Table of Contents | Words: Alphabetical - Frequency - Inverse - Length - Statistics | Help | IntraText Library
Alphabetical    [«  »]
thebes 2
thee 533
theein 1
theft 190
thefts 4
theia 1
their 6142
Frequency    [«  »]
191 precede
191 principally
190 opinions
190 theft
189 118
189 corruptible
189 figure
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

theft

    Part, Question
1 2, 7 | is not a circumstance of theft that the ~object is another' 2 2, 18 | ordained to a good end, as a theft committed in ~order to give 3 2, 18 | instance, when a man commits a ~theft in order to give alms. For 4 2, 18 | number of ends: for instance, theft can be ordained to an ~infinite 5 2, 18 | say ~that he that commits theft for the sake of adultery, 6 2, 18 | certain species of evil; for theft of a thing from a holy ~ 7 2, 18 | placed in the species of ~theft; and if we consider that 8 2, 20 | said to will to ~commit a theft, or to will to give an alms. 9 2, 72 | humility man may proceed to theft, or murder, or to ~neglect 10 2, 73 | as murder is graver than theft. Therefore the ~gravity 11 2, 73 | about external things, e.g. ~theft; and graver still is a sin 12 2, 73 | a more grievous sin than theft: for ~it is written (Prov. 13 2, 73 | destroy his own soul." Now theft belongs to covetousness, 14 2, 73 | much more ~grievous than theft, as a man loves his wife 15 2, 73 | property constitutes the sin of theft; but if to ~this be added 16 2, 73 | murder than for a ~sin of theft: but his sin is not aggravated 17 2, 75 | fornication for the ~purpose of theft. And since the end gives 18 2, 75 | committed for the purpose of theft, the former is material 19 2, 94 | nature; ~thus formerly, theft, although it is expressly 20 2, 94 | innocent, adultery, and theft are ~against the natural 21 2, 94 | fornication. The ~same applies to theft, which is the taking of 22 2, 94 | whereas it is in this that ~theft consists. Nor is it only 23 2, 94 | habits, as among some men, theft, and even ~unnatural vices, 24 2, 96 | human law prohibits murder, theft ~and such like.~Aquin.: 25 2, 100 | kinds of sin, namely in theft and adultery, the ~prohibition 26 2, 100 | adultery is more grave than theft, which regards ~external 27 2, 100 | should lose ~it, this is not theft or robbery as forbidden 28 2, 100 | Egyptians, this was not theft; since it was due to them ~ 29 2, 100 | this or that be murder, theft or adultery, or not - in 30 2, 100 | commandment which prohibits theft, is added the precept forbidding 31 2, 105 | avoidable cause, for instance by theft: and then the depositary 32 2, 105 | responsible in case ~of theft.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[105] A[ 33 2, 105 | appointing the punishment for theft, ~the Law considered what 34 2, 105 | wherefore, as regards theft of other things which can 35 2, 105 | sheep to be restored for the theft of one. As to cattle, ~they 36 2, 108 | adultery rather than about theft and false witness, because 37 2, 10 | other sins such as adultery, theft and the like, are not ~tolerated, 38 2, 11 | committed for the sake of theft, there is the species of ~ 39 2, 11 | is both the result of the theft, and is included ~under 40 2, 29 | for instance, rapine, theft and so forth. Therefore 41 2, 30 | as in the case of rapine, theft and usury, and of such things 42 2, 30 | lawful for him to commit a theft in order to give an alms. 43 2, 32 | more than by hatred, e.g. theft, murder and adultery. ~Therefore 44 2, 41 | AA[4],6). Hence, just as theft and murder are special ~ 45 2, 56 | overmuch love of money leads to theft. ~Therefore justice must 46 2, 56 | passions. Hence justice hinders theft of ~another's property, 47 2, 57 | since it amounts either to theft, or to adultery, or to murder, 48 2, 59 | secretly, it is called "theft," if openly, it ~is called " 49 2, 59 | chattel, is referred to theft. Voluntary commutations 50 2, 60 | his will, as in robbery or theft.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[62] A[ 51 2, 60 | than the amount of ~his theft, under the head of damages. 52 2, 60 | crime, as in the case of ~theft. Therefore he that has taken 53 2, 60 | will of the owner, as in theft and robbery: ~in which case 54 2, 60 | too he that is guilty of theft or robbery, is bound to 55 2, 60 | taken, by taking part in the theft or robbery, as a fellow ~ 56 2, 60 | a man takes part ~in the theft and in the booty. Fifthly, 57 2, 60 | who does not prevent the ~theft, whereas he is bound to 58 2, 62 | murder but of the sin of theft or robbery.~Aquin.: SMT 59 2, 64 | 66] Out. Para. 1/2 - OF THEFT AND ROBBERY (NINE ARTICLES)~ 60 2, 64 | in his belongings; namely theft and robbery.~Aquin.: SMT 61 2, 64 | as his own?~(3) Whether theft is the secret taking of 62 2, 64 | species of sin distinct from theft? ~(5) Whether every theft 63 2, 64 | theft? ~(5) Whether every theft is a sin?~(6) Whether theft 64 2, 64 | theft is a sin?~(6) Whether theft is a mortal sin?~(7) Whether 65 2, 64 | a more grievous sin than theft?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[66] A[ 66 2, 64 | 1~Whether the essence of theft consists in taking another' 67 2, 64 | that it is not essential to theft to take another's ~thing 68 2, 64 | it is not ~essential to theft that it should consist in 69 2, 64 | off." Therefore just as theft ~consists in taking another' 70 2, 64 | it is not essential ~to theft that it should consist in 71 2, 64 | combine together to constitute theft. The ~first belongs to theft 72 2, 64 | theft. The ~first belongs to theft as being contrary to justice, 73 2, 64 | his, so that it belongs to theft to take possession of ~what 74 2, 64 | second thing belongs to theft as distinct from ~those 75 2, 64 | this respect it belongs to theft to be about a thing ~possessed: 76 2, 64 | strictly speaking a case of theft. The third difference ~is 77 2, 64 | completes the nature of theft, and consists in a thing ~ 78 2, 64 | respect it belongs properly to theft ~that it consists in "taking 79 2, 64 | sin: and ~thus it is in theft. In another way secrecy 80 2, 64 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether theft and robbery are sins of 81 2, 64 | OBJ 1: It would seem that theft and robbery are not sins 82 2, 64 | different ~species. For theft and robbery differ as "secret" 83 2, 64 | and "manifest": because ~theft is taking something secretly, 84 2, 64 | specifically. Therefore theft and robbery are not ~different 85 2, 64 | A[3]; Q[18], A[6]). Now theft and robbery are directed ~ 86 2, 64 | secretly or publicly. Therefore theft and robbery do not differ.~ 87 2, 64 | Ethic. v, 2) distinguishes theft from ~robbery, and states 88 2, 64 | robbery, and states that theft is done in secret, but that 89 2, 64 | Para. 1/1~I answer that, Theft and robbery are vices contrary 90 2, 64 | in Ethic. v, 9. Wherefore theft and ~robbery derive their 91 2, 64 | robbery ~differs from that of theft: and consequently they differ 92 2, 64 | remote end of robbery and theft is the same. But this ~is 93 2, 64 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether theft is always a sin?~Aquin.: 94 2, 64 | OBJ 1: It would seem that theft is not always a sin. For 95 2, 64 | find that God commanded theft, for it is ~written (Ex. 96 2, 64 | the Egyptians." Therefore theft is not always a sin. ~Aquin.: 97 2, 64 | it, he ~seems to commit a theft, for he takes another's 98 2, 64 | Therefore it seems that theft is not always a sin.~Aquin.: 99 2, 64 | equality. Yet a man commits a theft even if he secretly take 100 2, 64 | Therefore ~it seems that theft is not always a sin.~Aquin.: 101 2, 64 | consider what is meant by theft, he will find ~that it is 102 2, 64 | so that for this reason ~theft is contrary to justice, 103 2, 64 | it is evident that every theft is a sin.~Aquin.: SMT SS 104 2, 64 | 1~Reply OBJ 1: It is no theft for a man to take another' 105 2, 64 | Hence still less was it a theft for the ~Israelites to take 106 2, 64 | unappropriated, he is not guilty of theft. In like manner if the thing ~ 107 2, 64 | it, he does not commit a theft [*Inst. II, i, 47]. ~In 108 2, 64 | any other case the sin of theft is committed [*Dig. XLI, 109 2, 64 | Out. Para. 1/1~Whether theft is a mortal sin?~Aquin.: 110 2, 64 | OBJ 1: It would seem that theft is not a mortal sin. For 111 2, 64 | a great fault. Therefore theft is not a mortal sin.~Aquin.: 112 2, 64 | with death. But in ~the Law theft is punished not by death 113 2, 64 | for one sheep." Therefore theft is not a ~mortal sin.~Aquin.: 114 2, 64 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, theft can be committed in small 115 2, 64 | with eternal death for ~the theft of a small thing such as 116 2, 64 | needle or a quill. Therefore theft ~is not a mortal sin.~Aquin.: 117 2, 64 | Yet a man is condemned for theft, according to Zach. 5:3, ~" 118 2, 64 | there written." Therefore theft is a mortal ~sin.~Aquin.: 119 2, 64 | and doing him ~well. But theft is a means of doing harm 120 2, 64 | would be undone. Therefore theft, as being opposed to charity, 121 2, 64 | OBJ 1: The statement that theft is not a great fault is 122 2, 64 | hungry ~soul." Secondly, theft is stated not to be a great 123 2, 64 | death is not ~inflicted for theft which does not inflict an 124 2, 64 | sacrilege which is the theft of a sacred thing, of peculation, 125 2, 64 | of peculation, which is ~theft of common property, as Augustine 126 2, 64 | among these he reckons ~theft. Now that which is wicked 127 2, 64 | this properly speaking ~theft or robbery.~Aquin.: SMT 128 2, 64 | 1~Reply OBJ 2: It is not theft, properly speaking, to take 129 2, 64 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether theft is a more grievous sin than 130 2, 64 | OBJ 1: It would seem that theft is a more grievous sin than 131 2, 64 | grievous sin than robbery. For ~theft adds fraud and guile to 132 2, 64 | 55], AA[4],5). Therefore theft is a more ~grievous sin 133 2, 64 | men are more ashamed of theft than of robbery. Therefore 134 2, 64 | than of robbery. Therefore theft ~is more wicked than robbery.~ 135 2, 64 | lowly may be injured by theft: ~whereas only the weak 136 2, 64 | them. Therefore the sin of theft seems to be more ~grievous 137 2, 64 | severely punished ~than theft.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[66] A[ 138 2, 64 | answer that, Robbery and theft are sinful, as stated above ( 139 2, 64 | is taken: yet so that in theft the involuntariness is due 140 2, 64 | more grievous sin than theft. There is also another reason, 141 2, 64 | or guile which belong to theft. Hence the Reply to the 142 2, 64 | ashamed of robbery than of ~theft. ~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[66] A[ 143 2, 64 | persons may be injured by theft than by ~robbery, yet more 144 2, 64 | inflicted by robbery than by ~theft: for which reason also robbery 145 2, 65 | exempt person commits a theft, or a murder or the ~like, 146 2, 70 | mortal sin no less than theft or robbery, since a man 147 2, 71 | violence - and ~secretly, as by theft, or by a crafty blow, so 148 2, 71 | while adultery, murder, and theft are sins ~of deed. Therefore 149 2, 71 | more grievous sin than ~theft, but is less grievous than 150 2, 71 | robbery is a ~graver sin than theft, as stated above (Q[66], 151 2, 75 | distinct from rapine and theft.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[77] Out. 152 2, 83 | commit fornication, his ~theft assumes, in a sense, the 153 2, 85 | sometimes he loses them by theft or robbery; sometimes they ~ 154 2, 85 | things gotten by ~robbery, theft or usury: and these a man 155 2, 85 | on what he has lost by ~theft or robbery, before he recovers 156 2, 87 | taken from him by force or ~theft. For then he would seem 157 2, 94 | the deed, as murder and theft: secondly, through ~being 158 2, 97 | in a sacred place under theft, if one ~steal a sacred 159 2, 97 | it is sometimes united to theft, sometimes to murder, as 160 2, 97 | specifically. Now murder, ~theft, and unlawful intercourse, 161 2, 105 | for ~instance by calumny, theft, or something similar committed 162 2, 114 | more grievous ~sin than theft, as stated above (Q[66], 163 2, 116 | property, and this belongs to theft or robbery, ~which are mortal 164 2, 116 | when we were treating of theft.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[118] A[ 165 2, 116 | a more grievous sin than theft, according ~to Prov. 6:30. 166 2, 116 | according ~to Prov. 6:30. But theft pertains to covetousness. 167 2, 116 | which are "lying, fraud, theft, perjury, greed of filthy ~ 168 2, 116 | special kind of lie, just as theft is a special kind of ~fraud, 169 2, 120 | grievous sin than adultery or theft. ~But there is no precept 170 2, 120 | forbidding the desire of theft ~and of adultery.~Aquin.: 171 2, 120 | forbidden together with theft: and those that are ~comprised 172 2, 120 | something ~pleasurable, and theft has an aspect of good, i.e. 173 2, 120 | Hence the concupiscence of theft and adultery had to be forbidden 174 2, 142 | cowardice than of daring, of ~theft than of robbery, on account 175 2, 152 | external goods, such as theft and the like; while ~it 176 2, 152 | latter's species: thus, theft committed for the sake of 177 2, 155 | justice to restrain man from theft, whereunto he is ~inclined 178 2, 155 | which is abstention from theft. This applies to the case 179 2, 168 | are murder, ~adultery, and theft, which are forbidden in 180 2, 183 | of ~them only by wicked theft." Now dispensing requires 181 2, 184 | guilty of fornication or theft, ~because by fornication 182 2, 184 | vow of continence, and by ~theft against the vow of poverty; 183 2, 185 | of all in order to avoid theft, as appears from Eph. ~4: 184 3, 40 | beggary an occasion ~of theft and perjury, as Solomon 185 3, 40 | which, a man is guilty of theft ~and perjury. But voluntary 186 Suppl, 22| certain cases, as those of ~theft, rapine and the like, in 187 Suppl, 22| general excommunication ~for theft or the like. But it might 188 Suppl, 59| amass wealth ~for me by theft," for then he ought to leave 189 Suppl, 65| eternal death. Hence also ~theft, which is a mortal sin, 190 Suppl, 77| thief ~has been deprived for theft, and who has afterwards


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