Table of Contents | Words: Alphabetical - Frequency - Inverse - Length - Statistics | Help | IntraText Library
Alphabetical    [«  »]
crier 3
cries 7
crieth 2
crime 100
crimes 37
criminal 12
criminals 3
Frequency    [«  »]
100 aright
100 betrothal
100 compelled
100 crime
100 episcopal
100 hierarchy
100 ignorant
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

crime

    Part, Question
1 2, 42 | knows him to be guilty of a crime lest he reveal it to others.~ 2 2, 81 | disgrace, on account of a crime ~committed by one of his 3 2, 86 | Beelphegor, and the stain of that crime remaineth in ~you [Vulg.: ' 4 2, 87 | they may ~be deterred from crime through fear of the punishment, 5 2, 88 | xli in Joan.), that "a crime is ~one that merits damnation, 6 2, 88 | one that does not." But a ~crime denotes a mortal sin. Therefore 7 2, 94 | special name of the unnatural crime.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[94] A[ 8 2, 105 | city be punished for a ~crime, that others may refrain 9 2, 105 | falsely accused his ~wife of a crime (Dt. 22:13, seqq.). Also 10 2, 10 | is to say, when a man's crime is so ~publicly known, and 11 2, 19 | Bono ii, 14): "To commit a crime is to ~kill the soul, but 12 2, 24 | unto the expiation of his crime; and, if he be not ~converted, 13 2, 31 | father of a most ~wicked crime": and (Acts 5:4,9) that 14 2, 42 | you unto the end without crime," and (1 Tim. 3:10): "Let ~ 15 2, 42 | them minister, having no crime."~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[44] A[ 16 2, 60 | bound to reveal his own crime. But by making ~restitution 17 2, 60 | would sometimes reveal his crime, as in the case of ~theft. 18 2, 60 | not bound to reveal his crime to other ~men, yet is he 19 2, 61 | punished on account of a ~crime committed against a greater 20 2, 62 | a ~bishop to be without crime [*Vulg.: 'blameless.' 'Without 21 2, 62 | blameless.' 'Without crime' is the ~reading in Tit. 22 2, 64 | xlvii]: ~"It is no less a crime to take from him that has, 23 2, 65 | that he may relate the crime to the judge. Now sometimes 24 2, 65 | judge. Now sometimes the crime may ~come to the judge's 25 2, 65 | need of an accuser when the crime committed is notorious." 26 2, 66 | intend the ~punishment of his crime. Now the punishments of 27 2, 66 | Hence in the case of a crime that conduces to the injury 28 2, 66 | superior is himself guilty of crime [*Decret. II, ~qu. vii, 29 2, 66 | OBJ 3: Further, a man's crime is made known by denunciation, 30 2, 66 | charging a person with a crime." Now sometimes one man 31 2, 66 | falsely ~accuses another of a crime through ignorance of fact 32 2, 66 | hiding the truth about a crime." But seemingly this is 33 2, 66 | bound to disclose every crime, as stated ~above (A[1]; 34 2, 66 | means of knowledge of the ~crime. Now no man ought to injure 35 2, 66 | with the commission of a crime, i.e. by calumniating ~him; 36 2, 66 | falsely charges another with a crime is not a calumniator unless 37 2, 66 | hides the truth about a crime is guilty of ~collusion, 38 2, 67 | himself to be guilty ~of the crime laid to his charge is not 39 2, 67 | through the commission of some crime, or certain ~indications 40 2, 68 | who are guilty of a public crime and who ~are not allowed 41 2, 83 | to anyone else, it is a crime of high-treason. Therefore, ~ 42 2, 92 | just as the most heinous crime in an earthly ~commonwealth 43 2, 97 | the aforesaid incurs the crime of ~sacrilege.~Aquin.: SMT 44 2, 98 | xxii, 47) that "it was no ~crime to have several wives, so 45 2, 98 | a punishment of a ~past crime for which he was excommunicated.~ 46 2, 103 | to rebel, ~and like the crime of idolatry to refuse to 47 2, 106 | of ~another: thus in the crime of high treason a son loses 48 2, 152 | never endure to know a ~crime." Now crime denotes a mortal 49 2, 152 | endure to know a ~crime." Now crime denotes a mortal sin. Therefore 50 2, 152 | acknowledge their disgrace and crime." Therefore by doing these 51 2, 152 | things a ~man is guilty of a crime, that is, of mortal sin.~ 52 2, 152 | the heinousness ~of their crime."~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[154] 53 2, 152 | made in abhorrence of ~this crime, and has been abrogated. 54 2, 152 | he is not guilty of the crime of rape. Hence Pope Gelasius 55 2, 152 | stand guilty of ~the same crime, by the law of God which 56 2, 152 | brethren of a most wicked crime," ~says that "they copulated 57 2, 156 | soul is armed for every crime." Now no capital vice is 58 3, 22 | but as guilty of a great crime: a similitude of which ~ 59 3, 41 | him, which is a very great crime, and ~against God. Nor does 60 3, 46 | but also because of the crime. whereas the ~innocent man 61 3, 46 | the thought of so great a crime ~from the Jews to the soldiers, 62 3, 47 | did not excuse them from ~crime, because it was, as it were, 63 3, 47 | yet in one respect their crime ~was lessened by reason 64 3, 48 | atonement for His murderer's crime.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[48] A[ 65 3, 80 | according to the degree of the crime. ~Because the sin of Christ' 66 3, 80 | And this resemblance ~in crime applies no less to other 67 3, 80 | given to those suspected ~of crime in order to put them to 68 3, 80 | who has knowledge of the crime ~can privately warn the 69 3, 80 | given to anyone suspected of crime, as ~by way of examination. ~( 70 3, 81 | hence on both sides ~his crime becomes the more heinous, 71 3, 89 | after doing penance for a ~crime, to become a cleric, or 72 Suppl, 6 | should be accused of a ~crime which cannot be proved by 73 Suppl, 11| not raise a ~suspicion of crime or divulge the secret of 74 Suppl, 20| priest can absolve from a crime, ~but for the remission 75 Suppl, 21| is excommunicated for a crime which he has not committed, 76 Suppl, 22| on account of the king's crime. Hence there is no ~comparison 77 Suppl, 23| with him either ~in his crime, by counsel, help or favor, 78 Suppl, 24| one who communicates in ~a crime of one who is excommunicated. 79 Suppl, 28| has committed a very grave crime deserves the greatest ~confusion 80 Suppl, 28| Although, if we consider his crime, he ought to do the same ~ 81 Suppl, 28| on account of a grievous crime. Now the same sin is more ~ 82 Suppl, 28| be imposed except for a ~crime which has disturbed the 83 Suppl, 36| Wherefore he commits ~a mortal crime, as being unfaithful to 84 Suppl, 42| appointed ~for such and such a crime is determined by positive 85 Suppl, 50| station, vow, kinship, crime,~Difference of worship, 86 Suppl, 50| the woman, ~and thus the "crime of adultery" previously 87 Suppl, 55| person is ~accused of a crime, because then action is 88 Suppl, 59| Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, a crime subsequent to marriage does 89 Suppl, 59| account of a subsequent crime. Or, if he is ~speaking 90 Suppl, 60| of murder ~or any other crime. Such an accusation however 91 Suppl, 62| who is guilty of the same ~crime, a divorce cannot be pronounced 92 Suppl, 62| judgment of the Church. Now the crime of fornication cannot be ~ 93 Suppl, 62| refer to the Church the crime of another, even though ~ 94 Suppl, 62| husband bring his wife's crime before ~the Church, unless 95 Suppl, 62| Secondly, he may seek for the crime to be punished in a secular ~ 96 Suppl, 62| prescribed in order to punish the crime of ~adultery. Now it belongs 97 Suppl, 65| Now all fornication is a ~crime according to Tobias 4:13, " 98 Suppl, 65| wife never endure to know crime." Therefore, ~etc.~Aquin.: 99 Suppl, 65| father of a most wicked crime (Gn. ~37:2), and consented 100 Suppl, 95| punishment" ~if he commit a crime through being drunk (Ethic.


Best viewed with any browser at 800x600 or 768x1024 on Tablet PC
IntraText® (V89) - Some rights reserved by Èulogos SpA - 1996-2007. Content in this page is licensed under a Creative Commons License