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Alphabetical    [«  »]
affected 109
affectibus 10
affecting 48
affection 144
affections 137
affective 10
affectively 3
Frequency    [«  »]
145 habitual
145 ministry
145 seventh
144 affection
144 author
144 contingent
144 course
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

affection

    Part, Question
1 1, 12 | i.e. by intelligence and ~affection. But the spiritual creature 2 1, 17 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: The affection of sense is its sensation 3 1, 21 | its effect, but not as an affection of passion. In proof of 4 1, 21 | on mercy, regarded as an affection ~of passion.~Aquin.: SMT 5 1, 37 | of the thing loved in the affection of the lover; by reason 6 1, 37 | relation ~of the impression or affection of the object loved, produced 7 1, 43 | which breaks forth into the ~affection of love, as is said (Jn. 8 1, 43 | and the kindling of the ~affection. Thus it is manifest that 9 1, 59 | comes of this, that the affection ~is directed to something 10 1, 60 | blood ~relation with natural affection, in so far as he is one 11 1, 60 | species, with a natural affection, in so far as ~it loves 12 1, 60 | loves another with natural ~affection, in so far as he is one 13 1, 60 | likeness. ~For since natural affection rests upon natural unity, 14 1, 60 | still ~retaining a natural affection towards the good angels, 15 1, 63 | actual guilt, and secondly by affection. As to guilt, all sins are 16 1, 63 | of all sins. But ~as to affection only those sins can be in 17 1, 63 | spiritual order; unless in such ~affection the rule of the superior 18 1, 63 | highest angel expressed ~his affection by intelligible speech, 19 1, 37 | of the thing loved in the affection of the lover; by reason 20 1, 37 | relation ~of the impression or affection of the object loved, produced 21 1, 43 | which breaks forth into the ~affection of love, as is said (Jn. 22 1, 43 | and the kindling of the ~affection. Thus it is manifest that 23 1, 60 | comes of this, that the affection ~is directed to something 24 1, 61 | blood ~relation with natural affection, in so far as he is one 25 1, 61 | species, with a natural affection, in so far as ~it loves 26 1, 61 | loves another with natural ~affection, in so far as he is one 27 1, 61 | likeness. ~For since natural affection rests upon natural unity, 28 1, 61 | still ~retaining a natural affection towards the good angels, 29 1, 64 | actual guilt, and secondly by affection. As to guilt, all sins are 30 1, 64 | of all sins. But ~as to affection only those sins can be in 31 1, 64 | spiritual order; unless in such ~affection the rule of the superior 32 1, 64 | highest angel expressed ~his affection by intelligible speech, 33 1, 78 | will I mean that love or affection which unites the child and 34 1, 88 | in this life, or by some ~affection, or by natural aptitude, 35 1, 88 | of previous knowledge or affection, or by the Divine order. 36 1, 106 | or the intensity of the affection, according to what Gregory 37 1, 112 | done human knowledge and affection can vary and fail from good 38 1, 112 | forasmuch as he is weak in affection ~towards good on account 39 1, 112 | action; first, that the ~affection be inclined to good, which 40 2, 5 | intellect; to inordinate affection on the part of the appetite, 41 2, 14 | with us; either by union of affection - thus a ~man is solicitous 42 2, 15 | if a man ~judge without affection for that of which he judges, 43 2, 15 | sentence," i.e. consent. But affection belongs to the appetitive 44 2, 28 | The ~second is union of affection: and this union must be 45 2, 28 | he refers to the union of affection, ~without which there is 46 2, 28 | is according to a bond of affection, and is likened to substantial 47 2, 28 | of friendship, ~a man's affection goes out from itself simply; 48 2, 32 | in the second way; or by ~affection, as in the third way.~Aquin.: 49 2, 33 | firmly: and such is the affection of appetite in regard to 50 2, 33 | within itself. And thus man's affection is expanded by pleasure, 51 2, 33 | spreading out, in so far as the affection of the ~lover spreads out 52 2, 59 | Further, virtue is a right affection of the soul, as health is 53 2, 71 | through some inordinate affection, he is ~rendered thereby 54 2, 71 | Tusc. iv), "is a habit or ~affection of the soul discordant and 55 2, 73 | substance of the act, or the affection of ~the agent could not 56 2, 74 | about it. Consequently such affection or delectation in respect 57 2, 80 | the devil induces man to ~affection for a sin, either by suggesting 58 2, 87 | that "every inordinate ~affection is its own punishment." 59 2, 87 | punishment of the "inordinate affection" is due to sin ~as overturning 60 2, 99 | things for which he has an affection; just as ~children are induced 61 2, 99 | which the imperfect have an ~affection.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[99] A[ 62 2, 100 | just as man has a natural affection for his parents, so ~has 63 2, 101 | the inward knowledge and affection, according to Is. 51:3: " 64 2, 102 | 8 Para. 1/4~Reply OBJ 8: Affection in man is twofold: it may 65 2, 102 | is twofold: it may be an affection of ~reason, or it may be 66 2, 102 | reason, or it may be an affection of passion. If a man's affection 67 2, 102 | affection of passion. If a man's affection be one ~of reason, it matters 68 2, 102 | 8 Para. 2/4~But if man's affection be one of passion, then 69 2, 102 | it is possible for the affection of pity to arise ~in a man 70 2, 102 | a man practice a pitiful affection for animals, he is all the 71 2, 105 | is wont to give all his affection to those things ~which he 72 2, 105 | that on account of this affection they ~would fear death all 73 2, 5 | by giving him a certain affection for the good, even when 74 2, 14 | in one who, owing to his affection for carnal ~things, dislikes 75 2, 18 | husband is based ~on the son's affection towards his father to whom 76 2, 18 | himself, or ~on the wife's affection towards her husband to whom 77 2, 23 | neighbor; because an inordinate affection for things directed ~to 78 2, 23 | sin ~through an inordinate affection for some temporal good.~ 79 2, 23 | 4: Not every inordinate affection for things directed to the ~ 80 2, 23 | and then the inordinate ~affection is contrary to charity, 81 2, 25 | equally, as regards our affection, but not as regards the 82 2, 25 | and not to the inward ~affection, which ought to be given 83 2, 25 | is unreasonable. For the affection of charity, which is the ~ 84 2, 25 | outwardly, so that, to wit, the affection of our ~charity be more 85 2, 25 | that, even as regards the affection we ought to ~love one neighbor 86 2, 25 | must needs be that ~the affection of love increases in proportion 87 2, 25 | infidel." Now the inward affection of charity ~ought to correspond 88 2, 25 | to him, with more intense affection as to the good he wishes 89 2, 26 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: An affection, whose object is subject 90 2, 27 | that love is the first ~affection of the appetitive power, 91 2, 53 | a man has an inordinate affection for some pleasure of the 92 2, 66 | superiors, "if it ~is not the affection of charity but their own 93 2, 78 | concord, piety, religion, affection, humanity," ~several of 94 2, 78 | benevolence" which is here called "affection"; "concord," and ~"beneficence" 95 2, 89 | Confess. x, 33), "each affection of our spirit, according 96 2, 92 | men serving either their affection, or ~their kings, gave the 97 2, 98 | passion, but in ~an inward affection.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[100] A[ 98 2, 98 | kinship or of any carnal affection is unlawful and carnal, 99 2, 104 | depends chiefly on the affection of the heart: wherefore 100 2, 104 | considered, namely, the affection of the heart and the gift, 101 2, 104 | the favor. As regards the ~affection of the heart, repayment 102 2, 112 | consists chiefly in the affection whereby one man loves ~another 103 2, 115 | money through an inordinate affection for it. ~Now there is a 104 2, 115 | that a man has a certain affection towards the person to whom 105 2, 115 | to set in order one's own affection towards the possession and 106 2, 115 | He ~gives, not from His affection towards the things He gives, 107 2, 116 | immoderation in the internal affection ~which a man has for riches 108 2, 116 | proceed from the ~interior affection, looking at the matter from 109 2, 117 | deficiency. Thus, as regards ~affection for riches, the covetous 110 2, 119 | others, of having a filial affection ~towards God, according 111 2, 119 | to revere God with filial affection: for it is ~then above all 112 2, 127 | the ~mode applied to an affection may call for commendation 113 2, 132 | proceeds from an ordinate affection in respect of money; wherefore 114 2, 164 | things for which he has an affection, according to Mt. 6:21, " 115 2, 164 | And since man has special ~affection for those things which foster 116 2, 173 | owing to the violence of his affection, that a man is carried ~ 117 2, 178 | admittest me to a most unwonted affection in my inmost soul, to a ~ 118 2, 183 | this disposal by inordinate affection, which leads them either ~ 119 2, 184 | for him who places his ~affection in riches, according to 120 2, 184 | certain weakness of human affection.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[186] A[ 121 3, 15 | there was no false human affection in Him ~Who had a true body 122 3, 15 | proceeds from an inordinate ~affection. Hence Augustine says (De 123 3, 15 | Him; and He assumed ~this affection for our instruction, i.e. 124 3, 16 | or of authority, or of affection or indwelling. It was thus 125 3, 16 | God, and ~united to Him in affection, and in a share of the Divine 126 3, 16 | personal dignity, or of affection or ~indwelling, as the Nestorians 127 3, 18 | of God and man was one of affection and will, held only one ~ 128 3, 25 | that he who has a certain affection for ~anyone, venerates whatever 129 3, 28 | same family, by common ~affection." Wherefore the brethren 130 3, 29 | pledged by a bond of mutual ~affection that cannot be sundered. 131 3, 68 | reason ~of their natural affection for their parents. Therefore 132 3, 73 | since then especially ~affection for friends is more enkindled, 133 3, 79 | Yet in ~satisfaction, the affection of the offerer is weighed 134 Suppl, 54| chiefly the point of view of affection. And since the reason ~for 135 Suppl, 54| And since the reason ~for affection towards one's brother's 136 Suppl, 54| greater ~than the reasons for affection towards one's father's brother, 137 Suppl, 70| saying that "old age is an ~affection not of the soul, but of 138 Suppl, 70| powers, not as though such affection were the ~act of the aforesaid 139 Suppl, 70| supposed to ~elicit that affection, but to have elicited in 140 Suppl, 70| body the merit of that ~affection.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[70] A[ 141 Suppl, 71| nature, man has a natural ~affection for his flesh, according 142 Suppl, 71| accordance with this natural affection a man has ~during life a 143 Suppl, 71| the one they love in his affection for ~himself, treat his 144 Suppl, 71| behind the greater their affection ~is towards their parents,


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