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Alphabetical    [«  »]
deferent 2
deferred 31
deficiencies 6
deficiency 94
deficient 67
deficiently 2
defile 6
Frequency    [«  »]
94 assert
94 commits
94 corrupt
94 deficiency
94 directing
94 filled
94 impression
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

deficiency

   Part, Question
1 1, 19 | to ~an effect; owing to a deficiency in the effect, and not in 2 1, 19 | hindered in its effect by deficiency ~in the secondary cause, 3 1, 19 | first cause is ~hindered by deficiency in the second cause, as 4 1, 22 | done by them arises from a deficiency in himself. For ~every operative 5 2, 47 | provocative of anger. Consequently deficiency or ~littleness in the person 6 2, 47 | however, the littleness or deficiency lessens the unmerited ~contempt, 7 2, 64 | that between excess ~and deficiency the mean is equality or 8 2, 64 | end"; and there will be deficiency if one fails to tend thereto " 9 2, 64 | be done, it is a vice by deficiency: for ~instance, in those 10 2, 64 | is not: and there will be deficiency if something is falsely 11 2, 64 | difference between excess ~and deficiency is to be applied in both 12 2, 64 | by excess as well as by deficiency. But there is no sinning 13 2, 65 | done, would result in a deficiency affecting ~other things 14 2, 72 | in respect of excess and deficiency?~(9) Whether they differ 15 2, 72 | 1/1~Whether excess and deficiency diversify the species of 16 2, 72 | would seem that excess and deficiency do not diversify the ~species 17 2, 72 | of sins. For excess and deficiency differ in respect of more 18 2, 72 | species. Therefore excess ~and deficiency do not diversify the species 19 2, 72 | Metaph. i]. Now excess and deficiency are ~united in one sin; 20 2, 72 | illiberality being a sin of deficiency, and prodigality, by ~excess. 21 2, 72 | excess. Therefore excess and deficiency do not diversify the species 22 2, 72 | according to excess and deficiency are contrary to one another, ~ 23 2, 72 | for sinning, in ~sins of deficiency; in fact, they are contrary 24 2, 72 | and ~so sins of excess and deficiency do not become of one kind 25 2, 94 | like manner, through the deficiency of his age, a ~child cannot 26 2, 16 | short of the rule, there is deficiency. But in the ~rule or measure 27 2, 17 | of sin, but not to any ~deficiency in God's power or mercy, 28 2, 26 | the measure, whether by deficiency or by excess.~Aquin.: SMT 29 2, 30 | in order to relieve a ~deficiency on the part of the intellect, 30 2, 30 | the intellect, and if this deficiency be in the ~speculative intellect, 31 2, 30 | Secondly, there may be a deficiency on the part of the appetitive 32 2, 30 | comforting." Thirdly, ~the deficiency may be due to an inordinate 33 2, 35 | which was owing to ~human deficiency: for that controversy was 34 2, 44 | fool chiefly through some deficiency in the verdict of that judgment, ~ 35 2, 56 | possible to ~find excess, deficiency and mean, as regards men 36 2, 90 | excess, the other by way of deficiency. Again, the mean of ~virtue 37 2, 95 | IRRELIGION, i.e. BY WAY OF DEFICIENCY (QQ[97]-102)~OF THE TEMPTATION 38 2, 102 | mean between excess and deficiency, for the more obedient one 39 2, 102 | mean between excess and deficiency. Excess thereof is ~measured 40 2, 102 | another's property, and deficiency in the person who does not ~ 41 2, 102 | fulfilling his ~own will, and deficiency on the part of the superior, 42 2, 105 | vice is denominated from a deficiency of virtue, ~because deficiency 43 2, 105 | deficiency of virtue, ~because deficiency is more opposed to virtue: 44 2, 105 | gratitude is the vice denoting deficiency of gratitude, because the ~ 45 2, 105 | denominated from being ~a deficiency of gratitude. Now every 46 2, 105 | of gratitude. Now every deficiency or privation takes its ~ 47 2, 106 | other is a vice by way of deficiency and consists in ~being remiss 48 2, 107 | mean between excess and ~deficiency, for the more one tells 49 2, 107 | mean ~between excess and deficiency in two ways. First, on the 50 2, 107 | affairs out of season, and deficiency in hiding them when one 51 2, 116 | ensue through excess or deficiency of that measure. Now ~in 52 2, 117 | in respect of excess and deficiency. Now covetousness and prodigality ~ 53 2, 117 | in respect of excess and deficiency. Thus, as regards ~affection 54 2, 117 | implies excess ~in giving, but deficiency in retaining and acquiring, 55 2, 117 | on the contrary, denotes deficiency in giving, but excess in 56 2, 117 | covetousness is one of excess and deficiency; either of ~which destroys 57 2, 117 | against himself, ~through deficiency in spending: wherefore it 58 2, 124 | corrupted either by excess or by deficiency. Wherefore ~just as timidity 59 2, 124 | fearlessness ~is opposed thereto by deficiency of fear, in so far as a 60 2, 124 | daring, and fearlessness by deficiency of fear. Fortitude imposes 61 2, 125 | either by excess or by deficiency, and on ~this account the 62 2, 125 | daring has no contrary deficiency, save only timidity. Yet 63 2, 127 | consideration of his own ~deficiency, and magnanimity makes him 64 2, 128 | opposed to it by way of deficiency. Under the ~first head there 65 2, 128 | not by excess, but only by deficiency.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[130] A[ 66 2, 130 | to ~magnanimity by way of deficiency, for this seems inconsistent 67 2, 132 | as regards the ~limit of deficiency, but as regards the limit 68 2, 133 | since meanness is a vice by deficiency, as stated above ~(A[1]), 69 2, 136 | either by ~excess or by deficiency. Now it is not opposed by 70 2, 136 | And if it be opposed by ~deficiency, it will be the same as 71 2, 144 | not to the mean but to ~deficiency, since it denotes retrenchment. 72 2, 144 | commended ~for a kind of deficiency, from which all its parts 73 2, 144 | temperance, is named from deficiency, ~and yet it observes the 74 2, 151 | corrupted by "excess" and "deficiency" as ~stated in Ethic. ii, 75 2, 156 | respect of its excess or deficiency; and thus evil may be found 76 2, 157 | opposed to it by way of deficiency, which ~latter is opposed 77 2, 157 | same vice pertaining to deficiency is opposed ~to both cruelty 78 2, 159 | Hence knowledge of one's own deficiency belongs ~to humility, as 79 2, 159 | in acknowledging his own deficiency, and this in three ways. 80 2, 159 | the knowledge of one's own deficiency; but since it ~would be 81 2, 159 | the avowal of ~one's own deficiency; namely that not merely 82 2, 160 | pusillanimity, if we take it for a deficiency in pursuing great things, ~ 83 2, 162 | reasons. First, to supply a deficiency in respect of ~external 84 2, 167 | Para. 4/4~In the point of deficiency there may be inordinate 85 2, 167 | may be sin on the part of deficiency: although it is not ~always 86 2, 167 | estate; ~wherefore excess, deficiency, and mean therein, are referable 87 2, 178 | he hates the more his own deficiency and the weight of ~his corruptible 88 2, 179 | itself, but from our own ~deficiency, since we are withheld from 89 Suppl, 3 | destroyed by excess and ~deficiency. But contrition is an act 90 Suppl, 28| 1~OBJ 3: Further, "Every deficiency is made good by penance" 91 Suppl, 65| great excess or a very great deficiency in eating ~hinders both 92 Suppl, 72| and as regards natural deficiency, since a gloss on Rm. 8: 93 Suppl, 89| not seen is owing to the deficiency ~of the created intellect 94 Suppl, 89| not only from excess and ~deficiency of the knowable object in


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