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chilled 3
chiromancy 1
chisels 2
choice 429
choices 1
choir 5
choirs 1
Frequency    [«  »]
432 states
431 75
430 aspect
429 choice
428 divided
428 faculty
428 moves
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

choice

    Part, Question
1 1, 9 | mutability according to choice from good ~to evil, as Damascene 2 1, 10 | changeableness as regards ~choice; moreover they have changeableness 3 1, 19 | namely, according to the free choice of the ~will, not in obedience 4 1, 19 | of sin; yet ~He can make choice of one of two opposites, 5 1, 22 | which there is counsel and choice." Since, then, many things ~ 6 1, 22 | take counsel and make ~a choice. Hence it is significantly 7 1, 23 | away with the liberty of ~choice. Whence, although anyone 8 1, 23 | choosing is incited to make a ~choice by the good already pre-existing 9 1, 23 | in the object chosen, the choice ~must needs be of those 10 1, 23 | exist, as happens in our ~choice. In God it is otherwise; 11 1, 23 | yet He does not err in His choice."~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[23] A[ 12 1, 23 | reason of His deliberate choice and determination. For the 13 1, 42 | agents, on account of the choice of time; for as ~a free 14 1, 59 | choose. But there can be no choice with the ~angels, because 15 1, 59 | with the ~angels, because choice is "the desire of something 16 1, 59 | Philosopher is speaking of choice, as it is in man. As ~a 17 1, 59 | matters. Hence there is choice in the angels, yet not with ~ 18 1, 60 | there is in them love of choice?~(3) Whether the angel loves 19 1, 60 | natural love or with love of ~choice?~(4) Whether one angel loves 20 1, 60 | Whether there is love of choice in the angels?~Aquin.: SMT 21 1, 60 | that there is no love of choice in the angels. For ~love 22 1, 60 | the angels. For ~love of choice appears to be rational love; 23 1, 60 | be rational love; since choice follows counsel, ~which 24 1, 60 | Therefore there is no love of choice in the angels.~Aquin.: SMT 25 1, 60 | Therefore there is no love of choice in ~them.~Aquin.: SMT FP 26 1, 60 | Therefore there is love of ~choice in them.~Aquin.: SMT FP 27 1, 60 | natural love, and a love of ~choice. Their natural love is the 28 1, 60 | principle of their love of choice; ~because, what belongs 29 1, 60 | s sake, ~is the love of choice.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[60] A[ 30 1, 60 | and something else from choice as ordained to such end. 31 1, 60 | natural love and love of choice.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[60] A[ 32 1, 60 | Reply OBJ 1: Not all love of choice is rational love, according 33 1, 60 | treating of free-will, every choice does not follow a ~discursive 34 1, 60 | the reason; but only human choice. Consequently the ~conclusion 35 1, 60 | natural love, and love of ~choice?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[60] A[ 36 1, 60 | natural love and a love of choice. For, as was said (A[2]), 37 1, 60 | end itself; while love of choice regards the means to the ~ 38 1, 60 | natural love and the love of choice ~cannot have the same object.~ 39 1, 60 | loves self with the love of choice, in so ~far as from choice 40 1, 60 | choice, in so ~far as from choice he wishes for something 41 1, 62 | OBJ 3: Free-will in its choice of means to an end is disposed 42 1, 63 | only on the part of the choice which is not properly ~regulated, 43 1, 63 | save a fool, ever makes choice of being the equal ~of an 44 1, 63 | still less of God; because choice regards only things which ~ 45 1, 63 | any proneness, but of free choice ~alone. Consequently that 46 1, 63 | needs no ~delay of time for choice, exhortation, or consent, 47 1, 64 | opposite both before and after choice; but the angel's free-will 48 1, 64 | either opposite before the choice, but not after. Therefore 49 1, 42 | agents, on account of the choice of time; for as ~a free 50 1, 60 | choose. But there can be no choice with the ~angels, because 51 1, 60 | with the ~angels, because choice is "the desire of something 52 1, 60 | Philosopher is speaking of choice, as it is in man. As ~a 53 1, 60 | matters. Hence there is choice in the angels, yet not with ~ 54 1, 61 | there is in them love of choice?~(3) Whether the angel loves 55 1, 61 | natural love or with love of ~choice?~(4) Whether one angel loves 56 1, 61 | Whether there is love of choice in the angels?~Aquin.: SMT 57 1, 61 | that there is no love of choice in the angels. For ~love 58 1, 61 | the angels. For ~love of choice appears to be rational love; 59 1, 61 | be rational love; since choice follows counsel, ~which 60 1, 61 | Therefore there is no love of choice in the angels.~Aquin.: SMT 61 1, 61 | Therefore there is no love of choice in ~them.~Aquin.: SMT FP 62 1, 61 | Therefore there is love of ~choice in them.~Aquin.: SMT FP 63 1, 61 | natural love, and a love of ~choice. Their natural love is the 64 1, 61 | principle of their love of choice; ~because, what belongs 65 1, 61 | end's sake, is the love of choice.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[60] A[ 66 1, 61 | and something else from choice as ordained to such end. 67 1, 61 | natural love and love of choice.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[60] A[ 68 1, 61 | Reply OBJ 1: Not all love of choice is rational love, according 69 1, 61 | treating of free-will, every choice does not follow a ~discursive 70 1, 61 | the reason; but only human choice. Consequently the ~conclusion 71 1, 61 | natural love, and love of ~choice?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[60] A[ 72 1, 61 | natural love and a love of choice. For, as was said (A[2]), 73 1, 61 | end itself; while love of choice regards the means to the ~ 74 1, 61 | natural love and the love of choice ~cannot have the same object.~ 75 1, 61 | loves self with the love of choice, in so ~far as from choice 76 1, 61 | choice, in so ~far as from choice he wishes for something 77 1, 63 | OBJ 3: Free-will in its choice of means to an end is disposed 78 1, 64 | only on the part of the choice which is not properly ~regulated, 79 1, 64 | save a fool, ever makes choice of being the equal ~of an 80 1, 64 | still less of God; because choice regards only things which ~ 81 1, 64 | any proneness, but of free choice ~alone. Consequently that 82 1, 64 | needs no ~delay of time for choice, exhortation, or consent, 83 1, 65 | opposite both before and after choice; but the angel's free-will 84 1, 65 | either opposite before the choice, but not after. Therefore 85 1, 81 | choose this or that. But choice regards not the end, but " 86 1, 82 | in the execution of his ~choice, wherein he may be impeded, 87 1, 82 | whether he will or not. The choice ~itself, however, is in 88 1, 82 | indifferent to good and ~evil choice: wherefore it is impossible 89 1, 82 | free-will is to choose. But ~choice seems to belong to knowledge, 90 1, 82 | says (Ethic. iii, 3) that choice is ~"the desire of those 91 1, 82 | appetitive power: therefore choice is also. But free-will is 92 1, 82 | proper act of free-will is choice: for we say that we ~have 93 1, 82 | considering the nature of choice. Now two things concur in ~ 94 1, 82 | Now two things concur in ~choice: one on the part of the 95 1, 82 | leaves ~it in doubt whether choice belongs principally to the 96 1, 82 | power: since he says that choice is either "an appetitive ~ 97 1, 82 | appetite when he describes choice as "a ~desire proceeding 98 1, 82 | because the ~proper object of choice is the means to the end: 99 1, 82 | appetite, it follows that choice is ~principally an act of 100 1, 82 | counsel." And in this sense choice itself is a judgment from 101 1, 82 | which is implied in the choice belongs to ~the preceding 102 1, 82 | known by their acts. But choice, which is the ~act of free-will, 103 1, 82 | regards the end, whereas choice regards the means to the 104 1, 82 | nothing else but the power of choice. And this is clear from 105 1, 82 | the will to the power of ~choice, which is free-will. But 106 1, 82 | 2 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: Choice and will - that is, the 107 1, 85 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: The choice of a particular thing to 108 1, 94 | habit whereby a man makes a choice of ~persevering in good; 109 1, 99 | changeable, both before and after choice; whereas the ~angel's is 110 1, 104 | natural necessity, but by the ~choice of His own will; for He 111 1, 114 | are the ~cause of human choice and action. It would also 112 2, 6 | called "ignorance of evil choice," and ~arises from some 113 2, 6 | second, with ignorance of choice, which is voluntary to a 114 2, 8 | volition is of the ~end, while choice is of the means."~Aquin.: 115 2, 10 | without ~passion, and through choice alone; as is most evident 116 2, 12 | regard to the means, it is choice, from which intention ~is 117 2, 12 | willing of the means is called choice. But choice ~and intention 118 2, 12 | means is called choice. But choice ~and intention are not the 119 2, 12 | the end, it is ~called "choice": but the movement of the 120 2, 12 | which are the ~object of choice.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[12] A[ 121 2, 13 | 13] Out. Para. 1/2 - OF CHOICE, WHICH IS AN ACT OF THE 122 2, 13 | consent, and to use. And choice is ~preceded by counsel. 123 2, 13 | then, we must consider choice: ~secondly, counsel; thirdly, 124 2, 13 | Out. Para. 2/2~Concerning choice there are six points of 125 2, 13 | the reason?~(2) Whether choice is to be found in irrational 126 2, 13 | irrational animals?~(3) Whether choice is only the means, or sometimes 127 2, 13 | of the end?~(4) Whether choice is only of things that we 128 2, 13 | do ourselves?~(5) Whether choice is only of possible things?~( 129 2, 13 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether choice is an act of will or of 130 2, 13 | OBJ 1: It would seem that choice is an act, not of will but 131 2, 13 | will but of reason. ~For choice implies comparison, whereby 132 2, 13 | act of reason. Therefore choice is an act ~of reason.~Aquin.: 133 2, 13 | syllogisms. Since therefore choice is a kind of conclusion 134 2, 13 | there is an "ignorance of choice," as is stated in ~Ethic. 135 2, 13 | Therefore it seems that choice does not belong to the will ~ 136 2, 13 | says (Ethic. iii, 3) that choice is ~"the desire of things 137 2, 13 | act of will. ~Therefore choice is too.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[ 138 2, 13 | I answer that, The word choice implies something belonging 139 2, 13 | says (Ethic. vi, 2) that choice is either "intellect influenced 140 2, 13 | Hom. xxxiii.] says that choice "is ~neither desire only, 141 2, 13 | but both; so is it with choice."~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[13] A[ 142 2, 13 | higher power. Wherefore ~choice is substantially not an 143 2, 13 | reason but of the will: for ~choice is accomplished in a certain 144 2, 13 | 1 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Choice implies a previous comparison; 145 2, 13 | judgment," to be followed by "choice." And for this reason the ~ 146 2, 13 | to belong to the act of choice, as to that which results ~ 147 2, 13 | speaking "of ignorance of choice," we do not mean that ~choice 148 2, 13 | choice," we do not mean that ~choice is a sort of knowledge, 149 2, 13 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether choice is to be found in irrational 150 2, 13 | are able to choose. For ~choice "is the desire of certain 151 2, 13 | and from desire. Therefore choice is ~in irrational animals.~ 152 2, 13 | the very word "electio" [choice] seems to signify the ~taking 153 2, 13 | refuse another. Therefore choice is ~in irrational animals.~ 154 2, 13 | that a ~man makes a good choice of means." But prudence 155 2, 13 | act willingly but not from choice." ~Therefore choice is not 156 2, 13 | from choice." ~Therefore choice is not in irrational animals.~ 157 2, 13 | 1/1~I answer that, Since choice is the taking of one thing 158 2, 13 | one there is no place for choice. Now the difference between 159 2, 13 | particular goods. ~Consequently choice belongs properly to the 160 2, 13 | account of an end is ~called choice: there must be a certain 161 2, 13 | alone, without making any choice. Just as ~fire is moved 162 2, 13 | without its making any choice.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[13] A[ 163 2, 13 | reason or ~exercise any choice about things. This is clear 164 2, 13 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether choice is only of the means, or 165 2, 13 | OBJ 1: It would seem that choice is not only of the means. 166 2, 13 | done is the end. Therefore choice is of the end.~Aquin.: SMT 167 2, 13 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, choice implies preference of one 168 2, 13 | preference of ~ends. Therefore choice can be of ends, just as 169 2, 13 | volition is ~of the end, but choice of the means."~Aquin.: SMT 170 2, 13 | already stated (A[1], ad 2), choice results from the ~decision 171 2, 13 | syllogism, ~is the matter of choice. Now in practical things 172 2, 13 | such, is not a matter of choice.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[13] A[ 173 2, 13 | this way it is a matter of choice. Thus in the work of ~a 174 2, 13 | wherefore it is not a matter of choice for ~a physician, but a 175 2, 13 | sickness may be a matter of choice; for the ~Apostle says ( 176 2, 13 | end is nowise a matter of choice.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[13] A[ 177 2, 13 | they can be a matter of choice.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[13] A[ 178 2, 13 | they can be the subject of ~choice, in so far as they are ordained 179 2, 13 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether choice is of those things only 180 2, 13 | OBJ 1: It would seem that choice is not only in respect of 181 2, 13 | respect of human acts. ~For choice regards the means. Now, 182 2, 13 | Phys. ii, 3). Therefore choice is not only concerned with ~ 183 2, 13 | from contemplation. But choice has a ~place even in contemplation; 184 2, 13 | preferred to ~another. Therefore choice is not concerned with human 185 2, 13 | their regard. ~Therefore choice is not concerned with human 186 2, 13 | regards the end, so does choice regard ~the means. Now the 187 2, 13 | use. And thus it is that choice is always in regard to human 188 2, 13 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether choice is only of possible things?~ 189 2, 13 | OBJ 1: It would seem that choice in not only of possible 190 2, 13 | of possible things. For ~choice is an act of the will, as 191 2, 13 | Therefore there is also a ~choice of impossibilities.~Aquin.: 192 2, 13 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, choice is of things done by us, 193 2, 13 | impossible to us. ~Therefore choice is of the impossible.~Aquin.: 194 2, 13 | be attempted. Therefore choice can be of the ~impossible.~ 195 2, 13 | iii, 2) that "there is no ~choice of impossibilities."~Aquin.: 196 2, 13 | stated above (A[4]), our choice is always concerned ~with 197 2, 13 | Therefore we must needs say that choice is only of possible things.~ 198 2, 13 | which are the object of choice, are to the end, as the ~ 199 2, 13 | impossible is ~not the object of choice.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[13] A[ 200 2, 13 | were ~it possible. But choice is an act of the will, fixed 201 2, 13 | is not really good; so is choice sometimes made of ~something 202 2, 13 | relation to the object of choice, as the principle of that 203 2, 13 | willing) the end of the choice (of the means).~Aquin.: 204 2, 13 | stated above (A[1], ad 2), choice follows the ~reason's judgment 205 2, 13 | Therefore ~it seems that choice also follows of necessity.~ 206 2, 13 | better. Therefore every ~choice is made necessarily.~Aquin.: 207 2, 13 | Para. 1/1~On the contrary, Choice is an act of a rational 208 2, 13 | to be unhappy. Now since choice is not of ~the end, but 209 2, 14 | COUNSEL, WHICH PRECEDES CHOICE (SIX ARTICLES)~We must now 210 2, 14 | Para. 1/1~I answer that, Choice, as stated above (Q[13], 211 2, 14 | deciding on the ~objects of choice; and this inquiry is called 212 2, 14 | says (Ethic. iii, 2) that choice is the "desire of what has ~ 213 2, 14 | act of the will, which is ~choice: and in counsel, which is 214 2, 14 | says (Ethic. vi, 2) that choice "is intellect influenced 215 2, 14 | that we have to ~do. For choice is the "desire of what is 216 2, 14 | stated above ~(A[1]). But choice is about all things that 217 2, 14 | 1 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Choice presupposes counsel by reason 218 2, 15 | desire of the means is choice, as stated above (Q[13], ~ 219 2, 15 | would ~nowise differ from choice. And this is proved to be 220 2, 15 | the sentence," "comes the choice." Therefore ~consent is 221 2, 15 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Choice includes something that 222 2, 15 | consent there still remains a choice. For it may happen ~that 223 2, 15 | approval, then consent ~and choice do not differ in reality, 224 2, 15 | of doing that ~thing; but choice according as we prefer it 225 2, 16 | Of the relation of use to choice.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[16] A[ 226 2, 16 | 1/1~Whether use precedes choice?~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[16] A[ 227 2, 16 | would seem that use precedes choice. For nothing follows after ~ 228 2, 16 | For nothing follows after ~choice, except execution. But use, 229 2, 16 | execution. Therefore it precedes choice also. ~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[ 230 2, 16 | precedes the more relative. But choice implies two relations: ~ 231 2, 16 | Therefore use precedes choice.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[16] A[ 232 2, 16 | consent. But consent precedes ~choice as stated above (Q[15], 233 2, 16 | Therefore use follows choice.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[16] A[ 234 2, 16 | the will to the means, is ~choice; for there the will becomes 235 2, 16 | evident that use follows choice; provided that by ~use we 236 2, 16 | this sense use precedes choice.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[16] A[ 237 2, 16 | precedes execution, but follows choice. And so, since use belongs 238 2, 16 | will, it stands between choice and execution.~Aquin.: SMT 239 2, 16 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Choice precedes use, if they be 240 2, 16 | one thing preceding the choice of ~another. And since the 241 2, 16 | can find both consent and choice and use; so that we may ~ 242 2, 17 | in reference to use and choice; and conversely, that there ~ 243 2, 17 | this to the end, precedes choice, as stated ~above (Q[16], 244 2, 17 | the will precedes, viz. choice; and an ~act of the will 245 2, 17 | will chooses; and after choice, the ~reason commands that 246 2, 17 | desired, is derived the choice of the means. So also in 247 2, 24 | goodness. Secondly, by way of choice; when, to ~wit, a man, by 248 2, 26 | in addition to love, a ~choice [electionem] made beforehand, 249 2, 28 | some things he does from choice, and some ~things from ignorance, 250 2, 39 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, choice is of that which is useful 251 2, 39 | sorrow ~is not an object of choice; in fact, "a thing without 252 2, 39 | 2: Just as any object of choice becomes less eligible by ~ 253 2, 47 | through passion, and through choice. Then, most of all, a man ~ 254 2, 47 | when he does an injury from choice, on purpose, or ~from deliberate 255 2, 53 | ignorance, passion or deliberate choice.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[53] A[ 256 2, 56 | principal act of moral virtue is choice" (Ethic. ~viii, 13). Now 257 2, 56 | Ethic. ~viii, 13). Now choice is not an act of the irascible 258 2, 56 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 4: In choice there are two things, namely, 259 2, 56 | virtue; and the preferential ~choice of that which is unto the 260 2, 57 | that ~he do it from right choice and not merely from impulse 261 2, 57 | or passion. And, ~since choice is about things in reference 262 2, 57 | to the end, rectitude of choice ~requires two things: namely, 263 2, 57 | reason, because ~counsel and choice, which are about things 264 2, 58 | virtue can be done from choice. And, ~moreover, every virtue 265 2, 58 | virtue can be done from choice: but no virtue ~makes us 266 2, 58 | has been stated above that choice is an act of the ~appetitive 267 2, 58 | also ~may be a matter of choice.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[58] A[ 268 2, 58 | in this individual act of choice.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[58] A[ 269 2, 58 | well. Now in order that a choice be ~good, two things are 270 2, 58 | devoid of reason is ~without choice: wherefore such an inclination 271 2, 58 | of moral virtue is with choice: and ~consequently in order 272 2, 58 | reason, which rectifies the choice of fitting means ~towards 273 2, 58 | reason, as arguing about ~the choice of the means, which is the 274 2, 61 | that he should exercise choice for a particular end; thirdly, ~ 275 2, 61 | be done; the second, i.e. choice, ~belongs to temperance, 276 2, 61 | not from passion but from choice; the third, that a man should 277 2, 65 | virtue to make a right choice, for it is an elective habit. 278 2, 65 | elective habit. Now right ~choice requires not only the inclination 279 2, 65 | virtue, but also correct choice of things ~conducive to 280 2, 65 | conducive to the end, which choice is made by prudence, that 281 2, 66 | whereas ~prudence gives right choice of the means." Therefore 282 2, 66 | virtues not only in the choice ~of the means, but also 283 2, 69 | be, he makes a deliberate choice ~of sorrow [*Cf. Q[35], 284 2, 72 | digestion; that he desire choice ~meats, is due to his desire 285 2, 74 | without the exercise of choice: wherefore the act of moral ~ 286 2, 76 | an act of judgment, or of choice, or an operation. Now actions 287 2, 78 | whether by malice we mean the choice itself of evil (and thus ~ 288 2, 78 | he sins through making ~a choice of evil), or whether by 289 2, 78 | one that is ~done through choice of evil. Now we make choice 290 2, 78 | choice of evil. Now we make choice of those things to which ~ 291 2, 78 | man does it," i.e. through choice, ~"unless it be done through 292 2, 78 | to sin through making a choice of evil, as stated above ( 293 2, 78 | the same relation to the ~choice of something good, as the 294 2, 78 | as the bad habit to the choice of something ~evil. But 295 2, 78 | will be inclined, by its choice, to some evil, this ~must 296 2, 78 | Reply OBJ 1: Ignorance of choice, to which the objection 297 2, 97 | to such a people, and the choice devolves to a few good men."~ 298 2, 100 | deliberately," i.e. "from ~choice, choosing that particular 299 2, 102 | also commanded that the choice of those who were to be 300 2, 105 | not have been allowed a choice in the matter, as indeed 301 2, 105 | Lord ~did not leave the choice of a king to the people; 302 2, 105 | i.e. through deliberate choice or malice: and then he ~ 303 2, 113 | act of the free-will is choice, which requires the ~deliberation 304 2, 1 | object, but through an act of choice, ~whereby it turns voluntarily 305 2, 2 | passion which precedes ~choice makes the virtuous act less 306 2, 11 | from a Greek word meaning choice, whereby a man makes choice 307 2, 11 | choice, whereby a man makes choice of that ~school which he 308 2, 11 | which he deems best." But choice is an act of the appetitive ~ 309 2, 11 | denotes ~a choosing. Now choice as stated above (FS, Q[13], 310 2, 11 | Christ, yet he ~fails in his choice of those things wherein 311 2, 11 | 1 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Choice regards unbelief in the 312 2, 11 | wit, they do not make a choice in contradiction to the ~ 313 2, 13 | prevented from sinning through choice. These things ~are either 314 2, 13 | hindered from sinning through ~choice, both by hope, arising from 315 2, 13 | certain ~malice, or through choice. Now man cannot do this 316 2, 13 | unjust man does," viz. from choice. Therefore it seems that 317 2, 23 | which is to choose. For choice is of things ~directed to 318 2, 25 | originates through ~their own choice, love of this kind takes 319 2, 26 | fourth, that ~he should make choice of the same things; the 320 2, 28 | friendship if people "make choice of ~the same things" (Ethic. 321 2, 28 | a ~thing from deliberate choice: thirdly, a man wishes a 322 2, 28 | contrary to deliberate choice, wherefore the Philosopher 323 2, 28 | chief part of ~virtue is choice as the Philosopher states ( 324 2, 28 | states (Ethic. ii, 5). Now choice is ~"the desire of what 325 2, 31 | which things counsel and ~choice are concerned. Nevertheless 326 2, 41 | sin cannot be a ~matter of choice. It may happen however that, 327 2, 45 | to choose wisely." But choice is an act of the appetitive ~ 328 2, 45 | counsel in the ~reason, and choice in the appetite, of which 329 2, 45 | takes good counsel." But as choice presupposes ~counsel, since 330 2, 45 | iii, 2), it follows that choice can also be ascribed to 331 2, 45 | as prudence directs the choice by means of ~counsel.~Aquin.: 332 2, 45 | voluntary, is a matter of choice ~and counsel as to its exercise; 333 2, 52 | eligens]": and the right ~choice of the means belongs to 334 2, 52 | the internal act, to which choice ~also belongs: whereas idleness 335 2, 56 | secondly to be done "by choice," and ~"for a due end," 336 2, 56 | in accordance with his ~choice."~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[58] A[ 337 2, 57 | desire, and sometimes from choice, for instance when the ~ 338 2, 57 | unjust intentionally and by choice is proper ~to the unjust 339 2, 57 | do an unjust thing from ~choice, as though it were pleasing 340 2, 67 | decision of ~judges of our own choice, who have no power save 341 2, 79 | reading, or from a repeated choice of what has been lost ~through 342 2, 79 | principle; to Whom also our choice should be resolutely directed 343 2, 84 | though this were left to the choice of the offerer: and ~when 344 2, 93 | ordained ~not by lot but by the choice of the disciples." It is 345 2, 98 | signify that it ~proceeds from choice, which takes the principal 346 2, 98 | Holy Ghost that sins from choice, but ~only he who chooses 347 2, 98 | Jacob by reason of God's choice, ~according to Malach. 1: 348 2, 102 | do, but is left the free choice proceeding from his own ~ 349 2, 102 | to exercise his will and choice, as stated in ~Ethic. ii, 350 2, 104 | made with regard for the choice or disposition of the ~giver, 351 2, 113 | standing, whether of one's own choice, or out of necessity." ~ 352 2, 121 | act from passion but from choice, as ~stated above (FS, Q[ 353 2, 121 | anger. Thirdly, through choice, not ~indeed of a due end, 354 2, 121 | One is in regard to its choice: and thus fortitude is not ~ 355 2, 121 | through anger, making his choice and acting for a purpose," 356 2, 132 | of virtue is the inward choice, and a virtue ~may have 357 2, 135 | begins to carry out his choice by persisting for a time, 358 2, 142 | is to say, operating from choice. Now ~shamefacedness denotes, 359 2, 142 | its movement ~result from choice, but from an impulse of 360 2, 143 | of virtue is the interior choice," as the Philosopher says ( 361 2, 143 | knows; and the ~internal choice is not made known save by 362 2, 143 | radically in the ~internal choice, but its expression lies 363 2, 146 | sense as ~regards matters of choice is common to all sin, whereas 364 2, 149 | judgment of ~his reason and the choice of his will.~Aquin.: SMT 365 2, 153 | seem to be objects of choice in ~themselves indeed, but 366 2, 153 | is to be found in their choice: since ~the continent man, 367 2, 154 | for he holds on to his ~choice: but every incontinent man 368 2, 154 | sin in virtue of its own choice, which proceeds from ~a 369 2, 154 | some particular detail of choice ~(in so far as he deems 370 2, 159 | but chiefly ~in the inward choice of the mind, as the Philosopher 371 2, 159 | the tents of sinners." But choice concerns the ~appetite. 372 2, 160 | some particular matter of choice, and unbelief ~does not 373 2, 161 | of the appetite, namely choice, it would seem that the ~ 374 2, 162 | according to the agent's choice; for, ~if the craftsman 375 2, 182 | says: "If I were given the choice, where would I ~prefer to 376 2, 183 | will that a man of his own choice incline to be appointed 377 2, 187 | difficult things of their own ~choice. Hence after Pentecost and 378 3, 11 | do not ~uphold counsel or choice in Christ." Now these things 379 3, 11 | doubt; ~and consequently choice, which essentially includes 380 3, 18 | and {proairesis}, i.e. choice, "cannot possibly ~be attributed 381 3, 18 | Therefore ~there was no choice in Christ and consequently 382 3, 18 | no free-will, of which ~choice is the act.~Aquin.: SMT 383 3, 18 | says (Ethic. iii, 2) that choice is "a ~desire of something 384 3, 18 | Philosopher says (Ethic. ~iii, 2) choice differs from will in this, 385 3, 18 | regards the ~end, while choice regards the means. And thus 386 3, 18 | the "will as nature"; but choice is the same as the "will 387 3, 18 | Christ, we must also place ~choice, and consequently free-will, 388 3, 18 | free-will, whose act is choice, as was said in ~the FP, 389 3, 18 | OBJ 1: Damascene excludes choice from Christ, in so far as 390 3, 18 | doubt is implied in the word choice. Nevertheless doubt is ~ 391 3, 18 | doubt is ~not necessary to choice, since it belongs even to 392 3, 18 | doubt is accidental to ~choice when it is in an ignorant 393 3, 18 | 2 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: Choice presupposes counsel; yet 394 3, 18 | inquiry, ~this suffices for choice. Therefore it is plain that 395 3, 18 | doubt or inquiry ~belong to choice not essentially, but only 396 3, 34 | of free-will consists in choice. But choice ~presupposes 397 3, 34 | consists in choice. But choice ~presupposes the deliberation 398 3, 34 | says (Ethic. ~iii) that choice is "the desire of what has 399 3, 34 | is ended, there may be ~choice. But those who need the 400 3, 34 | not of necessity precede choice save for the purpose of ~ 401 3, 39 | the dove prefers the more choice seeds. ~This refers to the 402 3, 39 | whereby the saints make choice of ~sound doctrines, with 403 3, 44 | sheds its light, not from choice, but by ~nature, as Dionysius 404 3, 64 | signification, not as though ~His choice were restricted to them, 405 3, 85 | in this way it ~implies choice, and if this be right, it 406 3, 85 | as it includes a ~right choice on the part of the will; 407 Suppl, 1 | for sins," and the act of choice which is necessary ~for 408 Suppl, 2 | as it proceeds from the choice of the will that had ~failed 409 Suppl, 2 | and it is on this that the choice of the will falls. Now the ~ 410 Suppl, 2 | will falls. Now the ~will's choice falls not only on the acts 411 Suppl, 2 | Accordingly the will's choice falls on ~that pain or sadness 412 Suppl, 2 | than to the past, since choice, ~which is an act of the 413 Suppl, 3 | of ~the higher, or from choice, in so far as a penitent 414 Suppl, 8 | particular it is not ~left to our choice. But the choice of a discreet 415 Suppl, 8 | left to our choice. But the choice of a discreet priest is 416 Suppl, 8 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: The choice of a discreet priest is 417 Suppl, 9 | The second condition is choice, ~because acts of virtue 418 Suppl, 12| Philosopher (Ethic. viii, 13): "Choice ~holds the chief place in 419 Suppl, 12| satisfaction is not an act of ~choice but regards chiefly external 420 Suppl, 12| most akin thereto; thus choice and other internal acts 421 Suppl, 12| some external act, ~since choice, which is common to all 422 Suppl, 49| 7:28). Consequently the choice of this union ~cannot be 423 Suppl, 91| passion, secondly by way of choice. In the blessed there will ~ 424 Suppl, 91| result of the reason's ~choice. Hence compassion or mercy 425 Suppl, 91| in them, except by the ~choice of reason. Now mercy or 426 Suppl, 91| compassion comes of the reason's choice ~when a person wishes another' 427 Suppl, 91| compassion on them both by ~the choice of the will - in which sense 428 Suppl, 93| and body is an object of choice, as ~appears from what has 429 Suppl, 95| cannot withdraw from the choice ~whereby he previously sinned [*


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