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Alphabetical    [«  »]
disdained 1
disdainful 2
disdains 2
disease 107
diseased 2
diseases 33
disengaged 1
Frequency    [«  »]
108 worldly
107 condemned
107 demands
107 disease
107 extend
107 extent
107 feared
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

disease

    Part, Question
1 2, 24 | Tusc. iv. 5)]. But every disease or disturbance of the soul 2 2, 31 | not from nature but from disease."~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[31] A[ 3 2, 50 | of the body and incurable disease are called ~habits.~Aquin.: 4 2, 59 | health is incompatible with disease. Therefore neither is passion ~ 5 2, 59 | Further, Tully calls sorrow a disease of the mind (De Tusc. ~Quaest. 6 2, 59 | Tusc. ~Quaest. iv). But disease of the mind is incompatible 7 2, 59 | Immoderate sorrow is a disease of the mind: but moderate ~ 8 2, 71 | health." Now sickness or disease, rather than vice, is opposed 9 2, 71 | De Quaest. Tusc. iv), "disease and sickness ~are vicious 10 2, 71 | of the body "he calls it" disease ~"when the whole body is 11 2, 71 | calls it sickness "when the disease is attended with weakness"; 12 2, 71 | although at times there may be disease in the body without sickness, 13 2, 71 | to be found even without disease and sickness, e.g. ~when 14 2, 71 | extent than sickness or disease; even as virtue extends 15 2, 71 | fittingly than sickness or disease.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[71] A[ 16 2, 74 | Para. 1/1 ~Reply OBJ 2: Disease of the heart is twofold: 17 2, 74 | consistency, and such a ~disease is always mortal: the other 18 2, 74 | always mortal: the other is a disease of the heart consisting ~ 19 2, 74 | surrounding the ~heart, and such a disease is not always mortal. In 20 2, 77 | weakness is another name for disease. Therefore ~a sin that arises 21 2, 77 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, disease of the soul is graver than 22 2, 77 | the soul is graver than disease of the body. ~But bodily 23 2, 77 | of the body. ~But bodily disease excuses from sin altogether, 24 2, 77 | does passion, which is a disease of the ~soul.~Aquin.: SMT 25 2, 77 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Bodily disease is involuntary: there would 26 2, 77 | which ~is a kind of bodily disease.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[77] A[ 27 2, 78 | who suffers from a chronic disease, while he compares the incontinent ~ 28 2, 87 | after being cured of his disease. Therefore, ~when sin is 29 2, 88 | mortal by comparison ~with a disease, which is said to be mortal, 30 2, 88 | as curable and incurable ~disease, as stated above (A[1]). 31 2, 88 | above (A[1]). But a curable disease may become ~incurable. Therefore 32 2, 88 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Disease of the body is not an act, 33 2, 88 | while remaining the same disease, it may undergo ~change. 34 2, 102 | denote ~the healing of the disease; and living waters, to wash 35 2, 10 | kinds. For just as bodily disease is graver according as it ~ 36 2, 13 | healed ~by God. But "no disease is incurable to an all-powerful 37 2, 13 | refer to the guilt: thus a disease ~is said to be incurable 38 2, 13 | respect of the nature of the disease, which ~removes whatever 39 2, 13 | is able to cure such a disease. So too, the sin against 40 2, 69 | by healing a ~desperate disease, so does an advocate prove 41 2, 81 | man ~what is good for the disease." For this reason, too, 42 2, 93 | ignorance, but in order that the disease, which he ~tolerated, being 43 2, 93 | from the disposition of the disease. Now the heavenly ~bodies 44 2, 140 | pleasures and those caused by disease as the Philosopher ~states ( 45 2, 154 | phthisis or any chronic disease, ~as the Philosopher says ( 46 2, 156 | and "ill-will" which is a disease of the mind, and "rancour." 47 2, 160 | all-pervading and poisonous disease corrupts the whole body"; 48 2, 160 | in order to cure a worse disease, allows the patient to ~ 49 2, 185 | their example. For just as a disease that ~arises from excessive 50 2, 185 | one is able to heal the disease of pride ~and human glory." 51 2, 186 | medicine is adapted to ~the disease. Accordingly it does not 52 3, 1 | but of his ~nature, the disease gained strength; so that 53 3, 1 | already recognize their disease.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[1] A[5] 54 3, 4 | universal causes; thus we call a disease incurable, not that it ~ 55 3, 35 | because a grave and hopeless disease ~demanded a more skilful 56 3, 46 | nature nor to be subject to ~disease, as stated above (Q[14], 57 3, 46 | should correspond with the disease. But ~Christ's Passion was 58 3, 61 | reach the part affected by ~disease. Consequently it was fitting 59 3, 82 | epilepsy, or indeed any ~disease of the mind; and sometimes, 60 3, 84 | has contracted a dangerous disease.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[84] A[ 61 3, 84 | how to heal a recurring disease? ~For if a man ail a hundred 62 3, 86 | delivered his body from all disease, and his ~soul from all 63 3, 86 | remnants of sin belong to the disease of ~sin. Therefore it does 64 Suppl, 2 | be proportionate to the disease. ~Now we contracted original 65 Suppl, 6 | you, you must make your disease known to ~him." But it is 66 Suppl, 6 | that man should make ~his disease known by means of confession.~ 67 Suppl, 6 | more to avoid spiritual disease ~than to avoid bodily disease. 68 Suppl, 6 | disease ~than to avoid bodily disease. Now if a man who is sick 69 Suppl, 6 | same applies to spiritual disease.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[6] A[5] 70 Suppl, 7 | confession "lays bare the hidden disease by ~the hope of pardon." 71 Suppl, 7 | hope of pardon." For the disease against which confession 72 Suppl, 7 | the remedy for a "hidden" disease.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[7] A[1] 73 Suppl, 7 | saying that it is a "hidden disease" - its cause, which is ~" 74 Suppl, 9 | should know not only the disease for which he is prescribing, 75 Suppl, 9 | the sick person, since one disease is ~aggravated by the addition 76 Suppl, 9 | would be ~adapted to one disease, would be harmful to another. 77 Suppl, 16| one who has never had the disease of sin, has the ~habit of 78 Suppl, 18| to an aggravation of the disease. Therefore, by the power 79 Suppl, 18| efficacious to heal the disease, lest a greater danger ~ 80 Suppl, 28| medicine should suit the disease. Now a sin is sometimes ~ 81 Suppl, 29| sacraments ~is the healing of the disease of sin: wherefore it is 82 Suppl, 32| consider the different kinds of disease, there is none in which 83 Suppl, 32| as adults. Now ~the same disease requires the same remedy. 84 Suppl, 32| the part affected by the ~disease. But sometimes the disease 85 Suppl, 32| disease. But sometimes the disease is general, and affects 86 Suppl, 32| parts where the root of the disease ~is seated. Consequently 87 Suppl, 32| the part affected by ~the disease, but, with greater reason, 88 Suppl, 32| part where the root of the ~disease is seated.~Aquin.: SMT XP 89 Suppl, 32| wise physician heals the disease in its root. Now "from the 90 Suppl, 32| should be applied where the disease is most ~virulent. Now spiritual 91 Suppl, 33| the same sickness. For one disease demands one remedy. Now 92 Suppl, 33| more than once during ~one disease, this might be done for 93 Suppl, 33| the contrary, Sometimes a disease lasts long after the sacrament 94 Suppl, 33| leave that state except the disease be cured, and thus he needs 95 Suppl, 33| escape that danger while the disease continues, and be ~brought 96 Suppl, 42| are medicines against the disease of sin. But ~a medicine 97 Suppl, 42| ready except for an actual disease. Therefore it ~should not 98 Suppl, 42| be employed against the disease of concupiscence; but a 99 Suppl, 50| Further, wherever there is disease, it is necessary to have 100 Suppl, 50| to have a ~remedy for the disease. Now concupiscence, a remedy 101 Suppl, 50| efficacious remedies for the disease of concupiscence; which 102 Suppl, 62| wife contract an incurable ~disease that is incompatible with 103 Suppl, 62| labor under a spiritual disease, namely fornication, so 104 Suppl, 64| since it is a contagious disease, the wife is not bound to 105 Suppl, 64| husband; and besides this disease is often transmitted to ~ 106 Suppl, 64| person is bound to remedy the disease without being asked. Therefore 107 Suppl, 64| should be applied when the disease ~gains strength. Now concupiscence


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