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Alphabetical    [«  »]
iii 1149
iis 1
iliad 2
ill 102
ill-chance 1
ill-deeds 3
ill-directed 1
Frequency    [«  »]
103 wherever
102 causing
102 empyrean
102 ill
102 likened
102 open
102 pardon
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

ill

    Part, Question
1 1, 20 | and who may fare well or ill, according to the ~changes 2 1, 26 | competent that good or ill may befall, and which can 3 1, 48 | has a bad will ~can use ill even the good he has, as 4 1, 68 | Divine wisdom. Now it would ill become the Divine wisdom 5 1, 49 | has a bad will ~can use ill even the good he has, as 6 1, 69 | Divine wisdom. Now it would ill become the Divine wisdom 7 1, 78 | and as when a man becomes ill or sad. ~Secondly, less 8 1, 78 | way ~not only he who is ill is said to be passive, but 9 1, 78 | something done is well done or ill done, and in this sense ~ 10 1, 82 | of ~which we are well or ill disposed with regard to 11 1, 82 | he is apt to act well ~or ill.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[83] A[ 12 1, 84 | tongue being vitiated by ill humors. Sense, however, 13 1, 94 | which ~regards what is ill done, may be found in a 14 1, 102 | Things refuse to be ill governed; and multiplicity 15 2, 2 | Thou shalt not speak ill of the gods." Therefore 16 2, 7 | whether a thing is well ~or ill done. But this belongs to 17 2, 7 | 2: This mode "well" or "ill" is not a circumstance, 18 2, 21 | disposes his actions well or ill: just as if ~he were to 19 2, 21 | were to dispense well or ill other belongings of his, 20 2, 21 | things as are done well or ill in ~the community. Now God 21 2, 32 | as tending to another's ill, but as pertaining to one' 22 2, 32 | than he hates another's ill. For it is naturally ~pleasant 23 2, 49 | disposed is disposed well or ill, and this, either ~in regard 24 2, 49 | disposed is disposed well or ill." ~But this happens in regard 25 2, 49 | thing happens to be well ~or ill disposed in regard also 26 2, 49 | whether a ~thing be well or ill disposed, nor quickly or 27 2, 49 | someone is disposed, well or ill"; and in Ethic. ii, 4, he 28 2, 49 | we are directed well or ill in reference to the ~passions." 29 2, 49 | And if we add "well or ill," which belongs ~to the 30 2, 49 | is not said to be well or ill disposed, except by reason 31 2, 49 | is ~disposed, is well or ill disposed either in regard 32 2, 49 | by habits we are ~well or ill disposed in respect of something, 33 2, 49 | But a ~thing is well or ill disposed by its form: for 34 2, 49 | disposition a thing is well or ill disposed thereto. ~Now for 35 2, 49 | dispose the subject ~well or ill to its form or to its operation. 36 2, 50 | which they are ~well or ill disposed in regard to something. ~ 37 2, 50 | disposition whereby we are well or ill ~disposed in regard to something, 38 2, 50 | anyone should be well or ill disposed to an act of the 39 2, 51 | man is healed or becomes ill, by one act. Therefore one 40 2, 58 | whether we judge well or ill of the principles of art, 41 2, 60 | appetite is moved well or ill towards ~every external 42 2, 63 | disposed either well or ill to certain virtues: because, 43 2, 82 | whereby that nature is well or ill disposed to something, chiefly 44 2, 87 | in the sin, this ~penal ill has the character of punishment 45 2, 92 | the community, ~who behave ill in things regarding themselves. 46 2, 16 | virtue. For "no man makes ill ~use of a virtue," as Augustine 47 2, 16 | 18). But one may ~make ill use of hope, since the passion 48 2, 16 | Consequently man cannot make ill use of hope which ~attains 49 2, 16 | as neither can he make ill use of moral virtue which 50 2, 28 | in a way, he wishes to be ill.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[30] A[ 51 2, 28 | when something turns out ill, whereas we hoped well of 52 2, 31 | as also when he speaks ~ill of him: and this is signified 53 2, 38 | 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, no ill deed should be done to avoid 54 2, 38 | seems in itself to be an ill deed. Therefore no ~one 55 2, 39 | man says or does well or ill. Secondly, ~he delights 56 2, 41 | them to ~conduct themselves ill in word or deed, they themselves 57 2, 49 | they are, whereas if it ~be ill disposed, the images therein 58 2, 56 | who can use them well or ~ill: and it is in this sense 59 2, 58 | fact ~that a man thinks ill of another without sufficient 60 2, 60 | by saying ~that he spoke ill, or that he defamed him 61 2, 69 | unbecoming) or of soul, for it ~ill becomes one who has disdained 62 2, 69 | unbecoming that persons of ill ~repute, unbelievers, and 63 2, 69 | to all persons: thus it ill becomes a fool to ~give 64 2, 71 | Wherefore if a man ~speaks ill of another in the presence 65 2, 71 | although if a man speak ill of an absent person to one 66 2, 71 | a slight sin "to ~speak ill without hesitation or forethought." 67 2, 71 | to backbite is to speak ill of an absent person in order 68 2, 72 | tale-bearer speaks such ill about his neighbors as may 69 2, 72 | in so far as he speaks ~ill of another; yet he differs 70 2, 72 | he intends not to ~speak ill as such, but to say anything 71 2, 72 | two ~persons, by speaking ill of one to the other: wherefore 72 2, 73 | purpose the derider speaks ill of ~him. It is accordingly 73 2, 74 | it is not lawful to wish ill to anyone, indeed we are ~ 74 2, 74 | is the same as to speak ill [malum ~dicere]. Now "speaking" 75 2, 81 | result, and which man may use ill or well, such as "riches, 76 2, 81 | certain goods which man cannot ill use, because they cannot ~ 77 2, 99 | for instance, if he ~be ill, it is fitting that his 78 2, 108 | faith when you have promised ill." Therefore not every ~lie 79 2, 113 | praise a person both well and ill, according as one ~observes 80 2, 115 | the things that we can use ill." Now we may use both ~well 81 2, 115 | we may use both ~well and ill, not only the things that 82 2, 142 | do ~by making many think ill of us.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[ 83 2, 153 | thing that no one ~makes ill use of." Yet one may sin 84 2, 156 | be desired both well and ill. Secondly, ~evil is found 85 2, 160 | destroys a virtue, by making ill use of that virtue: and 86 2, 185 | for it may be done well or ill. Hence Augustine says (De 87 3, 1 | physician, but they that are ill . . . For I am not come 88 3, 29 | might be safeguarded from ill fame. Whence ~Ambrose says 89 3, 31 | up in her womb. ~But it ill becomes God, Who fills heaven 90 3, 54 | scars no ~longer. But it ill became the unchangeableness 91 3, 63 | indifferent to acting well or ill: ~whereas a character is 92 3, 63 | some use it well, ~some ill. Now this cannot occur with 93 3, 68 | physician, but they that are ill." But they that are ill 94 3, 68 | ill." But they that are ill are ~sinners. Therefore 95 3, 68 | To restore what has been ill taken from one's neighbor, 96 3, 84 | treatment, unless he were ill, and yet life, birth, growth, 97 Suppl, 67| lawful to undo what was ill done. But for the ~husband 98 Suppl, 67| to divorce his wife was ill done. Therefore it was lawful 99 Suppl, 70| future life for good or ill, according to the things ~ 100 Suppl, 70| affect the ~soul well or ill after its separation from 101 Suppl, 86| guardianship that men did well or ill."~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[89] A[ 102 Appen1, 2| those who ~lie dangerously ill; nor again does it calm


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