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Alphabetical    [«  »]
pitiful 4
pitiless 4
pittacus 2
pity 107
pius 3
placate 2
placating 1
Frequency    [«  »]
107 meat
107 negation
107 offense
107 pity
107 proposed
107 remote
107 subsistent
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

pity

    Part, Question
1 1, 23 | is the "purpose to take pity [miserendi]" [*See ~Q[22], 2 2, 24 | hatred, anger, friendship and pity." Therefore ~passion decreases 3 2, 24 | 5) that "the passion of ~pity is obedient to reason, when 4 2, 24 | obedient to reason, when pity is bestowed without violating ~ 5 2, 24 | from the mere passion ~of pity. In the second place, consequently: 6 2, 24 | De Civ. Dei ix, 5) that "pity is a kind ~of virtue." Moreover, 7 2, 35 | xix.] calls ~"anxiety," - "pity," and "envy." For sorrow 8 2, 35 | sorrow for another's good; pity is sorrow for another's 9 2, 35 | own; and thus we ~have "pity" which is sorrow for another' 10 2, 59 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, pity is a passion, since it is 11 2, 59 | did ~not hesitate to call pity a virtue," as Augustine 12 2, 59 | Para. 1/1 ~Reply OBJ 3: Pity is said to be a virtue, 13 2, 59 | obedient to reason"; viz. "when pity ~is bestowed without violating 14 2, 59 | Dei ix, 5). But if by ~pity we understand a habit perfecting 15 2, 59 | perfecting man so that he bestows pity ~reasonably, nothing hinders 16 2, 59 | reasonably, nothing hinders pity, in this sense, from being 17 2, 63 | one has ~an aptitude for pity, another for living temperately, 18 2, 77 | he is moved by a greater pity ~to help a poor man. Therefore 19 2, 81 | blind; one rather takes pity on him."~Aquin.: SMT FS 20 2, 98 | teaches, he teaches out of pity; but whom He teaches not, ~ 21 2, 102 | for since the passion of pity is caused by the ~afflictions 22 2, 102 | possible for the affection of pity to arise ~in a man with 23 2, 102 | the more ~disposed to take pity on his fellow-men: wherefore 24 2, 102 | Lord, in order to inculcate pity ~to the Jewish people, who 25 2, 102 | wished them to practice ~pity even with regard to dumb 26 2, 24 | either to those whom we pity, or to those who pity ~us, 27 2, 24 | we pity, or to those who pity ~us, it is evident that 28 2, 28 | misericordia" signifies ~either pity or mercy. The distinction 29 2, 28 | between these two is that pity may ~stand either for the 30 2, 28 | To whom does it belong to pity?~(3) Whether mercy is a 31 2, 28 | harshness does not call for pity but ~drives it away." Therefore 32 2, 28 | says (Rhet. ii, 8) that ~"pity is sorrow for a visible 33 2, 28 | yet more provocative of pity if they are ~contrary to 34 2, 28 | 8) that evil excites our pity "when it is the result of 35 2, 28 | they ~cause yet greater pity, if they are entirely contrary 36 2, 28 | says (Rhet. ii, 8) that "we pity most the distress of one 37 2, 28 | is in this sense that we pity and commiserate sinners. 38 2, 28 | 1/2~Reply OBJ 2: Since pity is sympathy for another' 39 2, 28 | Ecclus. 30:24): "Have ~pity on thy own soul, pleasing 40 2, 28 | speaking, a man does not pity himself, but ~suffers in 41 2, 28 | or our parents, we do not pity their ~distress, but suffer 42 2, 28 | says that "harshness drives pity away."~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[ 43 2, 28 | signs of evil move us to pity, in so far as they represent 44 2, 28 | the evil that excites our pity.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[30] A[ 45 2, 28 | Whether the reason for taking pity is a defect in the person 46 2, 28 | that the reason for taking pity is not a defect in ~the 47 2, 28 | in ~the person who takes pity. For it is proper to God 48 2, 28 | be the ~reason for taking pity.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[30] A[ 49 2, 28 | is the reason for taking pity, those in whom ~there is 50 2, 28 | defect, must needs take most pity. But this is false: for ~ 51 2, 28 | that the reason for taking pity ~is not a defect in the 52 2, 28 | Therefore the reason for taking pity, is not a defect in ~the 53 2, 28 | Para. 1/1 ~On the contrary, Pity is a kind of sorrow. But 54 2, 28 | the ~reason why one takes pity is a defect in oneself.~ 55 2, 28 | 1/4~I answer that, Since pity is grief for another's distress, 56 2, 28 | fact that a person takes pity on anyone, it ~follows that 57 2, 28 | says (Rhet. ii, 8) that men pity such as are akin to them, ~ 58 2, 28 | persons, are ~more inclined to pity: whereas those who deem 59 2, 28 | are not so inclined to pity.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[30] A[ 60 2, 28 | always the reason for taking pity, either ~because one looks 61 2, 28 | 1~Reply OBJ 1: God takes pity on us through love alone, 62 2, 28 | wherefore they are without pity. In like manner this applies ~ 63 2, 28 | reason the proud are without ~pity, because they despise others, 64 2, 28 | Philosopher is speaking there of pity and nemesis, ~considered, 65 2, 28 | another's evils, for which ~pity grieves, in so far as it 66 2, 28 | envy which is opposed to ~pity, as we shall state further 67 2, 29 | the ~aspect of debt, while pity considers the relieving 68 2, 30 | satisfaction in so far as pity for the one in distress 69 2, 30 | not, ~properly speaking, pity himself, but only by a kind 70 2, 31 | outcome, not of hatred, but of pity. ~But if we find that we 71 2, 34 | both to {nemesis} and to pity, but for different reasons. 72 2, 34 | is directly contrary to pity, their principal objects 73 2, 34 | that the ~envious have no pity, as he states in the same 74 2, 34 | direct than the latter. Now pity is a virtue, and an effect 75 2, 34 | that envy is contrary to pity and charity.~Aquin.: SMT 76 2, 50 | which our English word 'pity,' which is the same ~as 77 2, 56 | which belongs to mercy or pity, and to be liberally beneficent, 78 2, 65 | let thy eye spare him to ~pity and conceal him, but thou 79 2, 65 | shall die. Thou shalt not ~pity him."~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[67] 80 2, 78 | having a feeling of love and pity ~towards men: this gives 81 2, 115 | boasting rather than of pity." Wherefore those who ~lack 82 2, 119 | whence our English ~word "pity," which is the same as mercy.]~ 83 2, 119 | Judgment Day, ~the saints have pity on those also who are living 84 2, 180 | to Ecclus. 30:24, ~"Have pity on thy own soul, pleasing 85 3, 1 | power of the Giver to have pity when, ~or as much as, He 86 3, 1 | keep it, being touched with pity, God sent His Son, ~to grant 87 3, 57 | nature in Christ, He may take pity on them for whom the Son ~ 88 3, 84 | Church; ~and well-ordered pity necessitates that man should 89 3, 84 | written (Ecclus. 30:24): "Have pity on thy own soul, pleasing 90 3, 86 | have I drawn thee, taking pity on thee." Now there is nothing ~ 91 Suppl, 27| the more room there is for pity. ~Now a man who is in mortal 92 Suppl, 27| Therefore all the ~more should pity be extended to him by indulgence.~ 93 Suppl, 71| the fact that they take pity on our ills.~Aquin.: SMT 94 Suppl, 71| God is more inclined to pity than to condemn. Now burial ~ 95 Suppl, 71| far as men ~are aroused to pity thereby and consequently 96 Suppl, 91| damned?~(2) Whether they pity them?~(3) Whether they rejoice 97 Suppl, 91| 1/1~Whether the blessed pity the unhappiness of the damned?~ 98 Suppl, 91| would seem that the blessed pity the unhappiness of the ~ 99 Suppl, 91| unhappiness of the ~damned. For pity proceeds from charity [* 100 Suppl, 91| they will most especially pity ~the sufferings of the damned.~ 101 Suppl, 91| never be so far from taking pity as God ~is. Yet in a sense 102 Suppl, 91| Therefore ~they do not pity the afflictions of the damned.~ 103 Suppl, 91| the blessed ~are said to pity them by desiring their salvation - 104 Suppl, 91| will not be ~possible to pity their sufferings according 105 Suppl, 91| blessed in glory will have no pity on the damned.~Aquin.: SMT 106 Suppl, 91| Charity is the principle of pity when it is possible for 107 Suppl, 91| as in the ~case of shame pity and repentance for evil:


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