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Alphabetical    [«  »]
tomb 40
tombs 2
tomorrow 22
tongue 89
tongues 71
tonic 1
tonsure 28
Frequency    [«  »]
89 signifying
89 slain
89 study
89 tongue
89 twelve
89 unchangeable
88 abstraction
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

tongue

   Part, Question
1 1, 17 | account of an unhealthy ~tongue sweet seems bitter to a 2 1, 75 | observe that a sick man's tongue being vitiated by a ~feverish 3 1, 74 | observe that a sick man's tongue being vitiated by a ~feverish 4 1, 77 | hot becomes hot, while the tongue is ~moistened by the humidity 5 1, 77 | accompanies ~touch in the tongue, but not in the whole body; 6 1, 77 | of touch existing in the tongue ~only. It is not distinct 7 1, 77 | proper object, so that ~the tongue itself becomes sweet and 8 1, 78 | speech expressed by the tongue." Therefore it seems that ~ 9 1, 84 | be bitter, through his ~tongue being vitiated by ill humors. 10 1, 90 | hard lips, and also a hard ~tongue, so as to keep it from being 11 1, 92 | belonging to no nation's tongue), ~this image chiefly consists 12 1, 102 | written (Is. 3:8): "Their ~tongue and their devices are against 13 1, 106 | some ~bodily member, as the tongue, or the fingers, and this 14 1, 106 | were by the door of the tongue to show what we really are." 15 1, 106 | knowledge by the will. So the tongue of an angel is called ~metaphorically 16 1, 110 | for example, a sick man's tongue, charged with choleric ~ 17 1, 114 | should speak an unknown tongue, recite poetry and ~authors 18 1, 115 | his opinion, but hold his tongue." ~For this reason Gregory 19 2, 12 | one instrument: thus "the tongue is for the purpose of taste 20 2, 47 | Further, he that holds his tongue when another insults him, ~ 21 2, 47 | Rom.). But by holding his tongue he does the other no harm. 22 2, 48 | the body ~trembles, the tongue stammers, the countenance 23 2, 48 | vengeance, yet it curbs the tongue from unbridled ~speech. 24 2, 48 | such as the ~eyes, face and tongue; wherefore, as observed 25 2, 48 | observed above (A[2]), "the tongue ~stammers, the countenance 26 2, 48 | a disturbance, that the tongue is altogether ~deprived 27 2, 48 | reason from ~curbing the tongue: but sometimes it goes yet 28 2, 48 | so as to paralyze ~the tongue and other outward members.~ 29 2, 77 | the ~disposition of the tongue: for which reason we observe 30 2, 12 | blaspheme God with the tongue, even as the saints will 31 2, 24 | not ~love in word nor in tongue, but in deed and in truth." 32 2, 30 | not love in word, nor in tongue, but in deed, and in ~truth." 33 2, 53 | to pertain chiefly to the tongue, according ~to Ps. 5:11, " 34 2, 70 | with a man that is full of tongue, and heap ~not wood upon 35 2, 71 | of heart or a slip of the tongue.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[73] A[ 36 2, 71 | occur through a slip of the ~tongue, and without much forethought.~ 37 2, 71 | ought ~not to incite the tongue of backbiters, lest they 38 2, 71 | not to have ~an itching tongue, nor tingling ears, that 39 2, 71 | countenance a backbiting tongue."~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[73] A[ 40 2, 72 | backbiter speaks ~with a double tongue, with one in your absence, 41 2, 72 | Hence he employs a double tongue towards two ~persons, by 42 2, 76 | they exercise by work or by tongue. If on the ~other hand the 43 2, 81 | hath been ~glad, and my tongue hath rejoiced."~Aquin.: 44 2, 81 | 14:14): "If I pray ~in a tongue . . . my understanding is 45 2, 87 | the frailty of the human tongue, the words of which are 46 2, 96 | from ~the mind, for the tongue is not guilty except the 47 2, 96 | fun or by a slip of the tongue in the course of an ~ordinary 48 2, 96 | swears falsely by a slip of tongue, if he ~adverts to the fact 49 2, 113 | flatterer upraises, the ~tongue of the detractor may humble." 50 2, 113 | Tis well," says: "The tongue of the flatterer harms ~ 51 2, 146 | been so tortured in his tongue." Fourthly, as regards ~ 52 2, 156 | the body trembles, the ~tongue entangles itself, the face 53 2, 156 | those whom we know: the tongue makes sounds ~indeed, but 54 2, 163 | of a prudent or ~cunning tongue, because it is the instrument 55 2, 165 | They have taught their tongue to speak lies, they have 56 2, 174 | wrote this in the Hebrew tongue." Therefore the apostles 57 2, 174 | all, while ~speaking one tongue: hence a gloss on Acts 2: 58 2, 174 | heard them ~speak in his own tongue," says that "they spoke 59 2, 174 | that "they spoke in every tongue, or ~speaking in their own, 60 2, 174 | faithful now speak save in one tongue. Therefore it would ~seem 61 2, 174 | own, but not in a foreign ~tongue. Even so they were sufficiently 62 2, 174 | while speaking ~in one tongue they should be understood 63 2, 174 | for Him to speak in every tongue. And therefore, as Augustine 64 2, 174 | He that speaketh in a tongue, ~speaketh not unto men, 65 2, 174 | but also to ~endow the tongue with external erudition, 66 2, 174 | hath a doctrine, hath a ~tongue, hath a revelation," i.e. 67 2, 174 | being directed to Him in his tongue. "He ~that speaketh in a 68 2, 174 | He ~that speaketh in a tongue "is said to speak "not unto 69 2, 175 | Ecclus. 6:5): "A gracious tongue in a ~good man shall abound [ 70 2, 175 | Ghost makes use of the human tongue as of an instrument; ~but 71 2, 184 | sacrifice to ~almighty God their tongue, their senses, their life, 72 2, 185 | hands, his feet, or his tongue. For watchmen, ~couriers, 73 2, 185 | like the craftsmen who give tongue to fable telling without 74 2, 187 | smitten by thy poisonous tongue, about whom you ~argue, 75 3, 28 | the custom of the Hebrew ~tongue: which applies the term 76 3, 36 | Magi by a star. ~A heavenly tongue speaks to both, because 77 3, 36 | speaks to both, because the tongue of the prophets ~spoke no 78 3, 39 | therefore He appeared as a fiery tongue. Hence Augustine ~says ( 79 3, 42 | and that "every ~tongue should confess Him" (Phil. 80 3, 44 | proclaimed by a corrupt ~tongue" because "praise is not 81 3, 46 | the ~mere utterance of a tongue."~ 82 3, 60 | through error or a slip of the tongue, and if he so far ~mispronounce 83 3, 69 | they may believe; another tongue that they may confess." 84 3, 72 | apostles in the shape ~of a tongue. Which refers to the same 85 3, 72 | except in so ~far as the tongue communicates with others 86 3, 75 | and the string of his tongue was loosed."~Aquin.: SMT 87 3, 83 | it be taken up with the tongue, ~and let the board be scraped. 88 Suppl, 32| are the ~feet, hands, and tongue, all of which are anointed, 89 Suppl, 79| taste in act through the tongue being affected by some ~


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