~et Anima, lxiii [*Cf. Q[70], A[2], 423 Suppl, 87| Augustine [*De ~Spiritu et Anima, work of an unknown author. 424 Suppl, 87| unknown author. St. Thomas, De Anima, ~ascribes it to Alcherus, 425 Suppl, 88| light and ~transparency (De Anima ii), it follows that the 426 Suppl, 89| which is understood" (De Anima iii). Now God is ~supremely 427 Suppl, 89| Commentator attests (De Anima iii). In like ~manner certain 428 Suppl, 89| Alexander and Averroes (De Anima iii.). For since in every ~ 429 Suppl, 89| of the ~Philosopher (De Anima iii.) as indicated by the 430 Suppl, 89| indicated by the Commentator (De Anima ~iii). But when it understands 431 Suppl, 89| also the Commentator (De Anima ~iii.) compares the passive 432 Suppl, 89| Further, it is stated in De Anima (iii, text. 7), that "when 433 Suppl, 89| are in potentiality" (De Anima iii, text. 18). ~If then 434 Suppl, 89| the Commentator says (De Anima iii), that "if the ~active 435 Suppl, 94| Pythagoras is stated (De Anima i, text. 53) to have ~maintained.


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