We must now consider the different acts of the will; and in the first place, those acts which belong to the will itself immediately, as being elicited by the will; secondly, those acts which are commanded by the will.
Now the will is moved to the end, and to the means to the end; we must therefore consider: (1) those acts of the will whereby it is moved to the end; and (2) those whereby it is moved to the means.
And since it seems that there are three acts of the will in reference to the end; viz. "volition," "enjoyment," and "intention"; we must consider: (1) volition; (2) enjoyment; (3) intention.
Concerning the first, three things must be considered: (1) Of what things is the will?
(2) By what is the will moved?
(3) How is it moved?
Under the first head there are three points of inquiry:
A Whether the will is of good only?
A Whether it is of the end only, or also of the means?
A If in any way it be of the means, whether it be moved to the end and to the means, by the same movement?