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phaedo 3
phanos 1
phantasm 52
phantasms 196
phantastic 1
phantasy 15
phantom 4
Frequency    [«  »]
197 wis
196 difficulty
196 led
196 phantasms
196 prevent
196 unfitting
195 color
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

phantasms

    Part, Question
1 1, 54 | us ~is in relation to the phantasms, which are compared to the 2 1, 55 | intelligible species from phantasms. Therefore the light of 3 1, 64 | draws its knowledge from phantasms; as it comes from the ~weakness 4 1, 64 | intellect draws knowledge from phantasms. Now the Divine substance ~ 5 1, 70 | example, ~makes use of the phantasms derived from the bodily 6 1, 70 | instrument, except to supply phantasms through the senses. ~Moreover, 7 1, 75 | in the ~production of the phantasms.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[75] A[ 8 1, 76 | possible intellect, and in ~the phantasms which are in the corporeal 9 1, 76 | intellect. ~For the relation of phantasms to the intellect is like 10 1, 76 | sight, so are the species of phantasms ~in the possible intellect. 11 1, 76 | fact that the species of ~phantasms are in the possible intellect, 12 1, 76 | Socrates, in whom are the phantasms, understands, but that he 13 1, 76 | understands, but that he or his ~phantasms are understood.~Aquin.: 14 1, 76 | by the distinction of the phantasms - that is to say, were there ~ 15 1, 76 | intellect, from ~different phantasms of the same species, only 16 1, 76 | there may be different ~phantasms of a stone; yet from all 17 1, 76 | notwithstanding the ~diversity of phantasms. Therefore, if there were 18 1, 76 | all ~men, the diversity of phantasms which are in this one and 19 1, 55 | us ~is in relation to the phantasms, which are compared to the 20 1, 56 | intelligible species from phantasms. Therefore the light of 21 1, 65 | draws its knowledge from phantasms; as it comes from the ~weakness 22 1, 65 | intellect draws knowledge from phantasms. Now the Divine substance ~ 23 1, 71 | example, ~makes use of the phantasms derived from the bodily 24 1, 71 | instrument, except to supply phantasms through the senses. ~Moreover, 25 1, 74 | in the ~production of the phantasms.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[75] A[ 26 1, 75 | possible intellect, and in ~the phantasms which are in the corporeal 27 1, 75 | intellect. ~For the relation of phantasms to the intellect is like 28 1, 75 | sight, so are the species of phantasms ~in the possible intellect. 29 1, 75 | fact that the species of ~phantasms are in the possible intellect, 30 1, 75 | Socrates, in whom are the phantasms, understands, but that he 31 1, 75 | understands, but that he or his ~phantasms are understood.~Aquin.: 32 1, 75 | by the distinction of the phantasms - that is to say, were there ~ 33 1, 75 | intellect, from ~different phantasms of the same species, only 34 1, 75 | there may be different ~phantasms of a stone; yet from all 35 1, 75 | notwithstanding the ~diversity of phantasms. Therefore, if there were 36 1, 75 | all ~men, the diversity of phantasms which are in this one and 37 1, 78 | which by lighting up the phantasms as it were, makes ~them 38 1, 78 | is able to light up the phantasms. And we ~know this by experience, 39 1, 78 | require the presence of phantasms, ~the good disposition of 40 1, 78 | species. On the contrary, phantasms are ~actual images of certain 41 1, 80 | power, but can also form the phantasms of the imagination.~ 42 1, 83 | without turning to the phantasms?~(8) Whether the judgment 43 1, 83 | 79], AA[3],4) causes the phantasms received from the ~senses 44 1, 83 | then, on the part of the phantasms, ~intellectual knowledge 45 1, 83 | the senses. But since the phantasms cannot of themselves affect 46 1, 83 | without turning to the phantasms?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[84] A[ 47 1, 83 | without turning to the ~phantasms. For the intellect is made 48 1, 83 | without turning to the phantasms.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[84] A[ 49 1, 83 | understand without turning to the phantasms.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[84] A[ 50 1, 83 | 1/1~OBJ 3: There are no phantasms of incorporeal things: for 51 1, 83 | actually without turning to the phantasms, it follows ~that it cannot 52 1, 83 | except by turning to the phantasms. First of all ~because the 53 1, 83 | something, he forms certain phantasms to serve him by way of examples, 54 1, 83 | him, from which he forms phantasms for ~the purpose of understanding.~ 55 1, 83 | of necessity turn to the phantasms in order to ~perceive the 56 1, 83 | intellect to turn to the ~phantasms whenever it understands.~ 57 1, 83 | things, of which there are no phantasms, are ~known to us by comparison 58 1, 83 | bodies of which there are ~phantasms. Thus we understand truth 59 1, 83 | things, we need to turn to phantasms of ~bodies, although there 60 1, 83 | bodies, although there are no phantasms of the things themselves.~ 61 1, 83 | imagination, so that there are no phantasms; thus does it happen, ~especially 62 1, 83 | evaporation be somewhat less, phantasms appear, but ~distorted and 63 1, 83 | still more attenuated, the phantasms will have a ~certain sequence: 64 1, 84 | abstracting the species from ~the phantasms?~(2) Whether the intelligible 65 1, 84 | species abstracted from the phantasms are ~what our intellect 66 1, 84 | things by ~abstraction from phantasms?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[85] A[ 67 1, 84 | by abstraction from the phantasms. For the intellect ~is false 68 1, 84 | things represented by the phantasms. Therefore, if we ~understand 69 1, 84 | understand by abstraction from phantasms.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[85] A[ 70 1, 84 | material images, namely, phantasms.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[85] A[ 71 1, 84 | which is represented by the phantasms. ~Therefore we must needs 72 1, 84 | by abstracting from the phantasms; and through material things ~ 73 1, 84 | qualities ~represented by the phantasms. If, therefore, the intellect 74 1, 84 | own image on the eye. But phantasms, since they are images of ~ 75 1, 84 | the active intellect the ~phantasms are made more fit for the 76 1, 84 | intelligible species from ~the phantasms, inasmuch as it considers 77 1, 84 | understands these natures in the phantasms ~since it cannot understand 78 1, 84 | without turning to the phantasms, as we have said above ( 79 1, 84 | intellect abstracts from the phantasms, it ~does not understand 80 1, 84 | actually without turning to the phantasms, as we have ~said (A[1]; 81 1, 84 | forasmuch as it turns to the phantasms, ~composition and division 82 1, 84 | which it abstracts from the phantasms, as ~above stated (Q[84], 83 1, 85 | understand, needs to turn to the phantasms in ~which it understands 84 1, 85 | species abstracted from ~phantasms; therefore it cannot know 85 1, 85 | ministry of angels, and the phantasms are ~directed to the knowledge 86 1, 86 | things abstracted from the phantasms - as is the active ~intellect.~ 87 1, 87 | understand by turning to the ~phantasms, as we have said above ( 88 1, 87 | similitudes abstracted from ~phantasms: and therefore it knows 89 1, 87 | latter, for there are no phantasms of what is immaterial.~Aquin.: 90 1, 88 | only by turning to ~the phantasms, as experience shows. Did 91 1, 88 | without turning ~to the phantasms, as is exemplified in the 92 1, 88 | understand by turning to the phantasms, it will seem, ~since death 93 1, 88 | understand nothing; as the phantasms are wanting to which it 94 1, 88 | by turning to ~corporeal phantasms, which are in corporeal 95 1, 88 | understand by turning to the ~phantasms as it is for it to be joined 96 1, 88 | understand without turning to the phantasms is not natural to it; and ~ 97 1, 88 | than by ~turning to the phantasms; God should have ordered 98 1, 88 | understand by turning to phantasms, nevertheless such a ~mode 99 1, 88 | understands by turning to the phantasms. Nevertheless ~it is possible 100 1, 88 | understanding by turning to phantasms. ~This is also the meaning 101 1, 88 | by turning to corporeal ~(phantasms), the soul turns at once 102 1, 88 | understands by turning to phantasms, and therefore it does not ~ 103 1, 88 | of ~ideas abstracted from phantasms; for thus it understands 104 1, 88 | no longer by turning to ~phantasms, but by turning to simply 105 1, 88 | means of abstraction ~from phantasms, and in this way singulars 106 1, 88 | the mind ~turning to the phantasms in the aforesaid sensitive 107 1, 88 | species without turning to ~phantasms, as shown above (Q[84], 108 1, 88 | the intellect turning to ~phantasms: therefore it cannot produce 109 1, 88 | way; not ~by turning to phantasms, but by a mode suited to 110 1, 93 | understanding which is by turning to phantasms. Wherefore this mode of ~ 111 1, 93 | understand by turning to phantasms, but ~by a far more excellent 112 1, 106 | accidentally on the part of the phantasms, which do not exist at all 113 1, 110 | understand by turning to the ~phantasms, as above explained (Q[84], 114 1, 110 | intellect by means of the phantasms. But as the imagination 115 1, 110 | only by turning to the phantasms; but the human will can 116 1, 116 | him ~to order rightly the phantasms in his soul, so that they 117 1, 116 | differing only as ~to various phantasms, his opinion is false, as 118 1, 117 | senses, and turning to ~phantasms, as stated above (Q[84], 119 2, 4 | save on account of the phantasms, wherein it ~looks on the 120 2, 4 | cannot be seen by means of phantasms, ~as stated in the FP, Q[ 121 2, 5 | intelligible truth is by means of phantasms. But after this state ~of 122 2, 51 | which he has received from ~phantasms: and for this reason, the 123 2, 56 | for the reason that the phantasms are related to the ~intellective 124 2, 67 | and, after this life, the phantasms ~do not remain, since their 125 2, 67 | Body Para. 3/3~And yet the phantasms, by turning to which man 126 2, 67 | corrupted. ~Hence, so far as the phantasms are concerned, which are 127 2, 67 | because, to it, neither do the phantasms remain, when the body is ~ 128 2, 67 | applied by turning to the phantasms.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[67] A[ 129 2, 67 | material ~element, viz. the phantasms, but not as to the intelligible 130 2, 67 | other than by turning to the phantasms. ~Consequently science remains, 131 2, 113 | time, with respect to the phantasms in which it considers ~the 132 2, 8 | mind that ~is purged of phantasms and errors, so as to receive 133 2, 8 | longer by way of corporeal phantasms, nor ~infected with heretical 134 2, 14 | abstraction from sensible phantasms, wherefore the more a man' 135 2, 14 | intellect ~is freed from those phantasms, the more thoroughly will 136 2, 15 | leads to his having better phantasms while asleep, in so far 137 2, 49 | has ~a facility in forming phantasms), and yet such persons sometimes 138 2, 152 | other superfluities, so that phantasms relating to the ~discharge 139 2, 152 | of a devil the sleeper's phantasms are disturbed so as to induce 140 2, 152 | his previous thoughts and ~phantasms presented to him, or again 141 2, 171 | species ~derived from the phantasms, which change results from 142 2, 171 | the coordination of the phantasms, at the command of ~reason, 143 2, 171 | various coordinations of the phantasms ~produce various intelligible 144 2, 172 | be ~without the veils of phantasms. ~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[174] 145 2, 172 | altogether without any veil of phantasms, because according to his ~ 146 2, 172 | it is sufficient to have phantasms ~abstracted in the usual 147 2, 173 | objects except by means of the phantasms [*Cf. ~FP, Q[84], A[7]] 148 2, 173 | is in considering these phantasms that the intellect ~judges 149 2, 173 | abstraction of the intellect from phantasms, there must be also ~withdrawal 150 2, 173 | essence, to be withdrawn from phantasms. For God's essence cannot 151 2, 173 | which are represented by phantasms, but also all intelligible ~ 152 2, 173 | understand naught else by ~phantasms, and be absorbed entirely 153 2, 173 | soul will turn ~towards phantasms and sensible objects. But 154 2, 173 | recollects when it turns to the phantasms. And so this was the knowledge ~ 155 2, 173 | understand by turning to phantasms; ~and this is not withdrawn 156 2, 173 | remaining, actual conversion to phantasms and sensible objects ~is 157 2, 173 | that which transcends all phantasms, as stated above (A[4]). 158 2, 173 | intellect to be withdrawn from phantasms and the ~perception of sensible 159 2, 174 | again is ~signified by the phantasms which appear in an imaginary 160 2, 178 | of turning to corporeal phantasms. Therefore it would seem 161 2, 178 | contemplation is ~impossible without phantasms, because it is connatural 162 2, 178 | intelligible species in the phantasms, as the Philosopher states ( 163 2, 178 | does not consist in the ~phantasms themselves, but in our contemplating 164 2, 180 | passions which give rise to the phantasms whereby contemplation ~is 165 3, 9 | by abstracting them from ~phantasms; hence, it is said (De Anima 166 3, 9 | to lower things, i.e. to phantasms, which naturally ~move the 167 3, 9 | perfected with regard ~to phantasms.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[9] A[4] 168 3, 9 | relation of the human mind ~to phantasms; hence, another habit of 169 3, 9 | from on high, and not from phantasms. And hence ~there is no 170 3, 11 | knowledge by turning to phantasms?~(3) Whether this knowledge 171 3, 11 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, phantasms are to the human intellect 172 3, 11 | things of which there are no phantasms, such as separate substances. ~ 173 3, 11 | unable to understand without ~phantasms, cannot understand separate 174 3, 11 | knowledge by turning to phantasms?~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[11] A[ 175 3, 11 | knowledge except by turning to phantasms, because, as is stated De ~ 176 3, 11 | De ~Anima iii, 18,31,39, phantasms are compared to man's intellective 177 3, 11 | nothing except by turning to phantasms.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[11] A[ 178 3, 11 | understand except by turning to phantasms. Hence, neither can ~Christ' 179 3, 11 | understand without turning to phantasms, which ~arise in the senses, 180 3, 11 | understand by turning to phantasms.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[11] A[ 181 3, 11 | understand without turning to phantasms.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[11] A[ 182 3, 11 | earth needs to ~turn to phantasms, because it is fettered 183 3, 11 | understand without turning to phantasms. And ~this must be said 184 3, 11 | intellective power is not to ~know phantasms, but to know intelligible 185 3, 11 | apprehends ~from and in phantasms, according to the state 186 3, 11 | intellect can know without phantasms, ~but not without intelligible 187 3, 11 | understand without ~turning to phantasms, yet it could also understand 188 3, 11 | understand by turning to ~phantasms. Hence the senses were not 189 3, 11 | of a body, and turns ~to phantasms, which cannot be said of 190 3, 11 | soul, i.e. by turning to phantasms, and by comparison and discursion.~ 191 3, 12 | intelligible species ~with phantasms. And in this way they maintain 192 3, 12 | intelligible species from phantasms is ~a natural action of 193 3, 12 | intelligible species from phantasms, could abstract ~others, 194 3, 34 | understand without turning to phantasms, as stated above (Q[11], ~ 195 3, 80 | demons, who can stir up phantasms, as was stated in ~the FP, 196 Suppl, 92| capable of knowledge without phantasms, of complete control over


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