Table of Contents | Words: Alphabetical - Frequency - Inverse - Length - Statistics | Help | IntraText Library
Alphabetical    [«  »]
apprehended 182
apprehending 29
apprehends 100
apprehension 246
apprehensions 5
apprehensive 101
approach 165
Frequency    [«  »]
247 oneself
247 service
247 useful
246 apprehension
246 inflicted
246 weakness
245 formed
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

apprehension

    Part, Question
1 1, 10 | movement; ~so likewise in the apprehension of the uniformity of what 2 1, 10 | eternity ~according to our apprehension. As the apprehension of 3 1, 10 | our apprehension. As the apprehension of time is caused in ~us 4 1, 10 | flow of the "now," so the ~apprehension of eternity is caused in 5 1, 10 | there taken according to the apprehension of our mind ~alone.~Aquin.: 6 1, 11 | according to our way of apprehension. For ~we apprehend simple 7 1, 11 | according to the ~mode of our apprehension, He is known to us by way 8 1, 12 | what falls first under the apprehension of the intellect is being. 9 1, 13 | go between things in the apprehension of ~reason; as when we say 10 1, 16 | idea of ~the true follows apprehension of being; and this is true. 11 1, 16 | themselves, but ~only in the apprehension of the intellect. Now all 12 1, 16 | of the intellect. Now all apprehension of the ~intellect is from 13 1, 17 | false that appear ~to our apprehension like the true:" and the 14 1, 17 | falsity results from ~such an apprehension; and for this reason the 15 1, 17 | truth implies an adequate ~apprehension of a thing, so falsity implies 16 1, 17 | nothing false. ~But in our apprehension of Him contraries exist, 17 1, 28 | something which is only in the ~apprehension and not in reality. This 18 1, 28 | to be found only in the ~apprehension of reason comparing one 19 1, 54 | since sense has a sure apprehension of its ~proper sensible 20 1, 57 | intelligible, but are ~knowable by apprehension of sense and of imagination, 21 1, 57 | appetite or in the imaginative ~apprehension of the brute beasts, and 22 1, 57 | appetite and the ~imaginative apprehension of man in so far as these 23 1, 58 | namely, that in the first apprehension of anything newly ~apprehended 24 1, 59 | inclination which follows this apprehension is called "a ~sensitive 25 1, 63 | what does not fall under apprehension, does not fall under desire; ~ 26 1, 63 | equal does not fall under ~apprehension, because it implies a contradiction; 27 1, 64 | universals. ~Now the angel's apprehension differs from man's in this 28 1, 70 | is a substance capable of apprehension, and is moved as the desirer 29 1, 77 | the body, but only in the apprehension of the soul, as when it 30 1, 55 | since sense has a sure apprehension of its ~proper sensible 31 1, 58 | intelligible, but are ~knowable by apprehension of sense and of imagination, 32 1, 58 | appetite or in the imaginative ~apprehension of the brute beasts, and 33 1, 58 | appetite and the ~imaginative apprehension of man in so far as these 34 1, 59 | namely, that in the first apprehension of anything newly ~apprehended 35 1, 60 | inclination which follows this apprehension is called "a ~sensitive 36 1, 64 | what does not fall under apprehension, does not fall under desire; ~ 37 1, 64 | equal does not fall under ~apprehension, because it implies a contradiction; 38 1, 65 | universals. ~Now the angel's apprehension differs from man's in this 39 1, 71 | is a substance capable of apprehension, and is moved as the desirer 40 1, 76 | the body, but only in the apprehension of the soul, as when it 41 1, 77 | power of the soul - mere apprehension does not ~suffice. For a 42 1, 77 | assign an interior power of ~apprehension when the proper and exterior 43 1, 77 | motion and action follow ~apprehension, an animal would not be 44 1, 77 | has a power besides the apprehension of those ~forms which the 45 1, 77 | senses. Furthermore, for the apprehension of ~intentions which are 46 1, 78 | it: for appetite follows ~apprehension. And in this way Augustine 47 1, 78 | preserved apart from actual apprehension. But in the intellect, ~ 48 1, 78 | according ~to its mode of apprehension.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[79] A[ 49 1, 79 | appetite, which follows the apprehension, ~and by which something 50 1, 80 | appetite following sensitive apprehension. ~For the act of the apprehensive 51 1, 80 | inclination following ~sensitive apprehension, as natural appetite is 52 1, 81 | will ~must be preceded by apprehension, whereas every apprehension 53 1, 81 | apprehension, whereas every apprehension is not ~preceded by an act 54 1, 82 | part of the intellectual apprehension we have intellect and reason, 55 1, 84 | in fact, every sort of apprehension.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[85] A[ 56 1, 84 | knowledge by the ~first act of apprehension; but it first apprehends 57 1, 85 | medium of the particular apprehension of ~the sensitive part, 58 1, 104 | means of some particular apprehension. But ~the Divine power is 59 1, 104 | the object of desire and ~apprehension. But He cannot be apprehended 60 1, 104 | the object of desire and apprehension; but it ~does not follow 61 1, 116 | disposed for intelligible apprehension. This opinion is true so 62 1, 116 | inferior bodies. But ~by the apprehension of the human soul the human 63 1, 116 | organ. Therefore at the ~apprehension of the human soul, the sensitive 64 1, 116 | corporeal operation. But the apprehension of ~the human soul does 65 2, 1 | end is consequent on the ~apprehension of the reason. Therefore 66 2, 4 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: The apprehension of the senses does not attain 67 2, 5 | Since the will follows the apprehension of the intellect or ~reason; 68 2, 5 | desires according to the apprehension of the reason, thus it does 69 2, 6 | the end consists in ~mere apprehension of the end, without knowing 70 2, 6 | according as it is only in apprehension, it is not simply, ~but 71 2, 9 | appetite; so neither ~does the apprehension of the true without the 72 2, 9 | follows the ~particular apprehension of sense. Therefore it cannot 73 2, 9 | following the universal ~apprehension of the intellect.~Aquin.: 74 2, 15 | this: First there is the apprehension of the ~end; then the desire 75 2, 17 | takes in the act, follows ~apprehension. And the apprehension of 76 2, 17 | follows ~apprehension. And the apprehension of the imagination, being 77 2, 17 | imagination, being a particular ~apprehension, is regulated by the apprehension 78 2, 17 | apprehension, is regulated by the apprehension of reason, which is ~universal; 79 2, 17 | suddenly in consequence of an apprehension of the ~imagination of sense. 80 2, 17 | sensible is necessary for the ~apprehension of the senses, it is not 81 2, 17 | On the other hand, the apprehension of the imagination is ~subject 82 2, 17 | does not follow from some ~apprehension, as to the animal and the 83 2, 17 | at the occasion of some apprehension; in so far as the ~intellect 84 2, 19 | part of ~reason a right apprehension of the end.~Aquin.: SMT 85 2, 19 | accidentally, through the ~apprehension of the reason. Hence the 86 2, 19 | are proposed to us by the apprehension of the reason, even ~when 87 2, 19 | since the will follows the apprehension of the reason or intellect; ~ 88 2, 19 | On the other hand, the apprehension of a ~creature, according 89 2, 19 | nature, or to the particular apprehension of ~some particular thing, 90 2, 20 | reason's ordination and apprehension, it is prior to ~the goodness 91 2, 22 | is the power of sensitive apprehension. But passion ~in the soul 92 2, 22 | the act of the sensitive apprehension: thus is the eye changed 93 2, 22 | the act of the sensitive apprehension; for instance, if the ~eye 94 2, 22 | with that of the ~sensitive apprehension, although both are actions 95 2, 22 | spiritual, as ~in the sensitive apprehension, but also natural. Now there 96 2, 23 | approach results from the apprehension of good; withdrawal, from 97 2, 23 | good; withdrawal, from the ~apprehension of evil: since just as " 98 2, 26 | appetite which arises from an apprehension ~existing, not in the subject 99 2, 26 | nature, by reason of an apprehension ~which is not in them, but 100 2, 26 | appetite arising from an apprehension in the subject of the appetite, 101 2, 26 | following freely from an apprehension in the subject of the appetite. ~ 102 2, 27 | therefore love demands some apprehension of the good ~that is loved. 103 2, 28 | relation to the preceding apprehension; since movement of the appetite ~ 104 2, 28 | of the appetite ~follows apprehension. Now love being twofold, 105 2, 28 | these arises from a kind of apprehension ~of the oneness of the thing 106 2, 28 | the beloved abides in the apprehension of the lover, ~according 107 2, 28 | the beloved, according to apprehension, inasmuch ~as the lover 108 2, 28 | satisfied with a superficial apprehension of the ~beloved, but strives 109 2, 28 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: The apprehension of the reason precedes the 110 2, 28 | placed outside the connatural apprehension of ~his sense and reason, 111 2, 29 | appetite is the result of apprehension ~(though this apprehension 112 2, 29 | apprehension ~(though this apprehension is not in the same subject 113 2, 29 | which does result from an ~apprehension in the same subject, as 114 2, 29 | appetite, which is ~moved by an apprehension in the senses. But the senses 115 2, 29 | sensitive power, whether of ~apprehension or of appetite, can attain 116 2, 29 | sensitive powers, both of apprehension and of appetite, ~can tend 117 2, 29 | arises ~from the universal apprehension of the intellect, it can 118 2, 29 | come under the sensitive apprehension ~or appetite.~ 119 2, 30 | which does not arise from apprehension. But ~the craving for good, 120 2, 30 | appetite, which arises from ~apprehension, belongs to the appetitive 121 2, 30 | follows from diversity of ~apprehension: according as a thing is 122 2, 30 | suitable, either by ~absolute apprehension, whence arise natural concupiscences, 123 2, 30 | irrational" (Rhet. i, 11); or by apprehension together ~with deliberation, 124 2, 31 | arising ~from a sensitive apprehension, is a movement of the sensitive 125 2, 31 | appetite arising from an apprehension ~of sense, it is a passion 126 2, 31 | apprehended good, diversity of apprehension pertains, in a way, to ~ 127 2, 31 | delight arises from the ~apprehension of the reason. Now on the 128 2, 32 | not only in respect of ~apprehension, but also in respect of 129 2, 32 | only the conjunction of apprehension.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[32] A[ 130 2, 32 | i.e. ~either according to apprehension only; or according to apprehension 131 2, 32 | apprehension only; or according to apprehension and ~possibility, at least 132 2, 32 | as it gives rise to the apprehension of something ~pleasant.~ 133 2, 33 | good. As a result of this apprehension, ~man perceives that he 134 2, 33 | powers of the appetite and of apprehension are indeed ~distinct parts, 135 2, 35 | inclination consequent to apprehension, ~belongs to the intellective 136 2, 35 | is not consequent to an apprehension of the ~subject of that 137 2, 35 | that appetite, but to the apprehension of another, as stated ~in 138 2, 35 | presuppose some ~sense or apprehension in the same subject, it 139 2, 35 | can arise from a twofold apprehension, ~namely, from the apprehension 140 2, 35 | apprehension, ~namely, from the apprehension of an exterior sense; and 141 2, 35 | and from the interior ~apprehension of the intellect or of the 142 2, 35 | imagination. Now the interior ~apprehension extends to more objects 143 2, 35 | objects than the exterior apprehension: ~because whatever things 144 2, 35 | come under the exterior apprehension, come under ~the interior, 145 2, 35 | is caused by an interior apprehension is called joy, as stated 146 2, 35 | is caused by an ~interior apprehension, is called sorrow. And just 147 2, 35 | is caused by an exterior apprehension, is called pleasure but 148 2, 35 | is caused by an exterior apprehension, is called pain ~indeed 149 2, 35 | bodily ~pain, which follows apprehension of the external sense, can 150 2, 35 | of interior and exterior apprehension; although, on the part ~ 151 2, 35 | through some impediment in the apprehension. On the part of an ~organ, 152 2, 35 | or pain is mingled with apprehension, directly, as regards ~the 153 2, 35 | the result being that an ~apprehension which at first was pleasant 154 2, 35 | the sensitive powers of apprehension, to whose acts ~weariness 155 2, 35 | First, on the part of the ~apprehension. Because, as Augustine says ( 156 2, 35 | and in respect of the ~apprehension. For the cause of outward 157 2, 35 | outward pain arises from an ~apprehension of sense, chiefly of touch; 158 2, 35 | arises from an ~interior apprehension, of the imagination or of 159 2, 35 | manner also on ~the part of apprehension: because the apprehension 160 2, 35 | apprehension: because the apprehension of reason and ~imagination 161 2, 35 | a higher order than the apprehension of the sense of ~touch. 162 2, 35 | better known by an inward apprehension.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[35] A[ 163 2, 36 | appetite in consequence of an apprehension: and even a ~privation, 164 2, 40 | apprehended object. For the ~apprehension of good gives rise to one 165 2, 40 | the appetite, ~while the apprehension of evil gives rise to another: 166 2, 40 | movements arise from the apprehension of something present and 167 2, 40 | power ~ensuing from the apprehension of a future good, difficult 168 2, 40 | things, result from the apprehension of an intellect, just as ~ 169 2, 40 | the will is moved by an apprehension of ~the intellect in the 170 2, 40 | appetite results from the apprehension of the separate Intellect, 171 2, 41 | appetite, in consequence of an apprehension of the senses. But sense ~ 172 2, 41 | future, is ~present in the apprehension of the soul.~Aquin.: SMT 173 2, 41 | 1],3; Q[35], A[1], that apprehension is a necessary ~condition 174 2, 43 | suitableness, or ~goodness, or apprehension of that good thing; while 175 2, 45 | appetitive movement which follows apprehension, hope ~that leads to daring 176 2, 45 | sensitive appetite, ~follows an apprehension of the sensitive faculty. 177 2, 46 | sensitive appetite follows an apprehension, not of reason, but of the ~ 178 2, 50 | the ~rational powers of apprehension have an inborn aptitude 179 2, 50 | the powers of ~sensitive apprehension, since in the powers of 180 2, 50 | interior powers of sensitive apprehension, we may ~admit of certain 181 2, 52 | the sensitive powers of apprehension, an alteration follows as 182 2, 53 | the sensitive powers of apprehension, as ~stated above (Q[50], 183 2, 53 | also as to the powers of apprehension. Hence the Philosopher ~ 184 2, 56 | the sensitive powers of apprehension can be the subject of ~virtue?~( 185 2, 56 | the sensitive powers of apprehension are the subject of virtue?~ 186 2, 56 | interior sensitive powers of apprehension. For the sensitive appetite 187 2, 56 | interior ~sensitive powers of apprehension obey reason: for the powers 188 2, 56 | in the interior powers of apprehension.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[56] A[ 189 2, 56 | interior ~sensitive powers of apprehension.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[56] A[ 190 2, 56 | interior sensitive ~powers of apprehension.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[56] A[ 191 2, 56 | interior sensitive powers of apprehension there ~are some habits. 192 2, 56 | other sensitive powers of ~apprehension, is not a habit properly 193 2, 56 | the sensitive powers of apprehension: for such powers ~prepare 194 2, 56 | the ~sensitive powers of apprehension are related to the intellect 195 2, 60 | sense, or to the inner ~apprehension of the mind: and this same 196 2, 60 | the latter is based on the apprehension of the mind. These goods ~ 197 2, 64 | the reason is a power of apprehension. But moral virtue ~does 198 2, 67 | apprehended. Since therefore the apprehension ~of the present life differs 199 2, 67 | present life differs from the apprehension of the life to come, it ~ 200 2, 68 | and in both we find the ~apprehension of truth (which pertains 201 2, 68 | truth. Accordingly, for the apprehension of ~truth, the speculative 202 2, 72 | consummated in the ~mere apprehension of a thing possessed in 203 2, 74 | proceeds to act through ~the apprehension of the power of imagination, 204 2, 74 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 4: The apprehension of the power of imagination 205 2, 75 | the remote cause is the ~apprehension of the sensitive part, and 206 2, 75 | reason, so it is due to an apprehension of the ~senses that the 207 2, 75 | good, ~appertains to the apprehension of the senses and to the 208 2, 77 | Because the judgment and apprehension of ~reason is impeded on 209 2, 77 | vehement and inordinate apprehension of ~the imagination and 210 2, 77 | Now it is evident that the apprehension of the ~imagination and 211 2, 77 | delectable in respect of the apprehension or imagination, or some 212 2, 80 | a slight likeness, to an apprehension of the beloved." ~It also 213 2, 80 | reason; nor does such an apprehension always fetter the reason.~ 214 2, 93 | reason, since they have no ~apprehension subordinate to reason; so 215 2, 94 | aught else, falls under apprehension, ~is "being," the notion 216 2, 94 | thing that falls under the apprehension simply, so "good" is ~the 217 2, 94 | thing that falls under the apprehension of the practical ~reason, 218 2, 7 | appetitive movement must be an apprehension. Again, through ~faith there 219 2, 7 | faith there arises in us an apprehension of certain penal evils, 220 2, 8 | movement ~depends on a true apprehension of the end. Wherefore unless 221 2, 8 | the judgment, but as ~to apprehension, by grasping what is said.~ 222 2, 56 | which follows on sensitive apprehension, and is ~divided into the 223 2, 56 | appetite, because sensitive apprehension does ~not go so far as to 224 2, 56 | object consequently on the ~apprehension of reason: wherefore, since 225 2, 81 | mind is moved as regards apprehension, and consequently ~also 226 2, 116 | consummated in the mere apprehension of the soul. Accordingly, 227 2, 121 | spiritual, resulting from an ~apprehension of the soul. It is the latter 228 2, 121 | sensible, and the ~sensitive apprehension is more in evidence to man, 229 2, 139 | touch, but in the ~soul's apprehension. Therefore temperance is 230 2, 152 | 1~Reply OBJ 3: Reason's apprehension is not hindered during sleep 231 2, 153 | this impulse follows an apprehension of the soul - in so far 232 2, 173 | he is withdrawn from the apprehension of sensibles, he is said ~ 233 2, 173 | divine things through the ~apprehension of things sensible, according 234 2, 178 | perceives the truth by ~simple apprehension, whereas man arrives at 235 2, 178 | fear resulting from the ~apprehension of a thing that surpasses 236 3, 1 | which accrued, above man's ~apprehension.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[1] A[2] 237 3, 15 | sorrow is caused by the apprehension of a present ~evil, so also 238 3, 15 | also is fear caused by the apprehension of a future evil. Now ~the 239 3, 15 | a future evil. Now ~the apprehension of a future evil, if the 240 3, 18 | same way as regards man's ~apprehension, we hold the difference 241 3, 24 | someone as being in the ~apprehension of one who pre-ordains. 242 3, 46 | which is caused from the apprehension of ~something hurtful, and 243 3, 85 | presupposes an act of the apprehension. Wherefore penance is not 244 Suppl, 70| in ~consequence of this apprehension is seized with fear and 245 Suppl, 70| in reality but only in ~apprehension: for although a real passion 246 Suppl, 86| the good, who will have no apprehension of evil.~Aquin.: SMT XP


Best viewed with any browser at 800x600 or 768x1024 on Tablet PC
IntraText® (V89) - Some rights reserved by Èulogos SpA - 1996-2007. Content in this page is licensed under a Creative Commons License