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Alphabetical    [«  »]
drunkard 6
drunkards 9
drunken 7
drunkenness 95
dry 44
drying 3
dryness 9
Frequency    [«  »]
95 beatified
95 bede
95 differences
95 drunkenness
95 grave
95 include
95 mutual
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

drunkenness

   Part, Question
1 2, 40 | would seem that youth and drunkenness are not causes of hope. ~ 2 2, 40 | changed. Therefore ~youth and drunkenness are not causes of hope.~ 3 2, 40 | one's power. But youth and drunkenness are united to ~weakness. 4 2, 45 | wine ensues the effect of drunkenness. Therefore ~daring is caused 5 2, 45 | above (Q[40], A[6]) that drunkenness conduces to ~hope, since 6 2, 45 | 1 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Drunkenness causes daring, not through 7 2, 46 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, drunkenness fetters the reason; whereas 8 2, 48 | is clear in the case of ~drunkenness or sleep. Now it has been 9 2, 55 | drink wine, and stout men at drunkenness." Therefore virtue ~also 10 2, 55 | Reply OBJ 2: The evil of drunkenness and excessive drink, consists 11 2, 70 | faith; to envy, mildness; to drunkenness and revellings, contingency."~ 12 2, 76 | there are two sins: because drunkenness diminishes the ~sinfulness 13 2, 76 | sins which he commits, viz. drunkenness, and the sin which results 14 2, 76 | which results from ~his drunkenness: and yet drunkenness, on 15 2, 76 | his drunkenness: and yet drunkenness, on account of the ignorance ~ 16 2, 76 | than the gravity of the drunkenness implies, as stated above ( 17 2, 77 | freely; even as sleep or ~drunkenness, on account of some change 18 2, 77 | incompetent to judge, his ~drunkenness hindering him; so that a 19 2, 77 | have stated with regard to ~drunkenness. If, however, the cause 20 2, 77 | as we have stated about drunkenness, which ~is a kind of bodily 21 2, 88 | continue for a long time, or if drunkenness be frequent, they ~become 22 2, 88 | mortal sins." But anger and drunkenness are not mortal but venial ~ 23 2, 88 | Para. 3/3~With regard to drunkenness we reply that it is a mortal 24 2, 88 | drunk, for in that case ~the drunkenness is not imputed to him as 25 2, 88 | to choose to give way to ~drunkenness rather than to refrain from 26 2, 77 | evidently, the previous drunkenness was not an ~omission, but 27 2, 147| the contrary vice, namely drunkenness. ~As regards sobriety there 28 2, 148| 150] Out. Para. 1/1 - OF DRUNKENNESS (FOUR ARTICLES)~We must 29 2, 148| ARTICLES)~We must now consider drunkenness. Under this head there are 30 2, 148| of inquiry:~(1) Whether drunkenness is a sin?~(2) Whether it 31 2, 148| Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether drunkenness is a sin?~Aquin.: SMT SS 32 2, 148| OBJ 1: It would seem that drunkenness is not a sin. For every 33 2, 148| But no sin is opposed to drunkenness. ~Therefore drunkenness 34 2, 148| drunkenness. ~Therefore drunkenness is not a sin.~Aquin.: SMT 35 2, 148| use of reason. Therefore drunkenness is not a sin.~Aquin.: SMT 36 2, 148| himself. Therefore, ~if drunkenness were a sin, it would follow 37 2, 148| up the habit." Therefore drunkenness is not a ~sin.~Aquin.: SMT 38 2, 148| 13): "Not in rioting and ~drunkenness."~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[150] 39 2, 148| Para. 1/1~I answer that, Drunkenness may be understood in two 40 2, 148| of reason. In this sense ~drunkenness denotes not a sin, but a 41 2, 148| from a fault. ~Secondly, drunkenness may denote the act by which 42 2, 148| defect. This act may cause drunkenness in two ways. In one way, 43 2, 148| this: ~and in this way too, drunkenness may occur without sin, especially 44 2, 148| in Gn. 9. In another way drunkenness may result from ~inordinate 45 2, 148| surfeiting [Douay:,'rioting'] and drunkenness," ~which are forbidden by 46 2, 148| Hence the vice opposed to drunkenness is unnamed; and yet if a 47 2, 148| Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether drunkenness is a mortal sin?~Aquin.: 48 2, 148| OBJ 1: It would seem that drunkenness is not a mortal sin. For 49 2, 148| Augustine's works] that "drunkenness if indulged in assiduously, 50 2, 148| 88], A[5]). ~Therefore if drunkenness /is not a mortal sin for 51 2, 148| called venial. Therefore drunkenness, which is caused by ~immoderate 52 2, 148| from this excessive drink drunkenness ~ensues. Therefore drunkenness 53 2, 148| drunkenness ~ensues. Therefore drunkenness is not a mortal sin.~Aquin.: 54 2, 148| or deacon who is given to drunkenness or gambling, or ~incites 55 2, 148| for mortal sins. Therefore drunkenness is a mortal sin.~Aquin.: 56 2, 148| answer that, The sin of drunkenness, as stated in the foregoing ~ 57 2, 148| and intoxicating: and then drunkenness may be ~without sin, as 58 2, 148| intoxicating, and ~then drunkenness may involve a venial sin. 59 2, 148| directly intended. In this way drunkenness is a mortal sin, ~because 60 2, 148| learn that we should shun ~drunkenness, which prevents us from 61 2, 148| unknowingly commit through drunkenness." ~Therefore drunkenness, 62 2, 148| drunkenness." ~Therefore drunkenness, properly speaking, is a 63 2, 148| Reply OBJ 1: Assiduity makes drunkenness a mortal sin, not on account 64 2, 148| without exposing himself to drunkenness ~knowingly and willingly, 65 2, 148| and his own liability to drunkenness.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[150] A[ 66 2, 148| says (Confess. x, 31): "Drunkenness is far from me: Thou wilt ~ 67 2, 148| for ~excusing a man from drunkenness.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[150] A[ 68 2, 148| Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether drunkenness is the gravest of sins?~ 69 2, 148| OBJ 1: It would seem that drunkenness is the gravest of sins. 70 2, 148| devil's ~favor so much as drunkenness and lust, the mother of 71 2, 148| xxxv, can. Ante omnia): ~"Drunkenness, more than anything else, 72 2, 148| especially the effect of drunkenness. ~Therefore drunkenness 73 2, 148| drunkenness. ~Therefore drunkenness is the greatest of sins.~ 74 2, 148| punishment. Now seemingly drunkenness is punished most severely; 75 2, 148| no drunkards." Therefore drunkenness is the greatest of sins.~ 76 2, 148| greater than carnal vices. Now drunkenness is one of the carnal ~vices. 77 2, 148| graver than the sin ~of drunkenness, which is directly opposed 78 2, 148| which is taken away by drunkenness, may be ~either good or 79 2, 148| 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Drunkenness was the occasional cause 80 2, 148| the direct punishment of drunkenness.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[150] A[ 81 2, 148| Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether drunkenness excuses from sin?~Aquin.: 82 2, 148| OBJ 1: It would seem that drunkenness does not excuse from sin. 83 2, 148| punishment." Therefore drunkenness aggravates a sin instead 84 2, 148| but increases it. Now ~drunkenness is a sin. Therefore it is 85 2, 148| man's ~reason is tied by drunkenness, so is it by concupiscence. 86 2, 148| sin: neither therefore is drunkenness.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[150] A[ 87 2, 148| from incest on account of drunkenness.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[150] A[ 88 2, 148| things are to be observed in drunkenness, as stated ~above (A[1]), 89 2, 148| of reason is fettered, ~drunkenness may be an excuse for sin, 90 2, 148| necessary; because, if the drunkenness that ~results from that 91 2, 148| the incest, but by his ~drunkenness."~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[150] 92 2, 148| 2 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: Drunkenness may be an excuse for sin, 93 2, 148| altogether fetter the reason, as ~drunkenness does, unless perchance it 94 2, 151| Fornication and ~wine and drunkenness take away the heart [Douay: ' 95 3, 83 | the Priest: "If, owing to drunkenness or gluttony, anyone vomits


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