Table of Contents | Words: Alphabetical - Frequency - Inverse - Length - Statistics | Help | IntraText Library
Alphabetical    [«  »]
virtual 36
virtuality 2
virtually 98
virtue 4737
virtues 2014
virtuous 419
virtuously 9
Frequency    [«  »]
5045 those
5032 should
4796 thing
4737 virtue
4716 stated
4691 only
4645 were
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

virtue

1-500 | 501-1000 | 1001-1500 | 1501-2000 | 2001-2500 | 2501-3000 | 3001-3500 | 3501-4000 | 4001-4500 | 4501-4737

     Part, Question
1 1, 1 | whoever has the habit of a virtue judges rightly of what ~ 2 1, 1 | rightly of what ~concerns that virtue by his very inclination 3 1, 1 | though he had not the ~virtue. The first manner of judging 4 1, 3 | other things. But wisdom, virtue, and the like, which are ~ 5 1, 3 | 1 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Virtue and wisdom are not predicated 6 1, 4 | self-subsisting, nothing of the virtue of heat would be wanting 7 1, 5 | example, as to knowledge or virtue.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[5] A[2] 8 1, 5 | because he ~lacks some virtue; and an eye is said to be 9 1, 5 | hurtful and contrary to virtue. Whereas the useful applies 10 1, 16 | in the ~animal: for the virtue of medicine, and not its 11 1, 16 | Further, truth is a species of virtue, as is clear from Ethic. ~ 12 1, 16 | clear from Ethic. ~iv. But virtue is included under good; 13 1, 16 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: The virtue which is called "truth" 14 1, 16 | things are called true in virtue of the truth ~residing in 15 1, 18 | within the operator, and in virtue of which the operator produces 16 1, 18 | self-indulgence, ~others a life of virtue. In this way the contemplative 17 1, 18 | instrument that acts by virtue not of its own form, but 18 1, 21 | Ethic. iv, 7), truth is a ~virtue distinct from justice. Truth 19 1, 21 | in this ~passage, is that virtue whereby a man shows himself 20 1, 22 | things ~in applying art and virtue to his own use. Hence human 21 1, 23 | malice, nor does He ~compel virtue." Whence predestination 22 1, 25 | charity is a more excellent virtue than virginity. But ~God 23 1, 26 | happiness is the reward of virtue, ~according to the Philosopher ( 24 1, 26 | happiness to be ~the reward of virtue, so far as anyone attains 25 1, 39 | has a real ~distinction by virtue of that opposition. Thus 26 1, 39 | This man is of perfect virtue." In like manner, as ~in 27 1, 39 | the form, as we say "the virtue of ~Peter." On the other 28 1, 39 | say, "Peter is of great virtue [magnae ~virtutis]," or 29 1, 39 | words, "strength ~[*Douay: virtue] came out from Him and healed 30 1, 41 | in his human ~nature, in virtue of which the father has 31 1, 42 | There is also quantity of "virtue," ~which is measured according 32 1, 43 | 2: Further, progress in virtue is only by grace. But the 33 1, 43 | according to progress in virtue; because progress in ~virtue 34 1, 43 | virtue; because progress in ~virtue is continuous, since charity 35 1, 43 | as regards progress ~in virtue or increase of grace. Hence 36 1, 45 | qualities in nature act by virtue of substantial ~forms: and 37 1, 48 | as a privation, but by virtue of ~the good annexed to 38 1, 48 | is it desired, ~except by virtue of some good joined to it: 39 1, 48 | occasion for ~the exercise of virtue," as is said in a gloss 40 1, 59 | Reply OBJ 3: Charity, as a virtue, is not in the concupiscible 41 1, 59 | sensible order, which the virtue of hope does not regard; 42 1, 59 | considered as ~a human virtue, deals with the desires 43 1, 59 | so far as it is a human virtue, resides in the ~concupiscible 44 1, 60 | rectitude of charity and ~virtue: because the one rectitude 45 1, 62 | end, and is the reward of virtue, as even the ~Philosopher 46 1, 62 | acquire such joy from the ~virtue of their beatitude, rather 47 1, 63 | rule of which is the very ~virtue of the agent, can never 48 1, 63 | which he could attain by the virtue of his own nature, turning ~ 49 1, 67 | instrumental cause, by virtue of the substantial form, 50 1, 67 | act ~instrumentally, by virtue of the heavenly bodies, 51 1, 70 | instrument, which acts in virtue of the agent: and therefore ~ 52 1, 70 | body can impart life ~in virtue of that agent.~Aquin.: SMT 53 1, 75 | subject to science, and ~virtue; and it changes from ignorance 54 1, 75 | knowledge and from vice to ~virtue. Therefore matter is in 55 1, 75 | either it is a form ~by virtue of itself, in its entirety, 56 1, 75 | in its entirety, or by virtue of some part of ~itself. 57 1, 75 | some part of ~itself. If by virtue of itself in its entirety, 58 1, 75 | however, it be a ~form by virtue of a part of itself, then 59 1, 75 | what belongs to a ~thing by virtue of itself is inseparable 60 1, 75 | form, which is an act, by virtue of itself. Wherefore matter ~ 61 1, 75 | operation of ~the soul by virtue of its union with the body. 62 1, 76 | a power of the body. But virtue or ~power cannot be more 63 1, 76 | to move or act, either by virtue of its whole self, for instance, 64 1, 76 | a physician heals; or by virtue of a part, as a man sees 65 1, 76 | Socrates understands by virtue of his whole self, as Plato 66 1, 76 | the ~form of another by virtue of itself as a whole. But 67 1, 76 | But if it is a form by ~virtue of some part of itself, 68 1, 76 | the intellectual soul, by virtue of its ~very being, is united 69 1, 76 | virtual contact. But the virtue of the soul is its power. 70 1, 76 | united thereto by power or virtue. But the intellectual ~soul 71 1, 76 | the body by its power and virtue.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[76] A[ 72 1, 76 | matter and ~form, is by virtue of the form itself, which 73 1, 77 | essence distinct from the virtue or power.~Aquin.: SMT FP 74 1, 77 | above all ~others it has one virtue or power.~Aquin.: SMT FP 75 1, 39 | has a real ~distinction by virtue of that opposition. Thus 76 1, 39 | This man is of perfect virtue." In like manner, as ~in 77 1, 39 | the form, as we say "the virtue of ~Peter." On the other 78 1, 39 | say, "Peter is of great virtue [magnae ~virtutis]," or 79 1, 39 | words, "strength ~[*Douay: virtue] came out from Him and healed 80 1, 41 | in his human ~nature, in virtue of which the father has 81 1, 42 | There is also quantity of "virtue," ~which is measured according 82 1, 43 | 2: Further, progress in virtue is only by grace. But the 83 1, 43 | according to progress in virtue; because progress in ~virtue 84 1, 43 | virtue; because progress in ~virtue is continuous, since charity 85 1, 43 | as regards progress ~in virtue or increase of grace. Hence 86 1, 46 | qualities in nature act by virtue of substantial ~forms: and 87 1, 49 | as a privation, but by virtue of ~the good annexed to 88 1, 49 | is it desired, ~except by virtue of some good joined to it: 89 1, 49 | occasion for ~the exercise of virtue," as is said in a gloss 90 1, 60 | Reply OBJ 3: Charity, as a virtue, is not in the concupiscible 91 1, 60 | sensible order, which the virtue of hope does not regard; 92 1, 60 | considered as ~a human virtue, deals with the desires 93 1, 60 | so far as it is a human virtue, resides in the ~concupiscible 94 1, 61 | rectitude of charity and ~virtue: because the one rectitude 95 1, 63 | end, and is the reward of virtue, as even the ~Philosopher 96 1, 63 | acquire such joy from the ~virtue of their beatitude, rather 97 1, 64 | rule of which is the very ~virtue of the agent, can never 98 1, 64 | which he could attain by the virtue of his own nature, turning ~ 99 1, 68 | instrumental cause, by virtue of the substantial form, 100 1, 68 | act ~instrumentally, by virtue of the heavenly bodies, 101 1, 71 | instrument, which acts in virtue of the agent: and therefore ~ 102 1, 71 | body can impart life ~in virtue of that agent.~Aquin.: SMT 103 1, 74 | subject to science, and ~virtue; and it changes from ignorance 104 1, 74 | knowledge and from vice to ~virtue. Therefore matter is in 105 1, 74 | either it is a form ~by virtue of itself, in its entirety, 106 1, 74 | in its entirety, or by virtue of some part of ~itself. 107 1, 74 | some part of ~itself. If by virtue of itself in its entirety, 108 1, 74 | however, it be a ~form by virtue of a part of itself, then 109 1, 74 | what belongs to a ~thing by virtue of itself is inseparable 110 1, 74 | form, which is an act, by virtue of itself. Wherefore matter ~ 111 1, 74 | operation of ~the soul by virtue of its union with the body. 112 1, 75 | a power of the body. But virtue or ~power cannot be more 113 1, 75 | to move or act, either by virtue of its whole self, for instance, 114 1, 75 | a physician heals; or by virtue of a part, as a man sees 115 1, 75 | Socrates understands by virtue of his whole self, as Plato 116 1, 75 | the ~form of another by virtue of itself as a whole. But 117 1, 75 | But if it is a form by ~virtue of some part of itself, 118 1, 75 | the intellectual soul, by virtue of its ~very being, is united 119 1, 75 | virtual contact. But the virtue of the soul is its power. 120 1, 75 | united thereto by power or virtue. But the intellectual ~soul 121 1, 75 | the body by its power and virtue.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[76] A[ 122 1, 75 | matter and ~form, is by virtue of the form itself, which 123 1, 76 | essence distinct from the virtue or power.~Aquin.: SMT FP 124 1, 76 | above all ~others it has one virtue or power.~Aquin.: SMT FP 125 1, 77 | the senses takes place by virtue of such qualities; but only ~ 126 1, 77 | corporeal organ, and by virtue ~of a corporeal quality. 127 1, 78 | soul, but that it is its virtue and power.~Aquin.: SMT FP 128 1, 78 | which belongs to ~it by virtue either of its nature, or 129 1, 78 | certain "rules and seeds of virtue, both true ~and unchangeable." 130 1, 79 | sense, such as knowledge, virtue, and suchlike.~ 131 1, 80 | the second only moves by virtue ~of the first: wherefore 132 1, 80 | something of its own, by virtue whereof it can resist the 133 1, 81 | soul. For charity is the virtue by which we love God.~Aquin.: 134 1, 82 | therefore, that man is such by virtue ~of a natural quality which 135 1, 82 | powers man may be such by virtue of a natural quality, inasmuch 136 1, 82 | And such as a man is by ~virtue of a corporeal quality, 137 1, 82 | habits and passions, by virtue of which a ~man is inclined 138 1, 84 | these actions proceeds in virtue of some form. And as the 139 1, 87 | communicable to all capable of virtue." Further, it is unreasonable 140 1, 87 | operation according to perfect virtue"; and after enumerating 141 1, 87 | is attained through the virtue of wisdom, which in the 142 1, 89 | produced from any created virtue. Therefore it seems that 143 1, 89 | created as to its causal ~virtue in the elements of the world, 144 1, 90 | cause, according to its one virtue. ~This perfection is bestowed 145 1, 91 | twofold. One is servile, by virtue of which a ~superior makes 146 1, 92 | generic, or existing by virtue of some common accident, 147 1, 92 | intellect, and love of ~virtue to the will; which two things 148 1, 92 | likeness in the love of virtue."~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[93] A[ 149 1, 92 | by reason of his perfect ~virtue. In like manner, likeness 150 1, 92 | belong to "the love of virtue": for there is no virtue 151 1, 92 | virtue": for there is no virtue without love of ~virtue.~ 152 1, 92 | virtue without love of ~virtue.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[93] A[ 153 1, 92 | of "image"; but love of virtue belongs to "likeness," as 154 1, 92 | belongs to "likeness," as virtue ~itself belongs to likeness.~ 155 1, 93 | Body Para. 2/4~Now, in virtue of this mode of understanding, 156 1, 93 | A[2] Body Para. 3/4~In virtue of the first movement of 157 1, 93 | the primitive state, by ~virtue of which, while the soul 158 1, 93 | accordance with nature, but by virtue of some ~supernatural operation. 159 1, 94 | primitive subjection by virtue of which reason was subject 160 1, 94 | grace, yet it was ~not by virtue of the nature wherein he 161 1, 94 | advance ~by merit, but by virtue of the grace which was added.~ 162 1, 94 | OBJ 3: Perfection of moral virtue does not wholly take away 163 1, 94 | 3: Further, penance is a virtue that regards sin committed. 164 1, 94 | committed. Mercy, ~too, is a virtue concerned with unhappiness. 165 1, 94 | Further, perseverance is a virtue. But Adam possessed it not; 166 1, 94 | Therefore he possessed not every virtue.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[95] A[ 167 1, 94 | OBJ 5: Further, faith is a virtue. But it did not exist in 168 1, 94 | in a sense possess every virtue.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[95] A[ 169 1, 94 | and as to act. ~But any virtue which implies imperfection 170 1, 94 | one sense as a ~particular virtue, signifying a habit whereby 171 1, 94 | taken as a circumstance of virtue; signifying a ~certain uninterrupted 172 1, 94 | uninterrupted continuation of virtue; in which sense Adam did 173 1, 94 | ii, 3): "The object of virtue ~is the difficult and the 174 1, 94 | would have ~had greater virtue, he would have performed 175 1, 95 | of his ~own free-will, by virtue of which man can apply himself, 176 1, 95 | made a greater ~advance in virtue and knowledge than others.~ 177 1, 95 | inequality as ~exists between virtue and vice; the result of 178 1, 95 | another in knowledge and virtue, this ~would not have been 179 1, 98 | body; secondly, as regards virtue; thirdly, in knowledge. 180 1, 99 | have been transfused by virtue of the ~semen; but would 181 1, 102 | Which is good of Itself by virtue of ~Its Essence, Which is 182 1, 103 | so God alone is Being ~in virtue of His own Essence, since 183 1, 103 | or disposition, except by virtue of some ~change; for the 184 1, 104 | the second always acts in virtue of the ~first; for the first 185 1, 104 | thus all agents ~act in virtue of God Himself: and therefore 186 1, 107 | principality and power, and virtue, and dominion": ~which are 187 1, 107 | A[5] R.O. 1 Para. 2/2~"Virtue" can be taken in two ways. 188 1, 107 | participation of the Divine virtue; and the same principle 189 1, 107 | Principality and Power, and ~Virtue, and Dominion." Here he 190 1, 110 | dispositions concur in the virtue of faith; first, the ~habit 191 1, 110 | vices, and to incite to virtue by way of persuasion.~Aquin.: 192 1, 112 | by the habit of ~mortal virtue. Secondly, that reason should 193 1, 112 | make perfect the good of virtue; this the Philosopher (Ethic. 194 1, 113 | he is as to knowledge, or virtue, ~with a view to his promotion; 195 1, 114 | accident, acts nevertheless by virtue of the substantial form, 196 1, 114 | of flesh. But by its own virtue it produces ~an accident. 197 1, 114 | in corporeal ~matter. For virtue [ratio] implies something 198 1, 114 | 110], A[3]), they act by virtue thereof as ~their instruments. 199 1, 114 | whatever is done here below in virtue of the action of heavenly 200 1, 114 | the ~heavenly bodies, by virtue of which the inferior powers 201 1, 117 | begets not only by its own virtue but ~by that of the whole 202 1, 117 | the heavenly bodies, by virtue of which the inferior bodies 203 1, 117 | the seminal power acts by virtue of the soul of the begetter ~ 204 1, 118 | to comprise whatever the virtue ~of the species is founded 205 1, 118 | such be ~taken away, the virtue of the species remains in 206 1, 118 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 4: Every virtue of a passible body is weakened 207 1, 118 | Therefore the transforming ~virtue is strong at first so as 208 1, 118 | decline. In fine, ~when this virtue fails altogether, the animal 209 1, 118 | the animal dies. Thus the virtue of ~wine that transforms 210 1, 118 | Adam ~"not only by seminal virtue, but also in the very substance 211 1, 118 | For if human nature has a virtue for the ~communication of 212 1, 118 | receives a certain common virtue in regard to all the parts ~ 213 1, 118 | parts ~of the body, which virtue is subsequently determinate 214 1, 118 | inasmuch as the semen owes its virtue to the form of the ~begetter, 215 1, 118 | there be in the semen a virtue derived from the soul of 216 1, 118 | though ~the immediate seminal virtue, or the corporeal substance 217 1, 118 | is the immediate seminal virtue (in the production) of this 218 1, 118 | according to the seminal virtue. Because the matter from ~ 219 1, 118 | Adam; whereas the active virtue was not derived from ~Adam, 220 1, 118 | not formed by the seminal virtue of a man, but ~by the operation 221 2, 1 | there will be an act of virtue, in another, an act of vice. 222 2, 1 | the gifts of nature, and virtue." But these are ~clearly 223 2, 1 | does something: but the virtue of the first intention, ~ 224 2, 2 | bliss is "the reward of virtue," as the Philosopher says ~( 225 2, 2 | seems to be that by ~which virtue is rewarded, as the Philosopher 226 2, 2 | honor is not that ~reward of virtue, for which the virtuous 227 2, 2 | greater to ~offer." But virtue's true reward is happiness 228 2, 2 | it would no longer be a ~virtue, but ambition.~Aquin.: SMT 229 2, 2 | use of power, which is by virtue, rather than in power itself.~ 230 2, 3 | operation according to perfect virtue."~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[3] A[ 231 2, 3 | operation according to perfect virtue." And in ~distinguishing 232 2, 4 | But the prize or reward of virtue is happiness, as the ~Philosopher 233 2, 4 | will, which is by reason of virtue, is ~ordained to Happiness 234 2, 4 | For the ~perfection of virtue and grace presupposes the 235 2, 4 | Happiness is the perfection of virtue and grace. Now the soul, 236 2, 4 | Happiness is the reward of virtue; wherefore it is ~written ( 237 2, 4 | operation according to perfect virtue"; ~and it is clear that 238 2, 4 | from every operation of virtue.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[4] A[6] 239 2, 4 | consists in ~an operation of virtue, as stated in Ethic. i, 240 2, 4 | operation of ~contemplative virtue, and for the operation of 241 2, 4 | the operation of active virtue, for which ~latter he needs 242 2, 4 | delight in the operation of virtue; but for ~the purpose of 243 2, 5 | Happiness is "the reward of virtue," as the Philosopher says ( 244 2, 5 | given for all the works of virtue; because it is ~written ( 245 2, 5 | to fall to vice from the virtue, in whose act that happiness ~ 246 2, 5 | consists. If, however, the virtue remain unimpaired, outward ~ 247 2, 5 | they hinder ~many acts of virtue; but they cannot take it 248 2, 5 | still remains an act of virtue, whereby man bears these 249 2, 5 | powers, in the same way as virtue, in ~whose operation it 250 2, 5 | be said of it as of the ~virtue, in whose act it consists.~ 251 2, 5 | is the reward of works of virtue.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[5] A[7] 252 2, 5 | of the body; some, in a ~virtue of the soul; some in other 253 2, 7 | find or lose the mean of virtue in human acts ~and passions. 254 2, 7 | sake of" the good of ~the virtue or fortitude, is not a circumstance; 255 2, 9 | to its first movement in virtue of the instigation of some 256 2, 13 | says (Ethic. vi, 12) that "virtue makes us choose aright; 257 2, 13 | but ~it is not the part of virtue, but of some other power 258 2, 14 | impulse of passion, we act in virtue of the ~reason's inquiry. 259 2, 17 | does not ~move, save in virtue of the first mover, it follows 260 2, 17 | presupposing an act of the will, in virtue of which the reason, by 261 2, 17 | the lower power acts in virtue of the higher power ~moving 262 2, 17 | power: because it happens in virtue of a natural or supernatural ~ 263 2, 17 | room for praise and blame, virtue and vice: as ~in the case 264 2, 17 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Virtue and vice, praise and blame 265 2, 17 | generation proceeds the seminal virtue, ~which is virtually the 266 2, 18 | evil acts not, save in ~virtue of the good. But no evil 267 2, 18 | But no evil is done in virtue of the good. Therefore ~ 268 2, 18 | Reply OBJ 1: Evil acts in virtue of deficient goodness. For 269 2, 18 | since they depart from virtue; and thus they are indifferent 270 2, 18 | Further, moral good belongs to virtue, while moral evil belongs ~ 271 2, 18 | either to the good of some virtue, or to the evil of some 272 2, 18 | directed to the good of virtue, provided he direct his 273 2, 18 | body ~itself to the good of virtue. The same clearly applies 274 2, 19 | things": and accordingly, virtue is a ~habit from which men 275 2, 19 | which ~is in accordance with virtue. Therefore the goodness 276 2, 19 | second cause acts only in virtue of the first. Now it is 277 2, 20 | 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, "A virtue makes that, which has it, 278 2, 20 | 6). But the intellective virtue in the ~commanding power 279 2, 20 | distinct from the moral virtue in the power ~commanded, 280 2, 20 | in Ethic. vi, 12, a moral virtue is ordained to ~the act 281 2, 20 | ordained to ~the act of that virtue, which act is the end, as 282 2, 20 | end, as it were, of that virtue; ~whereas prudence, which 283 2, 20 | regard to the very end of a virtue has no other goodness than ~ 284 2, 20 | than ~the goodness of that virtue, in so far as the goodness 285 2, 20 | is ~participated in each virtue.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[20] A[ 286 2, 20 | or bad according to its virtue, since a virtue "makes ~ 287 2, 20 | according to its virtue, since a virtue "makes ~that which has it 288 2, 20 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: The virtue of a cause is measured by 289 2, 21 | deeds that are opposed to virtue ~deserve censure and blame." 290 2, 21 | are virtuous; because ~"virtue makes that which has it, 291 2, 21 | wherefore actions opposed to virtue are evil. Therefore a human 292 2, 23 | irascible faculty; desire of virtue, in ~the concupiscible part." 293 2, 24 | reason, they pertain to virtue.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[24] A[ 294 2, 24 | that "pity is a kind ~of virtue." Moreover, the Philosopher 295 2, 29 | does nothing ~except in virtue of good," as Dionysius says ( 296 2, 31 | truth and in doing works of virtue. Secondly, nature in man 297 2, 31 | another vice, whereas no virtue can be contrary to another ~ 298 2, 31 | be contrary to another ~virtue. But in other things nothing 299 2, 31 | with regard to the ~good of virtue, is due to the fact that 300 2, 31 | is due to the fact that virtue's good depends on ~fittingness 301 2, 34 | and the man lacking ~in virtue seeks, seems to be evil 302 2, 34 | animals, in whom ~there is no virtue, seek pleasure: whereas 303 2, 34 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, "virtue and art are concerned about 304 2, 34 | arrives at the mean of virtue by abstaining from ~pleasure. 305 2, 34 | concern of ~prudence and virtue than of art. Nevertheless 306 2, 34 | pleasure ~together with virtue is better than pleasure 307 2, 34 | better than pleasure without virtue. Therefore ~pleasure is 308 2, 34 | extraneous to the operation ~of virtue, but that it accompanies 309 2, 34 | pleasure in the works of virtue; ~and that man evil, who 310 2, 35 | respect of a generic form, as virtue and ~vice; or in respect 311 2, 35 | the contrary genera of virtue and vice, are not contrary 312 2, 35 | the more virtuous: since ~"virtue is concerned with the difficult 313 2, 40 | ii, 1) that "intellectual virtue needs experience and time." 314 2, 40 | Moreover, the intellectual virtue itself ~adds to the power 315 2, 41 | vindicating nature." But ~no virtue is a passion, as is proved 316 2, 41 | 1 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Virtue denotes a principle of action: 317 2, 41 | denies that ~passion is a virtue by way of habit.~Aquin.: 318 2, 42 | to fear. But the good of virtue can be ~the object of hope, 319 2, 42 | hope may be of an act ~of virtue, which lies within our own 320 2, 45 | Now vice is contrary to ~virtue. Since, therefore, fear 321 2, 45 | therefore, fear is not a virtue but a passion, it seems ~ 322 2, 45 | account ~of the good of virtue which is the abiding object 323 2, 46 | by ~the Divine Reason, in virtue of which they are gifted 324 2, 46 | may be according to the virtue of justice, ~if it be in 325 2, 49 | as ~inchoate science and virtue: "and when he says, 'as 326 2, 49 | as ~perfected science and virtue.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[49] A[ 327 2, 49 | are in their subject in virtue of its nature, and are always ~ 328 2, 50 | sickness as examples, as of virtue and science; and because 329 2, 50 | apprehensive power, so it virtue ~related to the appetitive 330 2, 50 | neither can there be habits of virtue in the ~sensitive part.~ 331 2, 51 | called the "nurseries of virtue." The reason of this is ~ 332 2, 51 | teaches that habits of ~virtue and vice are caused by acts.~ 333 2, 51 | just as the habits of moral virtue are caused in the ~appetitive 334 2, 51 | than the habit of moral virtue produced in the appetitive 335 2, 51 | respect ~of a habit of perfect virtue" (Ethic. i, 7,10,13). Therefore 336 2, 51 | Therefore a habit of ~virtue, and for the same reason, 337 2, 51 | belongs to the habit of virtue. Therefore a habit of virtue ~ 338 2, 51 | virtue. Therefore a habit of virtue ~cannot be caused by one 339 2, 52 | follows as to science ~and virtue (Phys. viii, text. 20).~ 340 2, 53 | reason neither can habits of ~virtue be corrupted, since they 341 2, 53 | declares (Ethic. i, 10), "virtue is more lasting than ~learning."~ 342 2, 53 | sinning a man loses a habit of virtue: and again, virtues are 343 2, 53 | Therefore a habit either of virtue or of vice, may be corrupted 344 2, 53 | contrary to such vice or ~virtue, whether through ignorance, 345 2, 53 | like ~manner a habit of virtue can be corrupted. Nevertheless 346 2, 53 | Nevertheless when it is said ~that "virtue is more lasting than learning," 347 2, 53 | act: because the use of ~virtue continues through the whole 348 2, 53 | the habits of science and virtue are in the intellectual ~ 349 2, 53 | like manner other habits of virtue are ~diminished or destroyed 350 2, 53 | both of ~science and of virtue. For it is evident that 351 2, 53 | evident that a habit of moral virtue ~makes a man ready to choose 352 2, 53 | fail to observe the mode of virtue, by reason of the inclination 353 2, 53 | external agencies. Wherefore virtue is ~destroyed or lessened 354 2, 54 | belong to different habits of virtue, if it be ~directed to different 355 2, 54 | habits; for ~instance, human virtue and heroic or godlike virtue, 356 2, 54 | virtue and heroic or godlike virtue, as the Philosopher ~clearly 357 2, 54 | contrary to a bad habit, as virtue to ~vice. Now contraries 358 2, 54 | to nature. Thus, ~acts of virtue are suitable to human nature, 359 2, 54 | nature. And ~thus human virtue, which disposes to an act 360 2, 54 | distinct from godlike or heroic virtue, which disposes to an act ~ 361 2, 54 | matter are contrary to one ~virtue.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[54] A[ 362 2, 54 | assigned to each cardinal virtue, are ~not integral parts 363 2, 55 | virtues: (1) the essence of virtue; ~(2) its subject; (3) the 364 2, 55 | subject; (3) the division of virtue; (4) the cause of virtue; ( 365 2, 55 | virtue; (4) the cause of virtue; (5) ~certain properties 366 2, 55 | certain properties of virtue.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[55] Out. 367 2, 55 | inquiry:~(1) Whether human virtue is a habit?~(2) Whether 368 2, 55 | 4) Of the definition of virtue.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[55] A[ 369 2, 55 | Para. 1/1~Whether human virtue is a habit?~Aquin.: SMT 370 2, 55 | It would seem that human virtue is not a habit: For virtue 371 2, 55 | virtue is not a habit: For virtue is ~"the limit of power" ( 372 2, 55 | genus of line. Therefore virtue is reducible to the ~genus 373 2, 55 | Lib. Arb. ii, 19] that "virtue is good use of free-will." 374 2, 55 | free-will is an act. Therefore virtue is not a habit, but an act.~ 375 2, 55 | Moribus Eccl. xv) that "virtue is the ~order of love," 376 2, 55 | ordering which is ~called virtue consists in enjoying what 377 2, 55 | or ~a relation. Therefore virtue is not a habit, but an action 378 2, 55 | Categor. vi) that science and ~virtue are habits. ~Aquin.: SMT 379 2, 55 | Para. 1/2~I answer that, Virtue denotes a certain perfection 380 2, 55 | Sometimes we give the name of a virtue to that to which the ~virtue 381 2, 55 | virtue to that to which the ~virtue is directed, namely, either 382 2, 55 | therefore we ~say that "virtue is the limit of power," 383 2, 55 | is the limit of power," virtue is taken for the object ~ 384 2, 55 | taken for the object ~of virtue. For the furthest point 385 2, 55 | reach, is said to ~be its virtue; for instance, if a man 386 2, 55 | hundredweight and not ~more, his virtue [*In English we should say ' 387 2, 55 | But the objection takes virtue as being ~essentially the 388 2, 55 | free-will is said to be a virtue, in the same ~sense as above ( 389 2, 55 | because it is that to which virtue ~is directed as to its proper 390 2, 55 | proper act. For the act of virtue is nothing else ~than the 391 2, 55 | OBJ 4: When we say that virtue is the order or ordering 392 2, 55 | refer to the end to which virtue is ordered: because in us 393 2, 55 | love is set ~in order by virtue.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[55] A[ 394 2, 55 | Para. 1/1~Whether human virtue is an operative habit?~Aquin.: 395 2, 55 | is not essential to human virtue to be an ~operative habit. 396 2, 55 | belong to the body, so virtue belongs to the soul. But 397 2, 55 | habits. Therefore neither is virtue.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[55] A[ 398 2, 55 | in natural things we find virtue not only in reference ~to 399 2, 55 | Coelo i), since some have a virtue to be always, while some 400 2, 55 | always, while some have a ~virtue to be not always, but at 401 2, 55 | definite time. Now as natural virtue ~is in natural things, so 402 2, 55 | natural things, so is human virtue in rational beings. Therefore ~ 403 2, 55 | beings. Therefore ~also human virtue is referred not only to 404 2, 55 | Phys. vii, text. 17) that virtue ~"is the disposition of 405 2, 55 | needs to be disposed by virtue is God Himself, as ~Augustine 406 2, 55 | Therefore it seems that virtue is a quality of ~the soul 407 2, 55 | Ethic. ii, 6) says that "virtue of a ~thing is that which 408 2, 55 | Para. 1/2~I answer that, Virtue, from the very nature of 409 2, 55 | each ~of these is called virtue. But power in reference 410 2, 55 | alone. And therefore, human ~virtue, of which we are speaking 411 2, 55 | the soul. Wherefore human virtue ~does not imply reference 412 2, 55 | it is ~essential to human virtue to be an operative habit.~ 413 2, 55 | act. And therefore, since virtue is the ~principle of some 414 2, 55 | operator in respect of virtue some corresponding disposition. 415 2, 55 | corresponding disposition. Now virtue ~causes an ordered operation. 416 2, 55 | ordered operation. Therefore virtue itself is an ordered ~disposition 417 2, 55 | which is outside. Hence ~virtue, inasmuch as it is a suitable 418 2, 55 | But this ~does not hinder virtue from being a principle of 419 2, 55 | 2 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: Virtue which is referred to being 420 2, 55 | proper to man; but ~only that virtue which is referred to works 421 2, 55 | Para. 1/1~Whether human virtue is a good habit?~Aquin.: 422 2, 55 | that it is not essential to virtue that it should ~be a good 423 2, 55 | bad sense. But there is a ~virtue even of sin; according to 424 2, 55 | according to 1 Cor. 15:56: "The virtue [Douay: ~'strength'] of 425 2, 55 | sin is the Law." Therefore virtue is not always a good ~habit.~ 426 2, 55 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, Virtue corresponds to power. But 427 2, 55 | drunkenness." Therefore virtue ~also is referred to good 428 2, 55 | Apostle (2 Cor. 12:9): "Virtue [Douay: ~'power'] is made 429 2, 55 | infirmity is an evil. ~Therefore virtue is referred not only to 430 2, 55 | No one can doubt ~that virtue makes the soul exceeding 431 2, 55 | Philosopher says ~(Ethic. ii, 6): "Virtue is that which makes its 432 2, 55 | have said above (A[1]), virtue implies a perfection ~of 433 2, 55 | of power: wherefore the virtue of a thing is fixed by the 434 2, 55 | And for this reason the virtue of a thing must ~be regarded 435 2, 55 | to good. Therefore human virtue which is an ~operative habit, 436 2, 55 | In this way therefore virtue is applied to evil things: 437 2, 55 | evil things: so ~that the "virtue" of sin is said to be law, 438 2, 55 | cannot be ~called a human virtue.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[55] A[ 439 2, 55 | powers. And therefore human virtue, which is attributed ~to 440 2, 55 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether virtue is suitably defined?~Aquin.: 441 2, 55 | definition, usually given, of virtue, is ~not suitable, to wit: " 442 2, 55 | not suitable, to wit: "Virtue is a good quality of the 443 2, 55 | in ~us, without us." For virtue is man's goodness, since 444 2, 55 | is man's goodness, since virtue it is that ~makes its subject 445 2, 55 | therefore unsuitable to describe virtue as a ~"good quality."~Aquin.: 446 2, 55 | put in the ~definition of virtue, as a difference of quality.~ 447 2, 55 | Ethic. iii, 10). Every virtue, ~therefore, is not a good 448 2, 55 | justice is a species of virtue. It is ~therefore unsuitable 449 2, 55 | righteous" in the definition of virtue, when ~we say that virtue 450 2, 55 | virtue, when ~we say that virtue is that "by which we live 451 2, 55 | But ~many are proud of virtue, for Augustine says in his 452 2, 55 | one can make bad use of virtue."~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[55] A[ 453 2, 55 | Further, man is justified by virtue. But Augustine commenting 454 2, 55 | to say ~that "God works virtue in us, without us."~Aquin.: 455 2, 55 | whole essential ~notion of virtue. For the perfect essential 456 2, 55 | comprises all the ~causes of virtue. For the formal cause of 457 2, 55 | For the formal cause of virtue, as of everything, is ~gathered 458 2, 55 | quality" is the genus of virtue, and the difference, ~"good." 459 2, 55 | A[4] Body Para. 2/4~Now virtue has no matter "out of which" 460 2, 55 | The matter about which ~virtue is concerned is its object, 461 2, 55 | because the object fixes the virtue to a certain ~species, and 462 2, 55 | giving the definition of virtue in general. And ~so for 463 2, 55 | mentioned when we say ~that virtue is a good quality "of the 464 2, 55 | Body Para. 3/4~The end of virtue, since it is an operative 465 2, 55 | to the ~untrue: whereas virtue is a habit which is always 466 2, 55 | and ~so the distinction of virtue from those habits which 467 2, 55 | efficient cause of infused virtue, to which this ~definition 468 2, 55 | good or one. So also is virtue called good, because by 469 2, 55 | put in the definition of virtue, is not good ~in general 470 2, 55 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Virtue cannot be in the irrational 471 2, 55 | is the proper subject of virtue.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[55] A[ 472 2, 55 | One can make bad use of a virtue objectively, for instance ~ 473 2, 55 | having evil thoughts about a virtue, e.g. by hating it, or by 474 2, 55 | one cannot make bad use of virtue as principle of ~action, 475 2, 55 | action, so that an act of virtue be evil.~Aquin.: SMT FS 476 2, 55 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 6: Infused virtue is caused in us by God without 477 2, 56 | 1/1 - OF THE SUBJECT OF VIRTUE (SIX ARTICLES)~We now have 478 2, 56 | consider the subject of virtue, about which there are six ~ 479 2, 56 | Whether the subject of virtue is a power of the soul?~( 480 2, 56 | the soul?~(2) Whether one virtue can be in several powers?~( 481 2, 56 | intellect can be the subject of virtue?~(4) Whether the irascible 482 2, 56 | faculties can be the subject ~of virtue?~(5) Whether the sensitive 483 2, 56 | apprehension can be the subject of ~virtue?~(6) Whether the will can 484 2, 56 | will can be the subject of virtue?~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[56] A[ 485 2, 56 | 1~Whether the subject of virtue is a power of the soul?~ 486 2, 56 | seem that the subject of virtue is not a power of the ~soul. 487 2, 56 | Lib. Arb. ii, 19) that "virtue is that by ~which we live 488 2, 56 | power of the soul. Therefore virtue is not a power, but in the ~ 489 2, 56 | says (Ethic. ii, 6) that "virtue is that ~which makes its 490 2, 56 | power, so he that has a virtue is set up by the essence 491 2, 56 | of ~the soul. Therefore virtue does not belong to the power, 492 2, 56 | species of quality. But virtue is ~a quality, as we have 493 2, 56 | soul is not the subject of ~virtue.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[56] A[ 494 2, 56 | Para. 1/1~On the contrary, "Virtue is the limit of power" ( 495 2, 56 | is the limit. Therefore virtue is in a power ~of the soul.~ 496 2, 56 | proved in three ways that virtue belongs to a ~power of the 497 2, 56 | notion of the very essence of virtue, ~which implies perfection 498 2, 56 | Secondly, from the fact that virtue is an operative habit, as ~ 499 2, 56 | Thirdly, from the fact that virtue disposes to that ~which 500 2, 56 | the soul is the subject of virtue.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[56] A[


1-500 | 501-1000 | 1001-1500 | 1501-2000 | 2001-2500 | 2501-3000 | 3001-3500 | 3501-4000 | 4001-4500 | 4501-4737

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