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Alphabetical    [«  »]
selects 1
seleuc 1
seleucianus 1
self 95
self-abasement 1
self-abjection 1
self-accusation 1
Frequency    [«  »]
95 mutual
95 obtaining
95 parent
95 self
95 sermon
95 sixth
95 sleep
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

self

   Part, Question
1 1, 8 | that which in its whole ~self is everywhere; for if a 2 1, 8 | Him, but as to His very self.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[8] A[4] 3 1, 14 | and belongs to its very self and is not ~another's; hence 4 1, 39 | the Father begot another self [alterum se]," forasmuch ~ 5 1, 50 | determined; each thing by its own self holds a determinate grade 6 1, 60 | angel loves God more than self with natural love?~Aquin.: 7 1, 60 | perfection. This is to love self. Hence angel and man naturally ~ 8 1, 60 | and man naturally ~love self, in so far as by natural 9 1, 60 | desires what is good for ~self. On the other hand, each 10 1, 60 | the other hand, each loves self with the love of choice, 11 1, 60 | an angel or a man loves self with natural and with elective 12 1, 60 | love which is directed to self than in love which unites 13 1, 60 | derivation of love from self to things outside self; 14 1, 60 | from self to things outside self; as uniting ~is derived 15 1, 60 | another comes of ~love for self, as the Philosopher says ( 16 1, 60 | and man naturally love ~self. Now what is one with a 17 1, 60 | respect, that as he loves self in wishing well to ~self, 18 1, 60 | self in wishing well to ~self, so he loves another in 19 1, 60 | angel loves God less ~than self, or even than another angel.~ 20 1, 60 | does not love God more than self with natural love.~Aquin.: 21 1, 60 | charity to love God more than self. But ~to love from charity 22 1, 60 | the love of ~God more than self does not remain in the angel 23 1, 60 | cities; ~namely love of self unto the contempt of God 24 1, 60 | God unto the contempt of self has made the heavenly city." ~ 25 1, 60 | natural to love God more than self.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[60] A[ 26 1, 60 | of loving God more than self is a moral precept ~of the 27 1, 60 | if either of them loved self more than God, it ~would 28 1, 60 | naturally more loved than self; because, as we said ~above, 29 1, 76 | either by virtue of its whole self, for instance, as ~a physician 30 1, 76 | understands by virtue of his whole self, as Plato maintained, ~holding 31 1, 39 | the Father begot another self [alterum se]," forasmuch ~ 32 1, 51 | determined; each thing by its own self holds a determinate grade 33 1, 61 | angel loves God more than self with natural love?~Aquin.: 34 1, 61 | perfection. This is to love self. Hence angel and man naturally ~ 35 1, 61 | and man naturally ~love self, in so far as by natural 36 1, 61 | desires what is good for ~self. On the other hand, each 37 1, 61 | the other hand, each loves self with the love of choice, 38 1, 61 | an angel or a man loves self with natural and with elective 39 1, 61 | love which is directed to self than in love which unites 40 1, 61 | derivation of love from self to things outside self; 41 1, 61 | from self to things outside self; as uniting ~is derived 42 1, 61 | another comes of ~love for self, as the Philosopher says ( 43 1, 61 | and man naturally love ~self. Now what is one with a 44 1, 61 | respect, that as he loves self in wishing well to ~self, 45 1, 61 | self in wishing well to ~self, so he loves another in 46 1, 61 | angel loves God less ~than self, or even than another angel.~ 47 1, 61 | does not love God more than self with natural love.~Aquin.: 48 1, 61 | charity to love God more than self. But ~to love from charity 49 1, 61 | the love of ~God more than self does not remain in the angel 50 1, 61 | cities; ~namely love of self unto the contempt of God 51 1, 61 | God unto the contempt of self has made the heavenly city." ~ 52 1, 61 | natural to love God more than self.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[60] A[ 53 1, 61 | of loving God more than self is a moral precept ~of the 54 1, 61 | if either of them loved self more than God, it ~would 55 1, 61 | naturally more loved than self; because, as we said ~above, 56 1, 75 | either by virtue of its whole self, for instance, as ~a physician 57 1, 75 | understands by virtue of his whole self, as Plato maintained, ~holding 58 1, 114| transfers its identical self from the ~agent to the patient; 59 2, 3 | seems to be each ~man's self, which is best in him," 60 2, 28 | apprehends him as his other self, in so far, to wit, as he 61 2, 28 | is called a man's "other self" (Ethic. ~ix, 4), and Augustine 62 2, 38 | past, and since love of self is more ~persistent than 63 2, 38 | a friend is one's other self" (Ethic. ~ix, 4,9). But 64 2, 77 | cause of sin. ~Now love of self is a good and right thing 65 2, 77 | through inordinate love of self, so ~does he sometimes through 66 2, 77 | that inordinate love of self is the cause of every sin.~ 67 2, 77 | A friend is like another self (Ethic. ix): wherefore the ~ 68 2, 112| neither do I judge my own self . . . but He that ~judgeth 69 2, 8 | has its fruit in its very self, which fruit is the certitude ~ 70 2, 16 | looking upon him as his other self: ~whereas movement is always 71 2, 18 | God unto the contempt of self ~builds up the city of God." 72 2, 24 | the sinner. Now love of self is the ~principle of sin, 73 2, 24 | 5~I answer that, Love of self is common to all, in one 74 2, 24 | Reply OBJ 1: The love of self which is the principle of 75 2, 24 | themselves good. Yet such love of self is not true but apparent: ~ 76 2, 26 | pertains to love of ~one self, in order that God might 77 2, 28 | upon ~his friend as another self, he counts his friend's 78 2, 39 | Boasting and puffing up of self which are the result of ~ 79 2, 42 | seems to follow that love of self is the origin of one's love ~ 80 2, 42 | ourselves," the love of self is set before love of our 81 2, 110| denote the ~uplifting of self by words: since if a man 82 2, 110| properly the uplifting of self above what one is in ~oneself, 83 2, 110| oneself, than the uplifting of self above what others think 84 2, 110| which is an uplifting of self above oneself, is a ~kind 85 2, 124| God to the ~abasement of self makes us citizens of the 86 2, 124| pride of soul presuming on self ~and despising others, according 87 2, 131| himself." Now ignorance of self seems opposed to prudence. ~ 88 2, 159| suppresses ~hope or confidence in self more than it uses it; wherefore 89 2, 184| sort of ruining of one's self, since ~thereby man lives." 90 2, 186| added, "and to keep one's self unspotted from this world," 91 2, 186| wealth, pertains to love of self, whereby a ~man loves himself 92 2, 186| extending to contempt of self" [*Augustine, De Civ. Dei 93 3, 40 | it to an end in His own self, so as to show ~that it 94 3, 48 | which one satisfies for self or another is called the 95 Suppl, 6| respect the sinner returns to self; ~while, on the part of


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