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Alphabetical    [«  »]
poles 2
polish 1
polished 3
polit 104
politic 14
political 51
politician 4
Frequency    [«  »]
104 declared
104 member
104 performed
104 polit
104 subjected
104 suitably
103 eccles
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

polit

    Part, Question
1 1, 80 | As the Philosopher says (Polit. i, 2): "We observe in an ~ 2 1, 95 | Hence the Philosopher says (Polit. i, 5) that the ~hunting 3 1, 107 | Metaph. xii, Did. ~xi, 10; Polit. iii, 4). Therefore as a 4 2, 2 | as the Philosopher says (Polit. i, 3), ~viz. natural and 5 2, 2 | Philosopher makes clear (Polit. i, 3). Yet ~this desire 6 2, 9 | As the Philosopher says (Polit. i, 2), the reason, in ~ 7 2, 17 | as the Philosopher says (Polit. i, 2). Therefore the body 8 2, 17 | Hence the Philosopher says (Polit. i, 2) that the reason governs 9 2, 26 | and the Philosopher says (Polit. ii, 1) that union is the 10 2, 28 | the Philosopher relates (Polit. ii, 1), "Aristophanes stated 11 2, 30 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Polit. i, 3) that "since ~concupiscence 12 2, 30 | according to the Philosopher (Polit. i, ~3), why a certain concupiscence 13 2, 30 | as the Philosopher says (Polit. i, 3). The same applies 14 2, 32 | the ~Philosopher observes (Polit. ii, 2) "we take great pleasure 15 2, 32 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Polit. ii, 2) that "it is most ~ 16 2, 35 | animals, as is stated in Polit. i, 1.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[ 17 2, 46 | the Philosopher states (Polit. i, ~3), instancing a miser 18 2, 56 | whence the ~Philosopher says (Polit. i, 3) that the "soul rules 19 2, 56 | whence ~the Philosopher says (Polit. i, 3) that the "reason 20 2, 58 | Hence the Philosopher says (Polit. i, 3) ~that "the soul rules 21 2, 58 | wherefore the Philosopher says (Polit. i, 3) that "reason commands 22 2, 63 | the Philosopher ~says (Polit. iii, 3) that citizens have 23 2, 66 | unless he gives of his own" ~(Polit. ii, 3). Hence there could 24 2, 72 | animal, as is ~proved in Polit. i, 2, hence a third order 25 2, 74 | upon, as is made clear in Polit. i, 3. ~Moreover, the acts 26 2, 76 | the Philosopher observes (Polit. ~ii).~ 27 2, 87 | the Philosopher states ~(Polit. i, 6). Therefore no punishment 28 2, 90 | community, as he says in Polit. i, ~1.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[ 29 2, 90 | community, according to ~Polit. i, 1. And therefore, as 30 2, 92 | as the Philosopher says ~(Polit. iii, 6). But a tyrant does 31 2, 92 | as the ~Philosopher says (Polit. i). But every law aims 32 2, 92 | Hence the Philosopher says (Polit. ii, 2) ~that "the virtue 33 2, 95 | as the Philosopher ~says (Polit. i, 2), "as man is the most 34 2, 95 | animal, as is proved ~in Polit. i, 2. But those things 35 2, 95 | according to the Philosopher (Polit. iii, 10) ~one is "monarchy," 36 2, 97 | the ~Philosopher states (Polit. ii, 5): consequently they 37 2, 98 | as the ~Philosopher says (Polit. iii, 2,4,5).~Aquin.: SMT 38 2, 99 | the Philosopher declares (Polit. ii, ~6).~Aquin.: SMT FS 39 2, 100 | hence the ~Philosopher (Polit. iv, 1) teaches that the 40 2, 104 | as the Philosopher says (Polit. i, 2). Hence there are 41 2, 104 | as the Philosopher shows (Polit. iv, 1). ~Consequently when 42 2, 105 | as the Philosopher says (Polit. iii, 4), "the ordering ~ 43 2, 105 | enduring, as ~stated in Polit. ii, 6. The other point 44 2, 105 | the Philosopher ~states (Polit. iii, 5), nevertheless the 45 2, 105 | as the Philosopher says (Polit. ~ii, 6). But this was introduced 46 2, 105 | and ~selling, as stated in Polit. i. But the Old Law took 47 2, 105 | says the ~Philosopher (Polit. ii, 2) that the things 48 2, 105 | the Philosopher observes ~(Polit. ii, 6); therefore the Law 49 2, 105 | As the Philosopher says (Polit. ii, 4), the regulation 50 2, 105 | as the Philosopher says ~(Polit. iii, 1). The reason for 51 2, 105 | As the Philosopher says (Polit. iii, 3), a man is said 52 2, 105 | the Philosopher remarks (Polit. ii, 6). Nevertheless, in 53 2, 105 | the Philosopher states (Polit. i, 2). But that ~which 54 2, 105 | the father over his son (Polit. i, 3). But the dominion 55 2, 105 | the Philosopher ~states (Polit. i, 1). Now the preservation 56 2, 10 | according to the Philosopher (Polit. i, 2) a slave is ~his master' 57 2, 26 | according to the Philosopher (Polit. i, ~3), "in every art, 58 2, 38 | the Philosopher observes (Polit. i, 1), while ~certain occupations 59 2, 40 | the Philosopher states (Polit. iii, 5; Ethic. viii, 10). 60 2, 45 | creatures, according to ~Polit. i, 3. Therefore all the 61 2, 45 | Further, the Philosopher says (Polit. iii, 2) that "virtue is 62 2, 45 | the Philosopher declares (Polit. iii, 2), "it belongs to ~ 63 2, 45 | stated by the same authority (Polit. iii, 2).~Aquin.: SMT SS 64 2, 45 | For the Philosopher says (Polit. iii, 2) that "prudence 65 2, 45 | Further, it is stated in Polit. i, 5 that "a slave is not ~ 66 2, 48 | according to the Philosopher (Polit. iii, 5) a kingdom ~[regnum] 67 2, 48 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Polit. iii, 11) that "prudence 68 2, 48 | instrument, as stated in Polit. i, 3. On the other hand, ~ 69 2, 55 | according to the Philosopher (Polit. i, 2). Now "slavery belongs ~ 70 2, 55 | as the Philosopher shows (Polit. ii, 2).~Aquin.: SMT SS 71 2, 55 | the Philosopher states (Polit. i, 2). Wherefore slavery 72 2, 55 | household, as stated in Polit. i, 2.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[ 73 2, 55 | instrument, as stated in Polit. i, 2 [*Cf. ~Ethic. viii, 74 2, 55 | household, as ~stated in Polit. i, 2,5, it follows that 75 2, 56 | relating to others," and (Polit. iii, 2) that "the ~virtue 76 2, 56 | Wherefore the Philosopher says (Polit. i, 1) ~that "they are wrong 77 2, 56 | according to the Philosopher ~(Polit. i, 2), differs in respect 78 2, 62 | the Philosopher states (Polit. i, 3).~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[ 79 2, 62 | the Philosopher states (Polit. i, 1 and Ethic. vii, 6).~ 80 2, 64 | the Philosopher proves (Polit. i, 3) that the ~possession 81 2, 75 | the Philosopher states (Polit. i, 3). Now whatever is ~ 82 2, 75 | According to the Philosopher (Polit. i, 3), exchange ~of things 83 2, 75 | according to the Philosopher ~(Polit. i, 3). The former kind 84 2, 76 | Philosopher (Ethic. v, 5; Polit. i, 3) was ~invented chiefly 85 2, 76 | by natural reason, says (Polit. i, ~3) that "to make money 86 2, 89 | the Philosopher ~state (Polit. viii, 5), and also Boethius ( 87 2, 89 | As the Philosopher says (Polit. viii, 6), "Teaching should ~ 88 2, 115 | according to the Philosopher (Polit. i, 5,6). Therefore liberality 89 2, 116 | the Philosopher observes (Polit. i, 6). External goods come 90 2, 148 | Pittacus, who, as stated in Polit. ii, 9, ordered "those guilty ~ 91 2, 148 | as ~Aristotle observes (Polit. ii, 9), "he seems to have 92 2, 152 | Aristotle adds another reason (2 Polit. ii): for since it is natural ~ 93 2, 181 | while the Philosopher says (Polit. vii, 5) that "a little ~ 94 2, 182 | the Philosopher observes ~(Polit. i, 3); thus a physician 95 2, 186 | as the Philosopher says ~(Polit. i, 2 [*Cf. Ethic. viii, 96 2, 186 | 5: The Philosopher says (Polit. i, 5,6) that bread, wine, 97 2, 186 | as the Philosopher says (Polit. i, 1). Therefore it would 98 2, 186 | Hence the Philosopher says (Polit. i, 1) that "he who associates 99 2, 187 | his master" [*Aristotle, Polit. i, 2]. On the other ~hand, 100 3, 18 | as the Philosopher says (Polit. i, 2,4; Ethic. ~viii, 11). 101 3, 40 | and the Philosopher says (Polit. i) that he who lives alone 102 3, 63 | as the Philosopher says (Polit. i). ~Consequently, just 103 Suppl, 41| the same author asserts ~(Polit. i, 2). Therefore he is 104 Suppl, 41| Philosopher (Ethic. viii, 11,12; Polit. i) gives this ~reason in


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