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Alphabetical    [«  »]
swear 100
swearer 5
sweareth 1
swearing 71
swears 56
sweat 9
sweet 51
Frequency    [«  »]
71 progress
71 star
71 subtle
71 swearing
71 tongues
71 unhappiness
71 wilt
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

swearing

   Part, Question
1 2, 100| common to all, inordinate swearing ~is the matter of a special 2 2, 107| the prohibition against swearing, against ~retaliation, and 3 2, 107| abstaining ~altogether from swearing, save in cases of urgency. 4 2, 107| to the prohibition about swearing, as ~stated above. The same 5 2, 107| New Law proscribed even swearing: the Old Law forbade a man 6 2, 66 | and hear the ~voice of one swearing, and is a witness either 7 2, 76 | of an oath taken by a man swearing by false gods ~(which is 8 2, 76 | party, not to ~his sin of swearing by demons, but to his good 9 2, 87 | Now sometimes a man, by swearing, ~implores the Divine judgment, 10 2, 87 | Divine Law is lawful. Now swearing is forbidden (Mt. 5:34), " 11 2, 87 | brethren, swear not." Therefore swearing is unlawful.~Aquin.: SMT 12 2, 87 | forth good ~fruit." Now swearing comes from an evil, for 13 2, 87 | these is of evil." Therefore swearing is apparently unlawful.~ 14 2, 87 | Therefore it seems that swearing is altogether unlawful.~ 15 2, 87 | From its origin, because swearing owes its introduction ~to 16 2, 87 | thy mouth be accustomed to swearing, for in it ~there are many 17 2, 87 | this most evil custom of swearing by the ~elements." Yet this 18 2, 87 | at all'; ~lest, to wit, swearing lead us to swear easily 19 2, 87 | to swear easily and from swearing easily, ~we contract the 20 2, 87 | contract the habit, and, from swearing habitually, we fall into ~ 21 2, 87 | since you make good use of swearing, by persuading ~another 22 2, 87 | for the right ~manner of swearing are implied by judgment: 23 2, 87 | regards ~the reason for swearing.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[89] A[ 24 2, 87 | There is great danger in swearing, both on account of the ~ 25 2, 87 | Heb. 6:16). ~Therefore swearing is not an act of religion 26 2, 87 | be his witness. Therefore swearing is not an act of ~religion 27 2, 87 | some assertion. Therefore swearing is not an act of religion.~ 28 2, 87 | servitude of religion. Therefore swearing is an act ~of religion.~ 29 2, 87 | essentially. Therefore ~swearing is also.~Aquin.: SMT SS 30 2, 87 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, swearing is directed to the purpose 31 2, 87 | that "the Lord forbade swearing, in order that for your 32 2, 87 | in seeking occasions of ~swearing, as though it were a good 33 2, 87 | He who understands that swearing is not to be held as a good 34 2, 87 | if he ~dissemble it," by swearing falsely, and with dissimulation, " 35 2, 87 | Saviour does not forbid swearing by God, but by heaven and 36 2, 87 | Para. 2/3~The other way of swearing is by cursing and in this 37 2, 87 | that "the Jews, through ~swearing by the angels and the like, 38 2, 87 | Clericum, OBJ[2]), for swearing by a creature, for this 39 2, 87 | swearer, in the point of his swearing to what is or was already 40 2, 87 | commit a sin, he sinned ~in swearing, and sins in keeping his 41 2, 87 | withal, he sins ~indeed in swearing (through placing an obstacle 42 2, 87 | can dispense a man from swearing to the truth about ~present 43 2, 87 | If there is a reason for swearing, it ~seems a small thing 44 2, 87 | some are debarred ~from swearing on account of some personal 45 2, 87 | not to be ~debarred from swearing either on account of his 46 2, 87 | ought to be excused from swearing, on account of his ~dignity.~ 47 2, 87 | account of the ~manner of swearing for instance, an oath by 48 2, 87 | that some are debarred from swearing, through being of so great 49 2, 87 | spoken of by Scripture as swearing, in order to ~express the 50 2, 88 | utters a promissory oath, swearing by his ~reverence for the 51 2, 88 | adjuration is admissible, swearing ~is also admissible. But 52 2, 88 | is also admissible. But swearing is not consistent with an 53 2, 96 | perjury seems to consist in swearing by ~false gods rather than 54 2, 96 | may be a perjurer while swearing to the truth. ~Therefore 55 2, 96 | reason, that perversity in swearing, which is ~called perjury, 56 2, 96 | the oath of its end, by swearing ~what is false.~Aquin.: 57 2, 96 | adverts to the fact that he is swearing, and that he is swearing 58 2, 96 | swearing, and that he is swearing to ~something false, is 59 2, 96 | to have no intention of swearing, and consequently is excused 60 2, 96 | grievous to commit ~perjury in swearing by God than in swearing 61 2, 96 | swearing by God than in swearing by the Gospels.~Aquin.: 62 2, 96 | and hear the ~voice of one swearing falsely [*'Falsely' is not 63 2, 96 | man knows another to be swearing falsely, he is bound to 64 2, 120| God in vain," namely, by swearing to ~nothing. Hence this 65 2, 120| would seem to forbid useless swearing, that ~is to say, swearing 66 2, 120| swearing, that ~is to say, swearing without judgment. But false 67 2, 120| without judgment. But false swearing, which is ~without truth, 68 2, 120| without truth, and unjust swearing, which is without justice, 69 2, 120| God in vain," namely, "by swearing on that which is not [*Vulg.: ' 70 2, 120| This pertains to false swearing, which is chiefly called 71 2, 120| that which is ~false, his swearing is vain in itself, since


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