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Alphabetical    [«  »]
civit 1
civitate 1
cix 3
claim 47
claimed 12
claiming 1
claims 7
Frequency    [«  »]
47 appropriate
47 bono
47 careful
47 claim
47 constant
47 control
47 delightful
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

claim

   Part, Question
1 1, 28 | creature; and it cannot claim the adoration of latria; ~ 2 1, 83 | we cannot for that reason claim to form a judgment ~concerning 3 1, 83 | with our faith, we must claim it from them as from unjust ~ 4 1, 107 | Each of these placings may claim authority from the words ~ 5 2, 76 | which the drunkard might claim, but to expediency, since 6 2, 30 | united, and has no special claim on our care then and ~there, 7 2, 41 | possession, or by omitting to ~claim them, if they are in the 8 2, 74 | we curse has a ~greater claim on our love and respect. 9 2, 76 | paid usury has a certain claim on that property just as 10 2, 93 | either ~in need or in some claim on thee, thou couldst not 11 2, 121 | principal which have a foremost claim to that ~which belongs to 12 2, 121 | fortitude above all lays claim to praise ~for steadfastness. 13 2, 134 | place, and that it lays claim to that which is principal 14 2, 135 | ascribed something that ~lays claim to the praise of virtue, 15 2, 135 | gives ~perseverance its claim to praise: nor is this so 16 2, 136 | is. As to continence, its claim to praise seems to lie ~ 17 2, 139 | because it has a foremost claim to praise ~on account of 18 2, 141 | than any other virtue lays claim to a certain comeliness, ~ 19 2, 143 | Hence virtue has a greater claim to the name of ~honesty. 20 2, 147 | sobriety lays a special claim to that matter wherein / 21 2, 160 | In this way pride ~has no claim to be the greatest of sins, 22 2, 164 | knowledge. Now the virtues lay claim to that matter about ~which 23 2, 165 | true ~statements, we must claim them for our own use, as 24 2, 183 | fruits," says: "Let no man claim as his own that which he ~ 25 2, 183 | dispensing of them; but we can claim ownership of ~them only 26 2, 183 | nowise have it. For they claim their paternal ~inheritance 27 2, 185 | Nicea forbids monks ~to claim the power of exercising 28 2, 185 | themselves to such works have a ~claim to be supported by those 29 2, 185 | manual labor, nor have they a claim to be supported by the offerings ~ 30 2, 185 | I allow, they have" (a claim to live at the charge of 31 2, 185 | the poor of Christ, have a claim on the community and on ~ 32 2, 185 | for which a ~person has a claim to live at the charge of 33 2, 185 | another without having a claim to it, and ~without profit 34 3, 42 | learning. "And yet they who claim ~to have read those books 35 Suppl, 14| which the receiver has no claim. In this sense the "fitness 36 Suppl, 14| the agent ~himself has a claim to receive something, and 37 Suppl, 14| properly speaking, to lay claim to a gift, if he lack friendship. ~ 38 Suppl, 14| God, no one can acquire a claim to any of them, save ~through 39 Suppl, 14| it does not give man a ~claim to receive anything from 40 Suppl, 25| are as effective as they claim to be?~(3) Whether an indulgence 41 Suppl, 25| are as effective as they claim to be?~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[ 42 Suppl, 25| not as effective as they claim ~to be. For indulgences 43 Suppl, 25| not as ~effective as they claim to be.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[ 44 Suppl, 25| are as effective as they claim to be, a man by setting ~ 45 Suppl, 25| not as effective as they claim to ~be, all who publish 46 Appen1, 1| which he had some kind of claim. I say, then, that every 47 Appen1, 1| Reply OBJ 3: Everyone has a claim to his own inheritance or


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