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Alphabetical    [«  »]
eth 1
ether 2
ethereal 6
ethic 1484
ethics 12
ethiopia 1
ethiopian 3
Frequency    [«  »]
1526 very
1514 common
1514 marriage
1484 ethic
1477 mind
1477 relation
1468 11
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

ethic

1-500 | 501-1000 | 1001-1484

     Part, Question
1 1, 1 | sciences, as is clear in Ethic. ~vi. But this doctrine 2 1, 5 | Hence the ~Philosopher says (Ethic. i): "Goodness is what all 3 1, 5 | as the Philosopher says (Ethic. i). But the virtuous, the ~ 4 1, 6 | as the Philosopher says ~(Ethic. i, 1). Now what all desire 5 1, 16 | virtue, as is clear from Ethic. ~iv. But virtue is included 6 1, 18 | thus the Philosopher says (Ethic. ix, 9) ~that to live is 7 1, 18 | the operator. For he says (Ethic. ix, 9) that to live ~is 8 1, 19 | declared by the ~Philosopher (Ethic. ii, 6), and Dionysius ( 9 1, 20 | Hence the Philosopher says (Ethic. vii): "God rejoices by 10 1, 20 | as the Philosopher shows (Ethic. viii, 2). Therefore God 11 1, 21 | exchange. This the Philosopher (Ethic. v, 4) calls ~commutative 12 1, 21 | as ~the Philosopher says (Ethic. iii, 10), the subject of 13 1, 21 | as the ~Philosopher says (Ethic. x, 8), it would be absurd 14 1, 21 | Philosopher says (Metaph. vi; Ethic. vi, 2,6). Therefore justice 15 1, 21 | according to the Philosopher (Ethic. iv, 7), truth is a ~virtue 16 1, 22 | according to the Philosopher (Ethic. vi, 5,9,18), it gives good ~ 17 1, 22 | according to the Philosopher (Ethic. vi, 12), to direct other ~ 18 1, 22 | According to the Philosopher (Ethic. vi, 9,10), "Prudence ~is 19 1, 22 | according to the Philosopher (Ethic. vi, ~5,9, 10,11): "Prudence 20 1, 25 | and the Philosopher ~says (Ethic. vi, 2): "Of this one thing 21 1, 26 | according to the Philosopher (Ethic. i, 9). But reward does 22 1, 48 | Hence the Philosopher says (Ethic. iv, i) that a ~"prodigal 23 1, 49 | Therefore, the Philosopher says (Ethic. iv, 5) that "if ~the wholly 24 1, 58 | as the Philosopher says (Ethic. i, 8).~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 25 1, 59 | of inquiry," as stated in Ethic. iii, 3. But ~the angels' 26 1, 60 | in inquiry, as stated in Ethic. iii, 3. Now rational love 27 1, 60 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Ethic. ix, 8): "Love for others ~ 28 1, 60 | accident, as is clear from Ethic. i, 6, a thing ~may be loved 29 1, 60 | as the Philosopher says (Ethic. ix, 8). Therefore one ~ 30 1, 62 | happiness. ~Hence Aristotle (Ethic. x) says that man's ultimate 31 1, 62 | even the ~Philosopher says (Ethic. i, 9). Or else it will 32 1, 62 | and ~love; for, as is said Ethic. i, 8, happiness consists 33 1, 63 | as ~the Philosopher says (Ethic. ii, 6): "Evil is in many, 34 1, 75 | According to the Philosopher (Ethic. ix, 8), a thing seems ~ 35 1, 76 | Whence Aristotle concludes (Ethic. x, 7) that the ~ultimate 36 1, 49 | Hence the Philosopher says (Ethic. iv, i) that a ~"prodigal 37 1, 50 | Therefore, the Philosopher says (Ethic. iv, 5) that "if ~the wholly 38 1, 59 | as the Philosopher says (Ethic. i, 8).~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 39 1, 60 | of inquiry," as stated in Ethic. iii, 3. But ~the angels' 40 1, 61 | in inquiry, as stated in Ethic. iii, 3. Now rational love 41 1, 61 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Ethic. ix, 8): "Love for others ~ 42 1, 61 | accident, as is clear from Ethic. i, 6, a thing ~may be loved 43 1, 61 | as the Philosopher says (Ethic. ix, 8). Therefore one ~ 44 1, 63 | happiness. ~Hence Aristotle (Ethic. x) says that man's ultimate 45 1, 63 | even the ~Philosopher says (Ethic. i, 9). Or else it will 46 1, 63 | and ~love; for, as is said Ethic. i, 8, happiness consists 47 1, 64 | as ~the Philosopher says (Ethic. ii, 6): "Evil is in many, 48 1, 74 | According to the Philosopher (Ethic. ix, 8), a thing seems ~ 49 1, 75 | Whence Aristotle concludes (Ethic. x, 7) that the ~ultimate 50 1, 78 | it "obeys the reason" ~(Ethic. i, 13). Others give the 51 1, 78 | Further, the Philosopher says (Ethic. vi, 1) that "the ~scientific 52 1, 78 | the Philosopher explains (Ethic. vi, 6). Wherefore the ~ 53 1, 79 | as the Philosopher ~says (Ethic. i, 1). Therefore the appetite 54 1, 81 | as the Philosopher says (Ethic. iii, 9). Wherefore the ~ 55 1, 82 | Further, the Philosopher says (Ethic. iii, 5): "According as 56 1, 82 | actions and passions" ~(Ethic. ii, 5); for by temperance 57 1, 82 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Ethic. iii, 3) that choice is ~" 58 1, 82 | counsel. Therefore Aristotle (Ethic. vi, 2) leaves ~it in doubt 59 1, 82 | intellectual appetite." But (Ethic. iii, 3) he inclines ~to 60 1, 82 | whence the Philosopher (Ethic. iii, 3) says ~that, "having 61 1, 82 | the means to the end" ~(Ethic. iii, 2). Therefore free-will 62 1, 85 | practical intellect, as is said ~Ethic. vii, 3. But a singular 63 1, 85 | acquire knowledge, as is said Ethic. ii, 1. Wherefore ~it would 64 1, 85 | as the Philosopher says (Ethic. vi, 6), the objects of ~ 65 1, 87 | what the ~Philosopher says (Ethic. i, 9), that happiness is 66 1, 87 | Philosopher expressly says (Ethic. i, 10), that happiness ~ 67 1, 87 | tenth book, he concludes (Ethic. i, 7) that ultimate ~happiness 68 1, 88 | whereby they are acquired" (Ethic. ii, 1). Now the actions 69 1, 88 | Further, the Philosopher says (Ethic. ii, 1), that "habits ~produce 70 1, 88 | pleasurably. (Cf. Aristotle, Ethic. v, 8: Magn. ~Moral. i, 71 1, 91 | as the Philosopher says (Ethic. viii, ~12), the human male 72 1, 93 | as the Philosopher ~says (Ethic. vi, 2). So that, as long 73 1, 94 | to desire, as stated in Ethic. iii, 11.~~Aquin.: SMT FP 74 1, 94 | ashamed if he did ~wrong" (Ethic. iv, 9).~Aquin.: SMT FP 75 1, 94 | and the Philosopher says (Ethic. ii, 3): "The object of 76 1, 102 | Further, the Philosopher says (Ethic. i, 1): "Some ends are an ~ 77 1, 107 | than the good of one man" (Ethic. i, 2); and ~hence it is 78 1, 108 | and the Philosopher says (Ethic. iii, ~4; x, 5) that "the 79 1, 112 | virtue; this the Philosopher (Ethic. vi) ~attributes to prudence. 80 1, 112 | as the Philosopher says ~(Ethic. iii, 1) that is called 81 2, 1 | the Philosopher states ~(Ethic. i, 1). Therefore man does 82 2, 2 | as the ~Philosopher says (Ethic. v, 5), money was invented, 83 2, 2 | as the Philosopher says ~(Ethic. i, 9). But honor more than 84 2, 2 | as the Philosopher says (Ethic. iv, 3). ~Therefore happiness 85 2, 2 | as the Philosopher says (Ethic. iv, 3). Moreover, the ~ 86 2, 2 | as the Philosopher says (Ethic. i, 5). Therefore ~happiness 87 2, 2 | As the Philosopher says (Ethic. i, 5), honor is not that ~ 88 2, 2 | of itself," as stated in ~Ethic. i, 7, having gained happiness, 89 2, 2 | wishing to be pleased" (Ethic. x, 2). Therefore happiness 90 2, 2 | been appropriated to them" (Ethic. vii, 13), ~although other 91 2, 3 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Ethic. i, 13) that "happiness 92 2, 3 | to be "the perfect good" (Ethic. i, 7).~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[ 93 2, 3 | happiness in this life (Ethic. i, 10), says that it is 94 2, 3 | good, as we find proved in ~Ethic. i, 7: which would not be 95 2, 3 | best in him," according to Ethic. ix, 8, and x, 7, ~therefore 96 2, 3 | passions, as stated ~in Ethic. x, 7,8.~Aquin.: SMT FS 97 2, 3 | For the Philosopher says (Ethic. i, 13) that ~"happiness 98 2, 4 | Philosopher clearly states (Ethic. i, 9). Therefore nothing 99 2, 4 | the Philosopher declares (Ethic. i, 7). But that which needs 100 2, 4 | should be ~unhindered" (Ethic. vii, 13). But delight hinders 101 2, 4 | the estimate of prudence (Ethic. vi, 5). ~Therefore delight 102 2, 4 | perfect it, as stated in ~Ethic. x, 4: since what we do 103 2, 4 | perfection of operation" (Ethic. x, 4). But perfection ~ 104 2, 4 | discusses this question (Ethic. x, 4), ~and leaves it unsolved. 105 2, 4 | As the Philosopher says (Ethic. x, 4) "delight perfects ~ 106 2, 4 | according to the Philosopher (Ethic. vii, 13) "the ~operation 107 2, 4 | according to the ~Philosopher (Ethic. i, 13) in "an operation 108 2, 4 | of virtue, as stated in Ethic. i, 13. For man needs in 109 2, 4 | of the body ~as stated in Ethic. x, 8.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[ 110 2, 4 | as the Philosopher says (Ethic. ix, 9), not, indeed, to 111 2, 5 | as the Philosopher says (Ethic. i, ~9). But equal reward 112 2, 5 | perfect and sufficient good" ~(Ethic. i, 7) it brings rest to 113 2, 5 | did the Philosopher state (Ethic. i, 10) that some are happy 114 2, 5 | is its good, as stated in Ethic. vi, 2. Consequently he 115 2, 5 | according to the ~Philosopher (Ethic. vii, 13). Now the beginning 116 2, 5 | a sense, by ourselves" (Ethic. iii, 3).~Aquin.: SMT FS 117 2, 5 | according to the Philosopher ~(Ethic. i, 9), happiness is the 118 2, 6 | ii, ~24), and Aristotle (Ethic. iii, 1) declare. But the 119 2, 6 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Ethic. iii, 2) that "both ~children 120 2, 6 | 24) and the Philosopher (Ethic. iii, 5) say. ~But sometimes 121 2, 6 | contrary, The Philosopher (Ethic. iii, 1) and Damascene ( 122 2, 6 | and the ~Philosopher (Ethic. iii, 1) say that such things 123 2, 6 | As the Philosopher says (Ethic. iii) and likewise Gregory ~ 124 2, 6 | for the Philosopher says (Ethic. vi, 5) ~that "delight," 125 2, 6 | 24) and the Philosopher ~(Ethic. iii, 1) say that "what 126 2, 6 | the Philosopher states (Ethic. iii, 1), does not cause 127 2, 7 | accidents. But the Philosopher (Ethic. iii, 1) ~calls the circumstances 128 2, 7 | wherefore the Philosopher says (Ethic. i, ~6) that "the good in 129 2, 7 | not properly set forth ~in Ethic. iii, 1. For a circumstance 130 2, 7 | authority of the Philosopher in Ethic. iii, 1.~Aquin.: SMT FS 131 2, 7 | did it. But Aristotle in Ethic. iii, 1 adds yet ~another, 132 2, 7 | e ~praxis]" as stated in Ethic. iii, 1. For those in which 133 2, 8 | that the Philosopher says (Ethic. i, 1) ~that "the good is 134 2, 8 | Wherefore the Philosopher says (Ethic. ~v, 1) that "to lack evil 135 2, 8 | For the Philosopher says (Ethic. iii, 2) that "volition 136 2, 8 | different powers of the soul" (Ethic. vi, 1). Now, the end and 137 2, 8 | in the genus "relation" (Ethic. i, 6). Therefore, if volition 138 2, 8 | in speculative science (Ethic. viii, 8).~Aquin.: SMT FS 139 2, 9 | as the Philosopher says (Ethic. iii, 5): "According ~as 140 2, 9 | the agent" [*Aristotle, Ethic. iii, 1]. Therefore the 141 2, 10 | 2: Further, as stated in Ethic. iii, 5, "according as a 142 2, 13 | practical matters, as stated in Ethic. vii, 3, it seems that it 143 2, 13 | choice," as is stated in ~Ethic. iii, 1. Therefore it seems 144 2, 13 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Ethic. iii, 3) that choice is ~" 145 2, 13 | for the Philosopher ~says (Ethic. vi, 2) that choice is either " 146 2, 13 | of an end," as stated ~in Ethic. iii, 2,3. But irrational 147 2, 13 | 3: Further, according to Ethic. vi, 12, "it is from prudence 148 2, 13 | For the ~Philosopher says (Ethic. vi, 12) that "virtue makes 149 2, 13 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Ethic. iii, 2) that "volition 150 2, 13 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Ethic. iii, 2) that "no man ~chooses 151 2, 13 | willing of impossibilities" (Ethic. iii, 2). Therefore there 152 2, 13 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Ethic. iii, 2) that "there is 153 2, 13 | principles, as declared in Ethic. vii, 8. But ~conclusions 154 2, 14 | Hence the ~Philosopher says (Ethic. iii, 2) that choice is 155 2, 14 | as the Philosopher ~says (Ethic. vi, 2) that choice "is 156 2, 14 | actions are ends, as stated in Ethic. i, 1. Therefore counsel 157 2, 14 | Further, the Philosopher says (Ethic. iii, 3) that "if it appears ~ 158 2, 14 | as the Philosopher says (Ethic. iii, ~3): namely, minute 159 2, 14 | possible to us, ~according to Ethic. iii, 3. But the question 160 2, 14 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Ethic. iii, 3) that "he who takes ~ 161 2, 15 | perfects a man in his prime] (Ethic. x, 4). But consent to delight ~ 162 2, 17 | and the ~Philosopher (Ethic. i, 13) say that "the appetite 163 2, 17 | participation, as stated in Ethic. i, 13. Therefore the act ~ 164 2, 18 | contrary, the Philosopher says (Ethic. ii, 3) that a virtuous 165 2, 18 | According to the Philosopher (Ethic ii. 1) "like habits ~produce 166 2, 18 | Hence the ~Philosopher says (Ethic. v, 2) that "he who steals 167 2, 18 | like habits, as stated in ~Ethic. ii, 1. But a habit can 168 2, 18 | for the Philosopher says ~(Ethic. iv, 1) that those who are 169 2, 19 | according to the ~Philosopher (Ethic. vi, 5), "goodness of action 170 2, 19 | contrary, the Philosopher says (Ethic. v, 1) that justice is that ~ 171 2, 19 | Further, the Philosopher says (Ethic. vi, 2) that the goodness 172 2, 19 | Hence the Philosopher says (Ethic. vii, 9) ~that "properly 173 2, 20 | its action good also" (Ethic. ii, 6). But the intellective 174 2, 20 | commanded, as is declared in Ethic. i, 13. Therefore the goodness 175 2, 20 | Reply OBJ 2: As stated in Ethic. vi, 12, a moral virtue 176 2, 20 | which has it to be good" (Ethic. ii, 6). Therefore the consequences ~ 177 2, 21 | deserving of praise or blame (Ethic. iii, 5). Therefore a human 178 2, 21 | makes its action good" (Ethic. ~ii, 6): wherefore actions 179 2, 21 | Hence the Philosopher says ~(Ethic. vi, 5) that "in art, he 180 2, 23 | For the Philosopher says (Ethic. ii, 5) that the ~passions 181 2, 23 | good is what all desire" (Ethic. i, ~1), so evil is what 182 2, 23 | one another, as stated ~in Ethic. iii, 7. But fear and daring 183 2, 23 | contrary to anger, as stated in Ethic. iv, 5. Therefore ~not every 184 2, 24 | Further, the Philosopher says (Ethic. ii, 5) that "we are neither ~ 185 2, 24 | of reason in some sort" (Ethic. i, 13).~Aquin.: SMT FS 186 2, 24 | Moreover, the Philosopher says (Ethic. ii, 7) that modesty ~is 187 2, 25 | for the Philosopher says ~(Ethic. iv, 5) that"retaliation 188 2, 25 | on account of pleasure (Ethic. viii, ~3,4). Therefore 189 2, 25 | passions, as stated in ~Ethic. ii, 5: yet so that love 190 2, 25 | passions, as is stated in Ethic. ii, 5. Fear and ~hope are 191 2, 26 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Ethic. viii, 5) that "love is 192 2, 26 | according to the Philosopher (Ethic. viii, 5), ~"is like a habit," 193 2, 26 | according to the Philosopher (Ethic. viii, 5). ~But habit cannot 194 2, 26 | according to the Philosopher (Ethic. viii, 3) friendship ~is 195 2, 26 | suchlike things, as stated in Ethic. viii, 2. Therefore love 196 2, 27 | reason the Philosopher (Ethic. ix, 5,12) says ~that bodily 197 2, 27 | and the Philosopher says (Ethic. viii, 1) that ~"potters 198 2, 27 | love. ~For the Philosopher (Ethic. viii, 3) says that some 199 2, 28 | called a man's "other self" (Ethic. ~ix, 4), and Augustine 200 2, 28 | as the Philosopher says (Ethic. ix, 3 ~and Rhet. ii, 4). 201 2, 28 | ignorance, as stated in Ethic. v, 8. Therefore not everything ~ 202 2, 30 | contrary, The Philosopher (Ethic. iii, 11 and Rhetor. i, 203 2, 30 | wherefore the Philosopher (Ethic. iii, 11) calls ~them "common" 204 2, 30 | latter are also called (Ethic. iii, 11) "peculiar and ~ 205 2, 31 | according to ~the Philosopher (Ethic. vii, 12; x, 5). Therefore 206 2, 31 | operation," as stated in Ethic. x, 4,5. But ~to be perfected 207 2, 31 | complete ~fact," as stated in Ethic. vii, 12. Lastly, by saying 208 2, 31 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Ethic. x, 4) that "no one takes ~ 209 2, 31 | perception. For he ~says (Ethic. x, 4) that "delight is 210 2, 31 | Hence the Philosopher says (Ethic. vii, 14) ~that "God rejoices 211 2, 31 | according to the Philosopher (Ethic. x, 2,4). But more seek 212 2, 31 | some they cause madness" (Ethic. vii, 3). Therefore bodily ~ 213 2, 31 | And the Philosopher says ~(Ethic. x, 7) that "the greatest 214 2, 31 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Ethic. iii, 10), that the ~greatest 215 2, 31 | but in devouring ~it" (Ethic. iii, 10).~Aquin.: SMT FS 216 2, 31 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Ethic. vii, 5,6) that some things ~ 217 2, 31 | one another, as stated in Ethic. x, 5. Therefore some pleasures ~ 218 2, 32 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Ethic. vii, 12,13; x, 4) that ~" 219 2, 32 | wherefore the Philosopher says ~(Ethic. vii, 12) that pleasure 220 2, 32 | as the Philosopher says (Ethic. vii, 14 and Rhetor. i, 221 2, 32 | habit; hence it is stated in Ethic. ii, 3 that "we must reckon 222 2, 32 | Further, the Philosopher says (Ethic. iv, 1) that "illiberality ~ 223 2, 32 | operation, as stated in Ethic. vii, 14 and x, 4, it seems 224 2, 32 | as the ~Philosopher says (Ethic. vii, 14). Therefore unlikeness, 225 2, 32 | base humor," as stated in Ethic. vii, 14.~Aquin.: SMT FS 226 2, 32 | as the Philosopher says (Ethic. x, 7): since in the latter ~ 227 2, 32 | unhindered, as stated in ~Ethic. vii, 12,13. Therefore wonder 228 2, 32 | are new," as stated in ~Ethic. x, 4, since more perfect 229 2, 33 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Ethic. vi, 5), that "pleasure ~ 230 2, 33 | answer that, As is stated in Ethic. x, 5, "appropriate pleasures ~ 231 2, 33 | pleasure is an ~operation (Ethic. vii, 12; x, 4), i.e. either 232 2, 33 | according to the Philosopher ~(Ethic. x, 4), "pleasure does not 233 2, 33 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Ethic. x, 4) that "pleasure ~perfects 234 2, 33 | sense the Philosopher says (Ethic. ~x, 4) that "pleasure perfects 235 2, 33 | for the Philosopher says (Ethic. x, 4) that "pleasure perfects ~ 236 2, 33 | this sense it is said in Ethic. x, 5 that "pleasures ~increase 237 2, 34 | anything," as stated in Ethic. vii, 11. Moreover, Jerome ~ 238 2, 34 | because, as stated in Ethic. x, 5 "the virtuous man 239 2, 34 | difficult and ~the good" (Ethic. ii, 3). But no art is ordained 240 2, 34 | answer that, As stated in Ethic. x, 2,[3] some have maintained 241 2, 34 | arguments," ~as stated in Ethic. vii, 12.~Aquin.: SMT FS 242 2, 34 | in itself, as stated in Ethic. i, 6,7. But pleasure is 243 2, 34 | things seek," as stated in Ethic. i, 1. ~But everyone seeks 244 2, 34 | accompanies it, as stated in Ethic. i, 8.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[ 245 2, 34 | operations," as stated in Ethic. x, 5. Therefore ~pleasures 246 2, 34 | And the Philosopher says ~(Ethic. vii, 11) that "pleasure 247 2, 35 | of touch, as stated in Ethic. iii, 10. Accordingly, in 248 2, 35 | The Philosopher too says (Ethic. ix, ~4) that, on the other 249 2, 35 | the Philosopher ~declares (Ethic. vii, 14). Therefore every 250 2, 35 | pleasure: as is evident from Ethic. x, 5. ~Therefore every 251 2, 35 | are to the intellect" ~(Ethic. vi, 2). Consequently sorrow 252 2, 35 | pleasure, as stated in Ethic. vii, 12,13; x, 4. But the 253 2, 35 | the same (Topic. ~i, 13; Ethic. x, 3). This, however, is 254 2, 35 | difficult and the good" (Ethic. ii, 3). But ~the brave 255 2, 35 | to ~them, as is stated in Ethic. iii, 11.~Aquin.: SMT FS 256 2, 36 | For the Philosopher says (Ethic. x, 3) that "this opinion," 257 2, 37 | all pleasure, as stated in Ethic. vii, 14: and ~(Ecclus. 258 2, 37 | wherefore it is stated in Ethic. vii, 11 that "in the ~moment 259 2, 37 | many cases, as stated in Ethic. ~vii, 14. But desire causes 260 2, 37 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Ethic. x, 4) that "pleasure ~perfects 261 2, 37 | hand, "sorrow hinders it" (Ethic. ~x, 5).~Aquin.: SMT FS 262 2, 37 | Further, the Philosopher says (Ethic. vii, 3) that "anger and ~ 263 2, 38 | remedies work by contraries" (Ethic. ii, 3). But not ~every 264 2, 38 | sorrow; since, as stated in Ethic. ix, 4, "the wicked man ~ 265 2, 38 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Ethic. vii, 14) that "sorrow is ~ 266 2, 38 | friend is one's other self" (Ethic. ~ix, 4,9). But sorrow is 267 2, 38 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Ethic. ix, 11) that those who 268 2, 38 | indicates a ~twofold reason (Ethic. ix, 11). The first is because, 269 2, 39 | virtuous, since as stated in Ethic. vii, 11, ~"though the prudent 270 2, 39 | deed ~done, as stated in Ethic. iv, 9. Accordingly, supposing 271 2, 39 | voluntary, as stated in Ethic. iii, 1, and ~likewise above ( 272 2, 39 | operation," as stated in ~Ethic. x, 5. Therefore sorrow 273 2, 39 | is contrary to the best" (Ethic. viii, 10). But a certain 274 2, 40 | repulsion, because, as stated in Ethic. iii, 3, "when men come 275 2, 40 | wherefore the Philosopher says ~(Ethic. ii, 1) that "intellectual 276 2, 40 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Ethic. iii, 8) "some are hopeful, ~ 277 2, 40 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Ethic. iii, 8) that "drunken men ~ 278 2, 41 | passion, as is proved in Ethic. ii, 5. Therefore fear is ~ 279 2, 41 | Further, the Philosopher says (Ethic. vi, 2) that "pursuit and ~ 280 2, 42 | to avoid, as stated in ~Ethic. vi, 2: and pursuit is of 281 2, 42 | naturally, as stated in ~Ethic. iii, 3. Therefore evil 282 2, 42 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Ethic. iii, 6) that "the most ~ 283 2, 42 | the Philosopher declares (Ethic. ix, 4): and the ~Apostle 284 2, 42 | hence the Philosopher ~says (Ethic. iii, 8) that "some appear 285 2, 42 | Further, the Philosopher says (Ethic. i, 6) that "a thing which ~ 286 2, 44 | and the Philosopher (Ethic. iv, 9) observe. But blushing 287 2, 44 | fear of death turn pale" (Ethic. iv, 9). But the evil that 288 2, 44 | as the Philosopher says (Ethic. iii, 3), "we take ~counsel 289 2, 44 | impossible things, as he says in Ethic. iii, 3. ~But fear incites 290 2, 45 | fearful things, as stated in Ethic. iii, 7. But ~hope regards 291 2, 45 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Ethic. iii, 8) that "those are ~ 292 2, 45 | when beaten," as stated in Ethic. iii, 5. But the ~suffering 293 2, 45 | contrary, It is said in Ethic. iii, 7 that "the daring 294 2, 46 | wherefore the Philosopher says ~(Ethic. viii, 6) that "anger acts 295 2, 46 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Ethic. vii, 6) that "anger ~listens 296 2, 46 | wherefore the Philosopher says (Ethic. vii, 6) that ~"anger, as 297 2, 46 | Reply OBJ 3: As stated in Ethic. vii, 6, "anger listens 298 2, 46 | does not," as stated in ~Ethic. vii, 6. Therefore desire 299 2, 46 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Ethic. vii, 6) that "anger is ~ 300 2, 46 | Wherefore the Philosopher ~says (Ethic. iv, 5) that "revenge" which 301 2, 46 | reason the ~Philosopher says (Ethic. vii, 6) that a disposition 302 2, 46 | justice towards one's own" (Ethic. v, 6). But sometimes a 303 2, 46 | As the Philosopher says (Ethic. v, 11), "metaphorically ~ 304 2, 46 | Hence the ~Philosopher (Ethic. iv, 5) calls some angry 305 2, 47 | as the Philosopher says (Ethic. iii, 8). Therefore a slight 306 2, 47 | deliberate malice, as stated in Ethic. v, 8. Wherefore we are 307 2, 48 | sorrow, since, as stated in ~Ethic. vii, 6, "everyone that 308 2, 48 | Further, the Philosopher says (Ethic. iv, 5) that "vengeance ~ 309 2, 48 | contrary, The Philosopher (Ethic. iv, 5) quotes the saying 310 2, 48 | As the Philosopher says (Ethic. vii, 14), pleasures, ~chiefly 311 2, 48 | wherefore the ~Philosopher says (Ethic. viii, 5) that "if a friend' 312 2, 48 | to reason," as stated in Ethic. ~vii, 6. Therefore anger 313 2, 48 | But the Philosopher says (Ethic. vii, 6) that "an ~angry 314 2, 48 | cunning, as he ~also states (Ethic. vii, 6.).~Aquin.: SMT FS 315 2, 48 | of the magnanimous man (Ethic. iv, 3) that "he is open ~ 316 2, 49 | disposed, well or ill"; and in Ethic. ii, 4, he says ~that by " 317 2, 50 | like habits ~are formed" (Ethic. ii, 1,2). And therefore 318 2, 50 | contrary, The Philosopher (Ethic. i, 13) puts various habits 319 2, 50 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Ethic. iii, 10) that "some ~virtues," 320 2, 50 | rational, as ~stated in Ethic. i, 13.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[ 321 2, 50 | contrary, The Philosopher (Ethic. vi, 2,3,10) puts science, ~ 322 2, 50 | but only by participation (Ethic. i, 13). Now the ~Philosopher 323 2, 50 | do that which is just" (Ethic. v, 1). ~Therefore the will 324 2, 51 | 1/1~On the contrary, In Ethic. vi, 6, among other habits, 325 2, 51 | contrary, The Philosopher (Ethic. ii, 1,2) teaches that habits 326 2, 51 | unaccustomed, ~as is stated in Ethic. ii, 1. But a certain agent 327 2, 51 | contrary, The Philosopher (Ethic. i, 7): "As neither does 328 2, 51 | habit of perfect virtue" (Ethic. i, 7,10,13). Therefore 329 2, 51 | like habit is caused" ~(Ethic. ii, 1,2). Consequently 330 2, 52 | Whence the ~Philosopher says (Ethic. x, 2,3): "Health itself 331 2, 52 | the same habit are alike (Ethic. ii, ~1,2). Therefore if 332 2, 52 | cause. But ~according to Ethic. ii, 2, some acts lessen 333 2, 52 | acts cause like habits" (Ethic. ii, 1,2). Now ~things are 334 2, 53 | the Philosopher declares (Ethic. i, 10), "virtue is more 335 2, 53 | corrupted by contrary acts (Ethic. ii, 2).~Aquin.: SMT FS 336 2, 53 | Philosopher says about prudence (Ethic. vi, 5) that "it cannot 337 2, 53 | reason itself, as stated in Ethic. vi, 1: and to these ~applies 338 2, 53 | Reply OBJ 1: As stated in Ethic. vii, 10, a habit is like 339 2, 53 | science." Moreover he says (Ethic. viii, 5) that "want of 340 2, 54 | the Philosopher says in Ethic. vi, 1, ~that "those objects 341 2, 54 | says (Phys. ii, text. 89; Ethic. vii, ~8), the end is, in 342 2, 54 | Philosopher ~clearly states (Ethic. vii, 1). Therefore, habits 343 2, 55 | contrary, The Philosopher (Ethic. ii, 6) says that "virtue 344 2, 55 | and the Philosopher says ~(Ethic. ii, 6): "Virtue is that 345 2, 55 | as the Philosopher says (Ethic. iii, 10). Every virtue, ~ 346 2, 55 | participates in the reason (Ethic. i, 13). And ~therefore 347 2, 56 | Further, the Philosopher says (Ethic. ii, 6) that "virtue is 348 2, 56 | Further, the Philosopher says (Ethic. ii, 4) that three things ~ 349 2, 56 | of things to be done" (Ethic. vi, 5). And it is also 350 2, 56 | together with a perverse will (Ethic. vi, 12). Therefore one ~ 351 2, 56 | as the ~Philosopher says (Ethic. ii, 6). But the habit which 352 2, 56 | they are called virtues ~(Ethic. vi, 2).~Aquin.: SMT FS 353 2, 56 | for thus the ~Philosopher (Ethic. vi, 3) holds that science, 354 2, 56 | moral virtue is choice" (Ethic. ~viii, 13). Now choice 355 2, 56 | Whence the Philosopher (Ethic. ~iii, 10) says that "these 356 2, 56 | this belongs to prudence ~(Ethic. vi, 2,5). But that the 357 2, 56 | either intellectual or moral (Ethic. ~ii, 1). Now all the moral 358 2, 56 | reason, as is clear from ~Ethic. vi, 1. Therefore there 359 2, 56 | either intellectual or moral (Ethic. i, ~13; ii, 1). But intellectual 360 2, 56 | i.e. in ~its entirety (Ethic. i, 13). Now the will is 361 2, 57 | is the reward of virtue" (Ethic. i, 9). Now ~intellectual 362 2, 57 | are. Now the Philosopher (Ethic. vi, ~1) places certain 363 2, 57 | of science, as stated in Ethic. vi, 7. Therefore wisdom ~ 364 2, 57 | contrary, The Philosopher (Ethic. vi, 1) reckons these three ~ 365 2, 57 | falsehood: and so, as stated in Ethic. vi, 3, they are not ~intellectual 366 2, 57 | according to the Philosopher (Ethic. vi, 5). Therefore art is ~ 367 2, 57 | contrary, The Philosopher (Ethic. vi, 3,4) says that art 368 2, 57 | otherwise than they are" (Ethic. vi, 4,5). Now some speculative ~ 369 2, 57 | to be of good counsel" (Ethic. ~vi, 5). But counselling 370 2, 57 | arts also, as stated in ~Ethic. iii, 3, e.g. in the arts 371 2, 57 | distinguishes prudence from art (Ethic. ~vi, 5).~Aquin.: SMT FS 372 2, 57 | speculative matters, as stated in Ethic. vii, 8. Consequently, it 373 2, 57 | these ~things, as stated in Ethic. vi, 5. Now art is not necessary 374 2, 57 | counsel," as ~stated in Ethic. vi, 5. But man can act 375 2, 57 | Reply OBJ 3: As stated in Ethic. vi, 2, truth is not the 376 2, 57 | whereby we take good counsel" (Ethic. vi, 9). Now it "belongs 377 2, 57 | good counsel," as stated (Ethic. vi, 9). Therefore ~"{euboulia}" 378 2, 57 | authority of the Philosopher (Ethic. vi, ~9,10,11), who assigns 379 2, 58 | Further, the Philosopher says (Ethic. ii, 6) that moral virtue 380 2, 58 | contrary, The Philosopher (Ethic. i, 13): "When we speak 381 2, 58 | intellectual ~virtues, as stated in Ethic. vi, 13. Therefore moral 382 2, 58 | for the Philosopher says (Ethic. ii, 6) that "moral virtue ~ 383 2, 58 | intellectual virtue, as stated in Ethic. vi, 13. ~Therefore moral 384 2, 58 | contrary, It is stated in Ethic. i, 13 that "there are two 385 2, 58 | prudence," as stated in ~Ethic. vi, 13. Hence he maintained 386 2, 58 | the intellectual virtues ~(Ethic. vi, 3,5); and again is 387 2, 58 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Ethic. ii, 1) that "virtue is ~ 388 2, 58 | the Philosopher maintains (Ethic. vii, ~1,9).~Aquin.: SMT 389 2, 58 | as Aristotle declares (Ethic. vi, 13).~Aquin.: SMT FS 390 2, 58 | we are of good counsel" ~(Ethic. vi, 9). Now many are of 391 2, 58 | prudence "to sin willingly" (Ethic. vi, 5). ~Therefore prudence 392 2, 58 | does the end seem to him" (Ethic. iii, 5). ~Consequently 393 2, 59 | contrary, It is stated in Ethic. ii, 5 that "passions are 394 2, 59 | definition of moral virtue (Ethic. ii, 6) ~states that it 395 2, 59 | for the ~Philosopher says (Ethic. vi, 5) that "pleasures 396 2, 59 | reason. Hence Aristotle says (Ethic. ii, 3) that "some ~describe 397 2, 59 | Philosopher rejects this opinion ~(Ethic. ii, 3), when he says that 398 2, 59 | the Philosopher states ~(Ethic. vii, 13; x, 5). But a hindrance 399 2, 59 | also the Philosopher says (Ethic. ii, 6,7). Moreover, ~this 400 2, 59 | For the Philosopher says (Ethic. ii, 3) that "moral virtue 401 2, 59 | the Philosopher states (Ethic. i, 13). But ~the passions 402 2, 59 | temperance, as stated in Ethic. iii, 6,10. ~Therefore all 403 2, 59 | passions; as stated in Ethic. v, 1, seqq.~Aquin.: SMT 404 2, 59 | his deeds," as ~stated in Ethic. i, 8. But joy is a passion. 405 2, 60 | but by participation ~(Ethic. i, 13). Consequently objects 406 2, 60 | For the ~Philosopher says (Ethic. ii, 3) that moral virtue 407 2, 60 | gentleness, about passions (Ethic. ii, 3,7; ~v, 1, seqq.).~ 408 2, 60 | for the Philosopher says (Ethic. v, 1) that legal justice, ~ 409 2, 60 | distributions, as is set down in Ethic. v, 2. Therefore there are 410 2, 60 | about anger; as stated in Ethic. iii, 6,10; iv, 5.~Aquin.: 411 2, 60 | about ~difficult things" (Ethic. ii, 3).~Aquin.: SMT FS 412 2, 60 | virtue which Aristotle (Ethic. ~ii, 7) calls "friendship" [*{ 413 2, 60 | to another virtue which (Ethic. iv, 7) he ~calls "truthfulness" [*{ 414 2, 60 | eutrapelia" [*{eutrapelia}] (Ethic. iv, 8).~Aquin.: SMT FS 415 2, 61 | right appetite, as stated in Ethic. vi, 2. Therefore there 416 2, 61 | influence on all the virtues" (Ethic. ~iv, 3). Therefore magnanimity 417 2, 61 | Further, the Philosopher says (Ethic. ii, 4) that the necessary ~ 418 2, 61 | Now the Philosopher says ~(Ethic. x, 8) that "it is absurd 419 2, 61 | the Philosopher states (Ethic. v, ~1). Therefore other 420 2, 61 | Philosopher declares in Ethic. x, 7, and as ~Scripture 421 2, 61 | the Philosopher declares (Ethic. v, 1). For we must take ~ 422 2, 62 | wisdom which the Philosopher (Ethic. vi, 3,7) reckons ~as an 423 2, 63 | teaching of the Philosopher (Ethic. ii, 1), and is nearer the ~ 424 2, 64 | expenditure, as stated in Ethic. iv, 2,3. ~Therefore not 425 2, 64 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Ethic. ii, 6) that "moral virtue ~ 426 2, 64 | Hence the Philosopher says (Ethic. ii, 6) that "virtue, ~as 427 2, 64 | saying of the ~Philosopher (Ethic. iv, 3) that the "magnanimous 428 2, 64 | of justice, ~as stated in Ethic. v, 3. Therefore the mean 429 2, 64 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Ethic. ii, 6) that "moral virtue ~ 430 2, 64 | virtue: for it is stated in Ethic. ii, 6, that "virtue observes 431 2, 64 | there is a mean ~in art (Ethic. ii, 6). Therefore also 432 2, 64 | the true taken absolutely (Ethic. vi, 2); in the case of 433 2, 65 | of ~acts, as is proved in Ethic. ii, 1,2. But man can exercise 434 2, 65 | for the Philosopher says (Ethic. iv, 2,3) that "a poor man ~ 435 2, 65 | have other virtues; and (Ethic. ~iv) that "he who is worthy 436 2, 65 | reason for ~their connection (Ethic. vi, 13). Because, as stated 437 2, 65 | human acts, as ~stated in Ethic. ii, 1,2, whereas charity 438 2, 65 | work is a sign of habit" (Ethic. ii, 3). Now ~many have 439 2, 65 | of ~virtue, as stated in Ethic. v, 1,2. Therefore he that 440 2, 65 | that we should do it well (Ethic. ii, 6).~Aquin.: SMT FS 441 2, 65 | communion, as stated in ~Ethic. viii, 2. That this belongs 442 2, 66 | of reason, as stated in Ethic. vii, 6.~Aquin.: SMT FS 443 2, 66 | approach the mean, as stated in Ethic. ii, 6. Moreover, one same ~ 444 2, 66 | even than the sciences" ~(Ethic. i) which are intellectual 445 2, 66 | means. But according ~to Ethic. vi, 12, "moral virtue gives 446 2, 66 | rational part, as stated in Ethic. i, 13. Now rational by ~ 447 2, 66 | prudence, as stated in ~Ethic. ii, 6; vi, 13.~Aquin.: 448 2, 66 | every virtue," as ~stated in Ethic. iv, 3. Therefore it magnifies 449 2, 66 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Ethic. v, 1) that "justice is 450 2, 66 | most excellent of virtues" (Ethic. v, 1). Among the other 451 2, 66 | other virtues, as ~stated in Ethic. iv, 3. Hence it is compared 452 2, 66 | wisdom, for it is stated in Ethic. i, 2 that ~political science, 453 2, 66 | which belongs to prudence (Ethic. vi, 8), "orders that ~sciences 454 2, 66 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Ethic. vi, 7) that wisdom is " 455 2, 66 | unless," as stated in Ethic. vi, 7, "man were the greatest 456 2, 66 | stated in the same book (Ethic. ~vi), that prudence does 457 2, 67 | unworthy of the gods" ~(Ethic. x, 8)], as stated in Ethic. 458 2, 67 | Ethic. x, 8)], as stated in Ethic. x, 8. Therefore neither 459 2, 67 | the Philosopher states (Ethic. ~iii, 10). Now the irrational 460 2, 67 | cause of love, as stated in Ethic. ix, 5: and the ~more perfectly 461 2, 68 | chapter On Good Fortune (Ethic. Eudem. vii, 8).~Aquin.: 462 2, 68 | chapter On Good Fortune (Ethic. Eudem., vii, 8) that for 463 2, 68 | Hence the Philosopher (Ethic. ~vii, 1) above virtue commonly 464 2, 68 | about things to be made (Ethic. vi, 4). ~However, we may 465 2, 68 | with matters of difficulty (Ethic. iii, 3), ~whereas the judgment 466 2, 69 | wherefore the Philosopher says (Ethic. i, ~9) that "children are 467 2, 69 | too, says of the wicked (Ethic. ix, 4) that "their soul 468 2, 69 | the ~Philosopher states (Ethic. ii, 2). And therefore, 469 2, 70 | good is a kind of evil" (Ethic. v, 3).~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[ 470 2, 71 | habituated to upward ~movement" (Ethic. ii, 1). But some men become 471 2, 71 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Ethic. ii, 2,3) that "virtue is ~ 472 2, 71 | not to do, as stated in Ethic. iii, 5. Hence even not ~ 473 2, 72 | species (Phys. v, text. 4; Ethic. x, 4); yet even terms of 474 2, 72 | matters of speculation ~(Ethic. vii, 8). Therefore when 475 2, 72 | the Philosopher ~declares (Ethic. x, 4); and the same can 476 2, 72 | Hence the Philosopher says (Ethic. viii, 1) ~that "those who 477 2, 72 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Ethic. iii, 7; iv, 1) that "every ~ 478 2, 73 | the ~Philosopher states (Ethic. ii, 8). But contraries 479 2, 73 | destroys itself, as ~stated in Ethic. iv, 5. For the substance 480 2, 73 | Further, it is stated in Ethic. ii, 3 that "virtue is about 481 2, 73 | contrary, The Philosopher says (Ethic. 8:10) that the "worst is ~ 482 2, 73 | the Philosopher proves (Ethic. vii, 6) that "it is more ~ 483 2, 73 | the ~Philosopher states (Ethic. iii, 12).~Aquin.: SMT FS 484 2, 73 | Philosopher himself says (Ethic. vii, 6), the reason ~why 485 2, 73 | the same sense he says (Ethic. iii, ~10) that "sins of 486 2, 73 | deserves to be forgiven (Ethic. ~iii, 1). Now this would 487 2, 73 | speaking of habits of virtue ~(Ethic. ii, 1,2), "it is natural 488 2, 73 | the ~Philosopher declares (Ethic. v, 11). Therefore kinship 489 2, 74 | as the Philosopher says (Ethic. ix, 8). ~Therefore the 490 2, 74 | the Philosopher states (Ethic. iii, 10). Therefore, ~since 491 2, 74 | the Philosopher states (Ethic. x, 3,5). ~Now the inward 492 2, 74 | some action, as stated in Ethic. x, ~4, and again, that 493 2, 76 | the Philosopher states (Ethic. iii, 1).~Aquin.: SMT FS 494 2, 76 | not willing, ~as stated in Ethic. iii, 1: and such like ignorance 495 2, 76 | for the Philosopher says (Ethic. iii, 1) that "every ~evil 496 2, 76 | for the Philosopher says (Ethic. iii, 5) that the ~"punishment 497 2, 77 | the Philosopher states (Ethic. vii, 2), the opinion of ~ 498 2, 77 | with ~the Philosopher (Ethic. vii, 3) to make a distinction. 499 2, 77 | Hence the Philosopher says (Ethic. vii, 3) that the ~syllogism 500 2, 77 | must do it, as stated in Ethic. vii, 3.~Aquin.: SMT FS


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