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Alphabetical    [«  »]
hyssop 10
i 6510
i-do-not-wish 1
i.e. 1071
ia 1
ibid 1
ibis 1
Frequency    [«  »]
1076 anything
1076 her
1074 sacraments
1071 i.e.
1070 receive
1069 opposed
1066 goodness
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

i.e.

1-500 | 501-1000 | 1001-1071

     Part, Question
1 1, 1 | should be other knowledge, i.e. ~inspired of God.~Aquin.: 2 1, 1 | by means of mathematics (i.e. abstracting from ~matter), 3 1, 2 | be both mover and moved, i.e. that it ~should move itself. 4 1, 3 | glory and the figure," i.e. the image, "of His substance" ( 5 1, 3 | substance or nature of God - i.e. the ~Godhead - is said to 6 1, 3 | existence and quiddity - i.e. essence - must differ. But 7 1, 3 | can be no ~touching Him," i.e. God, "nor any other union 8 1, 5 | viewed in its ~primal (i.e. substantial) being a thing 9 1, 5 | to be ~good relatively (i.e. in so far as it has being) 10 1, 5 | but only ~relatively - i.e. inasmuch as the removal 11 1, 5 | body that causes change, ~i.e. the heavens.~Aquin.: SMT 12 1, 8 | by way of other things - i.e. as one thing is ~said to 13 1, 10 | endures beyond every age, i.e. beyond every kind ~of duration. 14 1, 11 | is non-being absolutely, i.e. ~actually; or what is absolute 15 1, 12 | blessed are made "deiform" - i.e. like to God, according to 16 1, 12 | who knoweth all these" (i.e. all creatures) "and knoweth ~ 17 1, 12 | creature according to time" - i.e. by intelligence and ~affection. 18 1, 12 | of intelligible objects, i.e. to the ~divine essence.~ 19 1, 12 | sensible things in the sun, i.e., by the sun's light. Hence ~ 20 1, 12 | pure can know many truths," i.e. by natural reason.~Aquin.: 21 1, 13 | creatures in an analogous sense, i.e. according to proportion.~ 22 1, 14 | the intelligible object, i.e. is assimilated to ~it, this 23 1, 14 | understandeth all their works," i.e. of men. ~Now the works of 24 1, 14 | to the divine ~knowledge, i.e. as it is in its presentiality. 25 1, 18 | of an imperfect ~being, i.e. of a thing in potentiality, 26 1, 18 | the art of using a ship, i.e. the art of navigation, rules 27 1, 19 | perfection of everything," i.e. the universe. And Augustine 28 1, 24 | life" ~(Ecclus. 4:32) - i.e. the Old and New Testament 29 1, 29 | In God the individual - i.e. distinct and incommunicable ~ 30 1, 30 | it a ~personal relation - i.e. constituting a person. The 31 1, 31 | one" [*Nemo = non-homo, i.e. no man] is not the same 32 1, 32 | knowledge of a ~third person - i.e. of the Holy Ghost - and 33 1, 32 | the truth of ~the word" - i.e. "the sacred word, we too 34 1, 32 | princes of the world" - i.e. the ~philosophers - "knew" ( 35 1, 32 | difference of hypostases [i.e. of persons], in the three 36 1, 32 | in the three properties; i.e. ~in the paternal, the filial, 37 1, 32 | beseech your kindness" - i.e. you who are ~kind - so when 38 1, 32 | are personal notions - i.e. constituting persons, "paternity," ~" 39 1, 38 | Aristotle says (Topic. iv, 4) - i.e. a thing which is not ~given 40 1, 39 | the fourth consideration, i.e. God's relation to His ~effects, 41 1, 44 | we have ~called ideas - i.e. exemplar forms existing 42 1, 44 | or sensible, or natural, ~i.e. without knowledge; because 43 1, 45 | from morning comes midday"--i.e. after morning is ~midday. 44 1, 45 | It is made from nothing - i.e. it is not made from ~anything" - 45 1, 46 | thus: "In the ~beginning" - i.e. before all things - "God 46 1, 55 | the whole in the whole," i.e. all in all. Therefore the 47 1, 66 | is called the empyrean, i.e. fiery, not from its heat, ~ 48 1, 75 | living things "animate," [*i.e. having a soul], and ~those 49 1, 75 | to think of any nature - i.e. imaginary pictures of ~corporeal 50 1, 38 | Aristotle says (Topic. iv, 4) - i.e. a thing which is not ~given 51 1, 39 | the fourth consideration, i.e. God's relation to His ~effects, 52 1, 45 | we have ~called ideas - i.e. exemplar forms existing 53 1, 45 | or sensible, or natural, ~i.e. without knowledge; because 54 1, 46 | from morning comes midday"--i.e. after morning is ~midday. 55 1, 46 | It is made from nothing - i.e. it is not made from ~anything" - 56 1, 47 | thus: "In the ~beginning" - i.e. before all things - "God 57 1, 56 | the whole in the whole," i.e. all in all. Therefore the 58 1, 67 | is called the empyrean, i.e. fiery, not from its heat, ~ 59 1, 74 | living things "animate," [*i.e. having a soul], and ~those 60 1, 74 | to think of any nature - i.e. imaginary pictures of ~corporeal 61 1, 78 | speculative, the other practical - i.e. operative.~Aquin.: SMT FP 62 1, 78 | into "cum alio ~scientia," i.e. knowledge applied to an 63 1, 82 | free-will [*Liberum arbitrium - i.e. free ~judgment] in its strict 64 1, 86 | discern itself as present" - i.e. ~to know how it differs 65 1, 88 | incorporeal things by itself" - i.e. by knowing itself ~(Q[88], 66 1, 102 | operation; some are a work" - i.e. produced by an operation. 67 1, 104 | of the Divine government, i.e. the ~change of creatures; 68 1, 107 | saying that "God set Him," i.e. Christ, "on His ~right hand 69 1, 107 | of God and the Father," i.e. when He ~shall have led 70 1, 112 | understood of the angels, i.e. ~the messengers, of Ezechias, 71 1, 113 | Then the devil left Him," ~i.e. Christ Who overcame.~Aquin.: 72 1, 115 | disposition or "series," i.e. order, of second causes.~ 73 2 | treated of ~the exemplar, i.e. God, and of those things 74 2 | to treat of ~His image, i.e. man, inasmuch as he too 75 2, 1 | so the first appetible, i.e. the end, ~cannot be the 76 2, 1 | the ~rational appetite, i.e. the will, the principle 77 2, 1 | beginning. But man's beginning - i.e. ~God - is also the beginning 78 2, 2 | good; and to its parts, i.e. ~those goods by which he 79 2, 2 | desirable for something else, ~i.e. for the good, which is the 80 2, 2 | the object of the will, i.e. of man's appetite, is the ~ 81 2, 3 | busied with one thing, i.e. the contemplation of truth. 82 2, 3 | already possesses some ~good - i.e. a good will." Therefore 83 2, 3 | were, its proper accident, i.e. the delight connected with 84 2, 3 | intellect is "what a thing is," i.e. the essence of a ~thing, 85 2, 3 | the essence of the cause, i.e. to know of the cause "what 86 2, 4 | operation of the intellect, i.e. vision.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[ 87 2, 4 | the heavenward journey," i.e. ~to the vision of the Divine 88 2, 4 | me ~together with her," i.e. with divine wisdom, which 89 2, 5 | wit, the last end itself, i.e. the Sovereign Good; ~and 90 2, 5 | me together with ~her," i.e. with the contemplation of 91 2, 5 | attain to perfect operation, i.e. Happiness, by his natural ~ 92 2, 5 | is ~outside the universe, i.e. God. Therefore man is made 93 2, 6 | principle of the voluntary act, i.e. ~the cognitive and appetitive 94 2, 6 | violent in a certain respect, i.e. as to that ~particular limb; 95 2, 6 | particular limb; but not simply, i.e. as to the man himself.~Aquin.: 96 2, 7 | things [*{ta kath' ekasta}], i.e. the ~particular conditions 97 2, 8 | are known in ~themselves, i.e. first principles: but we 98 2, 9 | intends ~the common good - i.e. the order of the whole army - 99 2, 9 | by the heavenly bodies, i.e. ~through those bodies being 100 2, 10 | place is the fiery heaven, i.e. the Empyrean.] And in like 101 2, 10 | I ~will not, that I do - i.e. I desire"; yet it is in 102 2, 15 | there is no ~sentence," i.e. consent. But affection belongs 103 2, 15 | is called the sentence," i.e. consent. But counsel is 104 2, 15 | 22) that the ~"sentence," i.e. the consent, takes place " 105 2, 16 | Likeness in the Image," i.e. in the Son, "Use in the 106 2, 16 | Son, "Use in the Gift," i.e. ~in the Holy Ghost. But 107 2, 17 | nutritive and generative power, i.e. digestion, and ~formation 108 2, 18 | contained under one species, i.e. a white thing: and, as ~ 109 2, 19 | good considered as such, i.e. as appetible, pertains to ~ 110 2, 19 | far as it is the light (i.e. derived from) Thy countenance." ~ 111 2, 19 | that is not of faith" - i.e. all that is ~against conscience - " 112 2, 20 | goodness or malice of ~itself, i.e. in regard to its matter 113 2, 21 | good ~or evil of another, i.e. the community.~Aquin.: SMT 114 2, 21 | he ~belongs to another, i.e. the community, of which 115 2, 22 | 4) that "good and evil," i.e. the objects of the appetitive ~ 116 2, 22 | the Supreme Perfection, i.e. ~to God, there is but little 117 2, 22 | Hence also, in the supreme, i.e. the ~apprehensive, power 118 2, 23 | belongs properly to ~changes, i.e. to generation, which is 119 2, 23 | contrariety of objects, i.e. of good and evil; the ~other, 120 2, 24 | connection with human, i.e. moral, good or evil.~Aquin.: 121 2, 24 | angry in a certain way, i.e. ~according to, or against 122 2, 24 | is subject to a higher, i.e. the Divine reason, there 123 2, 28 | that holds it together," i.e. that preserves it. ~Therefore 124 2, 28 | of its formal ~element, i.e. in regard to the appetite. 125 2, 28 | in the passion of love, i.e. a certain bodily change, 126 2, 30 | peculiar and ~acquired," i.e. in addition to those that 127 2, 31 | with the thing's nature," i.e. ~with that which exists 128 2, 31 | of something imperfect, i.e. of something existing in ~ 129 2, 31 | act of something perfect, i.e. of something ~existing in 130 2, 31 | pleasures of the senses, i.e. those which arise from knowledge, 131 2, 31 | relation to some one thing - i.e. the reason.~Aquin.: SMT 132 2, 32 | requisite for pleasure; two, i.e. the ~one that is pleased 133 2, 32 | ways. First, in knowledge - i.e. according as the thing known ~ 134 2, 32 | secondly, in reality - i.e. according ~as one thing 135 2, 32 | after a fashion, present, i.e. ~either according to apprehension 136 2, 32 | accidental cause of love: i.e. so ~far as some love one 137 2, 32 | wonderer learns something new, i.e. that the cause is other ~ 138 2, 33 | repose myself with her," i.e. wisdom. But ~pleasure is 139 2, 33 | Ethic. vii, 12; x, 4), i.e. either in its essence or 140 2, 34 | the ~supreme good simply, i.e. the good as existing apart 141 2, 34 | pleasure is the architect," i.e. the principal, ~"end [*St. 142 2, 34 | and the Greek reads "He" (i.e. the political ~philosopher), " 143 2, 35 | written (Wis. 8:16): "Her," i.e. wisdom's, ~"conversation 144 2, 35 | however, be evil accidentally, i.e. in so far as the ~contemplation 145 2, 36 | potentially ~but actually, i.e. by causing the actual presence 146 2, 37 | away from the breasts," i.e. ~from pleasures. But pain 147 2, 39 | composed ~of two parts, i.e. of a soul and a body, whereof 148 2, 39 | all that is called evil, i.e. sin, and the ~punishment 149 2, 40 | given in Metaph. v, 12, i.e. ~into the two kinds we have 150 2, 40 | because their objects, i.e. good ~and evil, are contrary: 151 2, 40 | Isaac begot Jacob," says, i.e. "faith begets hope, and 152 2, 41 | by way of ~{systole}" - i.e. of contraction - "desirous 153 2, 41 | movement of a passive ~power - i.e. of a power whose object 154 2, 41 | certain transmutation - i.e. contraction - as Damascene 155 2, 41 | nor wounded by sickness" - i.e. sorrow - "nor ~tossed about 156 2, 42 | fears "to be over another," i.e. to lean on another, ~so 157 2, 42 | considered in its proper nature, ~i.e. as a voluntary act; for 158 2, 42 | to be the object of fear, i.e. a man ~may fear lest he 159 2, 42 | infinite length of time, ~i.e. for ever, implies, so to 160 2, 42 | are good ~in themselves, i.e. good specifically. And such 161 2, 44 | according to {systole}," i.e. contraction.~Aquin.: SMT 162 2, 45 | defect, but accidentally, i.e. in so far as through ~being 163 2, 45 | daring except accidentally, ~i.e. in so far as some excellence 164 2, 46 | caused by contrary ~passions, i.e. by hope, which is of good, 165 2, 46 | consider the ~generic nature, i.e. the nature of this man considered 166 2, 46 | consider the specific nature, i.e. the nature of this man as 167 2, 47 | despiteful ~treatment," i.e. hindering one from doing 168 2, 49 | be lost. Now the latter," i.e. those which are adventitious, " 169 2, 50 | intellect can act of itself," i.e. by considering: "and ~even 170 2, 50 | there are intellectual (i.e. spiritual) powers in ~the 171 2, 50 | the divine intelligences (i.e. in the angels) after the 172 2, 52 | substance may be with matter," i.e. in ~respect of material 173 2, 52 | participation in its subject: i.e. in so far as the ~same movement 174 2, 54 | whereas, if we take the limbs, i.e. the hands, ~feet, and so 175 2, 54 | have something in common, i.e. some general objective aspect, 176 2, 55 | QQ[55]-89) GOOD HABITS, i.e. VIRTUES (QQ[55]-70)~OF THE 177 2, 56 | appetitive power altogether," i.e. in ~its entirety (Ethic. 178 2, 57 | distinct from practical, i.e. operative matter. Therefore 179 2, 57 | of ~complete happiness, i.e. God, Who is the supreme 180 2, 58 | called from the Latin "mos," i.e. custom. Now, we can ~accustom 181 2, 58 | like lions [*Leonum more, i.e. as lions are in the habit 182 2, 58 | other ~meaning of "mos," i.e. "custom," is akin to this: 183 2, 58 | Wherefore a habit of choosing, i.e. a ~habit which is the principle 184 2, 58 | the body like a despot," i.e. as a master rules his ~slave, 185 2, 58 | respect ~of principles, i.e. the ends, on which it builds 186 2, 58 | is a habit ~of choosing, i.e. making us choose well. Now 187 2, 59 | is said to be a virtue, i.e. an act of virtue, in so ~ 188 2, 59 | Catilin.) that "when they," i.e. the soul's ~passions, "interfere, 189 2, 59 | the intellective appetite, i.e. the will, and the ~sensitive 190 2, 59 | according to Wis. 8:7: "She," i.e. ~Divine wisdom, "teacheth 191 2, 59 | are three {eupatheiai}, i.e. ~"three good passions," 192 2, 59 | intellective ~appetite, i.e. the will, which is not the 193 2, 60 | philotimia" [*{philotimia}], ~i.e. "love of honor": while if 194 2, 61 | to be done; the second, i.e. choice, ~belongs to temperance, 195 2, 61 | virtues check ~the passions," i.e. they bring them to the relative 196 2, 63 | taught ~them natural virtues, i.e. chastity, justice, humility, 197 2, 63 | supernatural end, inchoatively: i.e. to God Himself immediately. 198 2, 64 | with the ~rule of reason, i.e. "where" it is right, "when" 199 2, 64 | and in a right manner, i.e. according ~to God's word, 200 2, 64 | done in ~an undue manner, i.e. out of unlawful superstition, 201 2, 65 | virtue unless he do it well, i.e. by choosing rightly, which 202 2, 66 | not better ~relatively, i.e. "for one who is in want" [* 203 2, 66 | others; because the former," i.e. ~fortitude, "is useful in 204 2, 66 | in war, and the latter," i.e. justice, "both in war ~and 205 2, 67 | but only in their root, i.e. in the reason and will, 206 2, 67 | knowledge of science is in part, i.e. imperfect; so also is ~the 207 2, 67 | which is Christ Jesus," i.e. faith in ~Jesus Christ. 208 2, 67 | species ~denotes the whole, i.e. the compound of matter and 209 2, 67 | that which is in part," i.e. that which is imperfect, " 210 2, 68 | virtues of the Holy ~Ghost," i.e. to the seven gifts. Now 211 2, 68 | that "the seven sons," i.e. the seven gifts, "never 212 2, 69 | called the "Paraclete," i.e. the Comforter. They "have 213 2, 71 | Para. 1/2 - EVIL HABITS, i.e. VICES AND SINS (QQ[71]-89)~ 214 2, 71 | is known ~by its fruit," i.e. man by his works, according 215 2, 71 | which accords with ~reason, i.e. with the order of reason. 216 2, 71 | It would seem that vice, i.e. a bad habit, is worse than 217 2, 71 | habit, is worse than a sin, ~i.e. a bad act. For, as the more 218 2, 71 | but in a certain ~respect, i.e. virtually. Wherefore this 219 2, 71 | seem that a vicious act, i.e. sin, is incompatible with ~ 220 2, 71 | sin is worse than vice, i.e. evil act than evil habit. ~ 221 2, 74 | consider the eternal types, i.e. the eternal law, and consequently 222 2, 74 | directing the lower powers, i.e. as consenting to a sinful 223 2, 74 | higher reason as ~such, i.e. as considering the eternal 224 2, 74 | before the eternal ~law, i.e. the law of God, is consulted, 225 2, 75 | the cause of affirmation; i.e. the ~negation of the cause 226 2, 76 | privation of knowledge, i.e. lack of knowledge of ~those 227 2, 77 | in ~respect of the eyes, i.e. of any apprehensive power.~ 228 2, 77 | something else - accidentally, i.e. beside his intention. Now 229 2, 77 | First, through its ~cause, i.e. through having cause to 230 2, 77 | repentance, becomes venial, i.e. receives pardon [veniam]. 231 2, 78 | through certain malice, ~i.e. purposely?~(2) Whether everyone 232 2, 78 | appetite, both rational (i.e. ~the will) and sensitive. 233 2, 78 | sin: because "bad men," i.e. ~those who have a vicious 234 2, 78 | an unjust man does it," i.e. through choice, ~"unless 235 2, 78 | being done on ~purpose, i.e. through certain malice.~ 236 2, 81 | nature of that person, ~i.e. in respect of the proneness 237 2, 81 | originally derived from ~Adam, i.e. who are descended from him 238 2, 82 | removal of the obstacle, i.e. ~original justice, which 239 2, 82 | it is one in proportion, ~i.e. in relation to its first 240 2, 82 | Of itself and directly, i.e. by its own form, one habit ~ 241 2, 82 | indirectly and accidentally, i.e. by the removal of an ~obstacle: 242 2, 84 | aspect of a virtuous good, i.e. of the right to vengeance.~ 243 2, 85 | to Jericho ~(Lk. 10:30), i.e. to the corruption of sin, 244 2, 87 | desires of their heart," i.e. to their ~passions; because, 245 2, 87 | loss of the infinite good, i.e. God. But ~in so far as sin 246 2, 88 | the act being ~imperfect, i.e. not deliberated by reason, 247 2, 88 | Joan.): "The slightest," ~i.e. venial, "sins kill if we 248 2, 89 | which the ~gloss says: "i.e., some grievous sin." Therefore 249 2, 89 | silver, precious stones," i.e. love of God and our neighbor, 250 2, 89 | the waters of Babylon," i.e. "beside the waters": because 251 2, 89 | A[8], is not discursive, i.e. it does not proceed from ~ 252 2, 89 | according to the flesh, i.e. by consenting to concupiscence, 253 2, 90 | the act itself of reason, i.e. to ~understand and to reason, 254 2, 91 | the Lord is unspotted," i.e. allowing no foulness of 255 2, 92 | done ~through servile fear, i.e. fear of punishment, it is 256 2, 93 | especially of the First Cause, i.e. God, from Whose ~providence 257 2, 93 | of action and passion, ~i.e. by partaking of the eternal 258 2, 94 | considered in themselves, ~i.e. in their proper species, 259 2, 94 | But ~as to the other, i.e. the secondary precepts, 260 2, 95 | 10) ~one is "monarchy," i.e. when the state is governed 261 2, 95 | Another form is "aristocracy," i.e. government ~by the best 262 2, 95 | Another form is "oligarchy," i.e. government ~by a few rich 263 2, 96 | divides the legal just, i.e. ~positive law, into three 264 2, 96 | are called "privileges," i.e. "private laws," as it were, ~ 265 2, 96 | 17) that if "new wine," i.e. precepts of ~a perfect life, " 266 2, 96 | is put into old bottles," i.e. into imperfect men, "the ~ 267 2, 96 | and the wine runneth out," i.e. the precepts are ~despised, 268 2, 98 | which they shall ~not live"; i.e. whereby they are unable 269 2, 98 | And I polluted them," i.e. showed them to be polluted, " 270 2, 98 | didst enlarge my heart," i.e. by giving me grace ~and 271 2, 98 | by the ministers of God, i.e. by the ~angels. It is thus 272 2, 98 | a subordinate creature, i.e. an angel ~and a cloud. Again 273 2, 98 | a Mediator": ~ordained, i.e. "given in orderly fashion," 274 2, 99 | called "ceremony" [the munia, i.e. gifts] of Ceres (who was ~ 275 2, 99 | from Thy ~judgments," says, i.e. "from the rule of life Thou 276 2, 99 | consecrated to God); and "good," i.e. conducive ~to virtue, as 277 2, 99 | 93): "Thy justifications (i.e. ~"Thy Law," according to 278 2, 100 | sometimes in his person, i.e. as to his personal existence; ~ 279 2, 100 | should act "deliberately," i.e. "from ~choice, choosing 280 2, 100 | But to work with pleasure, i.e. joyfully or cheerfully, 281 2, 100 | acts of the other virtues, i.e. inasmuch as the ~acts of 282 2, 101 | ceremonial precepts are patterns, i.e. ~rules, of salvation: because 283 2, 102 | commandments," the gloss says, (i.e.) "making void the Old Law 284 2, 102 | by substituting decrees, i.e. evangelical precepts, ~which 285 2, 102 | was called "a ~holocaust, i.e. all burnt." For this kind 286 2, 102 | nature; baked in the fire, ~i.e. formed by the Holy Ghost 287 2, 102 | power of the First Mover, i.e. God, appears first of ~all 288 2, 102 | signifying earth, because linen, i.e. flax, grows out of ~the 289 2, 102 | into the inner tabernacle, i.e. the Holy of Holies: whereby ~ 290 2, 102 | the outward tabernacle, i.e. the Holy ~Place, the priests 291 2, 102 | fruit of His government, i.e. the ~holiness of the people, 292 2, 102 | the ark was a golden pot, ~i.e. His holy soul, having manna, 293 2, 102 | holy soul, having manna, i.e. "all the fulness of the 294 2, 102 | there was a rod in the ark, i.e. His priestly power: for ~" 295 2, 102 | of the living tabernacle, i.e. the faithful of whom the ~ 296 2, 102 | fruits of the fairest tree," i.e. the citron, "and ~the trees 297 2, 102 | Boughs of ~thick trees'], i.e. the myrtle, which is fragrant, " 298 2, 102 | hope ~he believed in hope," i.e. against the hope that is 299 2, 102 | should be eaten in one house, i.e. ~in a catholic church, and 300 2, 102 | should be burnt with fire, i.e. they should be understood 301 2, 102 | this, until the evening, i.e. until the end of the world, 302 2, 102 | this until the ~evening, i.e. until the end of this life.~ 303 2, 102 | or cochineal, and hyssop, i.e. faith, hope and ~charity, 304 2, 102 | man washes his clothes, i.e. his ~works, and all his 305 2, 102 | works, and all his hair, i.e. his thoughts. The tip of 306 2, 102 | the hair of their body, i.e. ~all evil thoughts. They 307 2, 102 | that he should ~be blind, i.e. he ought not to be ignorant: 308 2, 102 | ignorant: he must not be lame, i.e. ~vacillating and uncertain 309 2, 102 | great, or a crooked nose," i.e. that he should not, from 310 2, 102 | broken foot" or "hand," ~i.e. he should not lose the power 311 2, 102 | things: if he be blear-eyed, i.e. if his mind is darkened ~ 312 2, 102 | had "a pearl in his eye," i.e. if he ~presumes in his own 313 2, 102 | have a continued scab," i.e. ~lustfulness of the flesh: 314 2, 102 | first fruits'] of them," i.e. the first crops, and they ~" 315 2, 102 | of flat-footed animals, i.e. animals having an uncloven 316 2, 102 | was not to be seethed, i.e. slain, by the Jews, "in 317 2, 102 | in the milk of its ~dam," i.e. during His infancy. Or else 318 2, 102 | signifies that the kid, i.e. ~the sinner, should not 319 2, 102 | in the milk of its dam, i.e. should not ~be cajoled by 320 2, 102 | the Fruit of the Law, i.e. Christ, was to be offered 321 2, 102 | be bound in ~their hands, i.e. in their works; and that 322 2, 102 | should be before their ~eyes, i.e. in their thoughts. The violet-colored 323 2, 102 | that treadeth the corn, i.e. from the ~preacher bearing 324 2, 102 | keep the spiritual senses, i.e. the offspring, ~and set 325 2, 102 | observance of the letter, i.e. the mother, for ~instance, 326 2, 102 | forbidden that ~beast of burden, i.e. any of the common people, 327 2, 102 | be allowed to ~engender, i.e. to have any connection, 328 2, 102 | animals of another kind, i.e. ~with Gentiles or Jews.~ 329 2, 102 | vineyard. Likewise "the field," i.e. the ~Church, must not be 330 2, 102 | with different seeds," i.e. with Catholic and ~heretical 331 2, 102 | and let thy camp be holy [i.e. clean], ~and let no uncleanness 332 2, 102 | entirely ~free from dead works, i.e. sins. And they should not 333 2, 102 | not shave their heads, ~i.e. set wisdom aside; nor should 334 2, 102 | they shave their beards, i.e. set aside ~the perfection 335 2, 102 | garments or cut their flesh, ~i.e. they should not incur the 336 2, 103 | Christ died in vain," i.e. without cause. ~But this 337 2, 103 | uncleanness of ~the soul, i.e. from the uncleanness of 338 2, 103 | from their being needy, i.e. from the fact that they 339 2, 103 | the first rays of the sun, i.e. Christ, by the fulness of 340 2, 105 | authority; partly democracy, i.e. government by the people, 341 2, 105 | ways. First, unavoidably: i.e. either through a natural ~ 342 2, 105 | man ~sinned from pride, i.e. through deliberate choice 343 2, 105 | did it ~plough the ground, i.e. it never knew the stain 344 2, 105 | given above: but to some, i.e. the Egyptians and ~Idumeans, 345 2, 105 | detestation of their past offense, i.e. the peoples of ~Moab, Ammon, 346 2, 105 | excluded ~from the "ecclesia," i.e. from the popular assembly, 347 2, 105 | view of the ~individual, i.e. in so far as man preserves 348 2, 106 | What kind of law is it? i.e. Is it a written law or is 349 2, 106 | heart?~(2) Of its efficacy, i.e. does it justify?~(3) Of 350 2, 106 | world?~(4) Of its end: i.e. whether it will last until 351 2, 106 | Ghost: for ~"the world," i.e. worldly men, "cannot receive" 352 2, 106 | according to Heb. 5:9: "He," i.e. ~Christ, "became to all 353 2, 106 | et Lit. xvii): "There," i.e. in the Old ~Testament, " 354 2, 106 | might be afraid"; "here," i.e. in the New Testament, "it 355 2, 106 | to its secondary element: i.e. as to the dogmas and ~precepts 356 2, 106 | calls the other letter, i.e. the Law of the New Testament, 357 2, 106 | firstfruits of the Spirit, i.e. sooner and more ~abundantly 358 2, 107 | promises of God, in Him," i.e. in Christ, "they ~are 'Yea'." [* 359 2, 107 | the ~midst of a wheel," i.e. "the New Testament within 360 2, 107 | forth first the blade, i.e. the Law of Nature; then 361 2, 107 | of Nature; then the ear, i.e. the Law ~of Moses; lastly, 362 2, 107 | lastly, the full corn, i.e. the Law of the Gospel." 363 2, 108 | been left by ~the Lawgiver, i.e. Christ, to the discretion 364 2, 109 | principle of human acts, i.e. God, in ~so far as, through 365 2, 109 | regards the ~mode of acting, i.e. their being done out of 366 2, 109 | then Christ died in ~vain," i.e. to no purpose. Hence with 367 2, 109 | Christ died in vain," i.e. to no purpose. ~But this 368 2, 109 | he cannot be ~justified, i.e. he cannot return from a 369 2, 109 | nature can only be restored, i.e. man's will can ~only be 370 2, 109 | of ~grace in another way, i.e. in order to be moved by 371 2, 110 | the gloss says: ~"Grace, i.e. the remission of sins." 372 2, 110 | good graces of the king, ~i.e. the king looks on him with 373 2, 110 | created with reference to it, i.e. are given ~a new being out 374 2, 110 | new being out of nothing, i.e. not from merits, according 375 2, 110 | relation to some higher nature, i.e. in relation to a ~participation 376 2, 111 | every man unto utility," i.e. of ~others.~Aquin.: SMT 377 2, 111 | efficiently but ~formally, i.e. because thereby a man is 378 2, 111 | gifts of the Holy ~Ghost, i.e. inasmuch as man's mind is 379 2, 111 | preparatory to the end; i.e. by prophecy and miracles 380 2, 112 | that thou fearest God," i.e. "I have made thee know." 381 2, 113 | justified," ~the gloss says i.e. "by the remission of sins." 382 2, 113 | subject to the superior, i.e. to the reason; and this ~ 383 2, 113 | the remission of guilt, ~i.e. for the justification of 384 2, 113 | of ~temporal movements, i.e. we must say that there is 385 2, 113 | something from something, ~i.e. a just man from a sinner, 386 2, 114 | goods not profit, but glory, i.e. the ~manifestation of His 387 2, 114 | but only "conditionally," ~i.e. if he perseveres. But it 388 2, 114 | may we ~merit not to sin, i.e. to persevere.~Aquin.: SMT 389 2, 1 | something complex or incomplex, i.e. ~whether it is a thing or 390 2, 1 | pertaining to the Godhead, i.e. the ~First Truth, are proposed 391 2, 1 | the principles of faith, i.e. from the ~authority of Holy 392 2, 1 | the same thing relatively, i.e. ~in relation to the object, 393 2, 2 | equivalent to "coagitare," i.e. "to ~discuss together." 394 2, 2 | referred to the end of charity, i.e. to the ~honor of God or 395 2, 4 | the object of the will, i.e. to ~the good and the end, 396 2, 4 | object of the intellect, i.e. to the ~true. And since 397 2, 4 | the ~object of the will, i.e. the good, as to its end: 398 2, 4 | pertaining to the will, i.e. charity, and not in respect 399 2, 4 | the word of the hearing," i.e. by faith . . . "you ~received 400 2, 4 | more ~certain relatively, i.e. for us. Likewise if these 401 2, 8 | understanding is faith, i.e. the certitude of faith; 402 2, 10 | invite one to his abode, ~i.e. wickedness and error, is 403 2, 10 | into the house of ~God, i.e. into Holy Church, by faith. 404 2, 10 | other hand, in this way, i.e. as a punishment, the ~Church 405 2, 10 | judged before the unjust," ~i.e. unbelievers, "and not before 406 2, 10 | should be a "vernaculus," i.e. born in slavery; and ~likewise 407 2, 11 | grow until the harvest," i.e. the end of the world, as 408 2, 12 | his disciples went ~back," i.e. apostatized, of whom Our 409 2, 12 | comprised among ~the lesser, i.e. venial, sins.~Aquin.: SMT 410 2, 13 | through certain malice, i.e. ~through the very choosing 411 2, 13 | is also the Son of God, i.e. the "power of God and the ~ 412 2, 14 | according ~to Ps. 57:9, "Fire," i.e. of concupiscence, "hath 413 2, 15 | sleeping, but during sleep, i.e. that he should ~meditate 414 2, 16 | hope "which ~entereth in," i.e. maketh us to enter . . . " 415 2, 16 | within the veil," i.e. into ~the happiness of heaven, 416 2, 16 | heart of man ~perfectly, i.e. so that it be possible for 417 2, 16 | derive perfect ~goodness, i.e. in so far as, by hope, we 418 2, 16 | Abraham begot Isaac," i.e. ~"Faith begot hope," according 419 2, 16 | the entrance" to faith, i.e. of the thing believed, because 420 2, 16 | and a good conscience," i.e. ~"from hope," according 421 2, 18 | first principles of wisdom, i.e. the articles of faith, ~ 422 2, 18 | which is done in spirit, i.e. by one's own ~will, through 423 2, 23 | the intellective appetite, i.e. the ~will.~Aquin.: SMT SS 424 2, 23 | 6: "The lamps thereof," i.e. of charity, "are fire and 425 2, 23 | ascend, but cannot descend, i.e. decrease.~Aquin.: SMT SS 426 2, 23 | that want of ~intercourse," i.e. the neglect to call upon 427 2, 23 | makes us love God less (i.e. less ~than we ought to love 428 2, 23 | things directed to the ~end, i.e., for created goods, constitutes 429 2, 24 | not ~the unclean thing," i.e. by consenting to sin.~Aquin.: 430 2, 25 | creature, ~each in its own way, i.e. either by an intellectual, 431 2, 25 | not simply ~relatively, i.e. as regards the love which 432 2, 28 | that "false godliness," i.e. of the proud, ~"is not compassionate 433 2, 29 | Ethic. ~ix, 1) "doing good," i.e. being beneficent, "to one' 434 2, 30 | same way as a just man, i.e. with readiness and delight, 435 2, 30 | to give ~alms formally, i.e. for God's sake, with delight 436 2, 30 | styled riches "of iniquity," i.e., of ~"inequality," because 437 2, 30 | others should ~be eased," i.e. should live on you without 438 2, 30 | themselves, "and you ~burthened," i.e. impoverished. But this would 439 2, 31 | others in temporal ~matters, i.e. to the rich. Therefore fraternal 440 2, 31 | others in spiritual matters, i.e. to prelates.~Aquin.: SMT 441 2, 31 | told him as to the Church, i.e. as ~holding the position 442 2, 32 | what he ~holds from God, i.e. in respect of nature and 443 2, 32 | himself and from the devil, i.e. in respect of sin and ~lack 444 2, 35 | whereby an evil concord (i.e. concord ~in an evil will) 445 2, 35 | discord ~arises from malice, i.e. envy, rather than from vainglory.~ 446 2, 35 | is the term ~"wherefrom," i.e. another's will from which 447 2, 35 | is the ~term "whither," i.e. something of our own to 448 2, 36 | disputation, it is incomplete, i.e. in respect of the ~acrimony 449 2, 37 | 6: "From which things," i.e. charity and the like, "some ~ 450 2, 39 | and so he that "studies," i.e., intends to sow discord 451 2, 41 | something immovable. The elders, i.e. ~the perfect, adhere to 452 2, 41 | Gospel, I said to Cephas," i.e. Peter, "before them all: 453 2, 41 | to the threefold truth, i.e. "the ~truth of life, of 454 2, 42 | the second and fourth," i.e. love of oneself and of one' 455 2, 42 | to lay down our souls," i.e. ~the life of our bodies, " 456 2, 43 | consultation of the ~heavenly," i.e. Divine, "types" [*Cf. FP, 457 2, 44 | Immediately he followeth ~her," i.e. the harlot . . . "not knowing 458 2, 45 | aspect distinctive of powers, i.e. the ~intellective power, 459 2, 45 | common notion of prudence, i.e. as being ~right reason applied 460 2, 45 | cleverness," ~[*{deinotike}] i.e. natural diligence which 461 2, 46 | belongs to ~{eustochia}, i.e. "a happy conjecture," of 462 2, 47 | cognizant of an extreme, i.e. of some primary singular 463 2, 47 | multitude of the ancients" (i.e. the old men), "that are 464 2, 47 | is a kind of {eustochia}, i.e. "a happy ~conjecture": for 465 2, 47 | prove that {euboulia}, i.e. good counsel, is not {eustochia}, 466 2, 49 | are said to be {synetoi}, i.e. "persons of sense," or { 467 2, 49 | sense," or {eusynetoi}, ~i.e. "men of good sense," just 468 2, 49 | virtue are called {asynetoi}, i.e. "senseless."~Aquin.: SMT 469 2, 51 | acts against right reason, i.e. against prudence. But imprudence ~ 470 2, 52 | an oppressive ~sorrow," i.e. hindering, the mind from 471 2, 53 | two ways. First, simply, i.e. in relation to the end of ~ 472 2, 53 | whole. Secondly, relatively, i.e. in relation to some ~particular 473 2, 53 | opposed to right reason, i.e. to ~prudence. Therefore 474 2, 55 | natural and partly legal," i.e. established by law.~Aquin.: 475 2, 56 | are such things as men (i.e. virtuous ~men) can have 476 2, 56 | justice; yet their effects, i.e. external actions, are ~capable 477 2, 56 | the subject of justice, i.e. from the will, ~whose movements 478 2, 56 | through being good ~absolutely i.e. in its nature, although 479 2, 57 | extends to all moral matters, ~i.e. passions and those external 480 2, 57 | the object of temperance, i.e. ~the temperate thing, depends 481 2, 58 | to judge by usurpation, i.e. without ~authority. ~Aquin.: 482 2, 59 | the species of justice, i.e. distributive and commutative ~ 483 2, 59 | quasi-potential parts, ~i.e. the virtues connected with 484 2, 60 | sometimes it is ~injurious, i.e. against the will of the 485 2, 60 | without committing an ~injury, i.e. with the consent of the 486 2, 62 | order to spare the wheat, i.e. the good. This occurs when 487 2, 65 | degree and the supreme judge, i.e. the sovereign, to whom the ~ 488 2, 66 | the commission of a crime, i.e. by calumniating ~him; secondly, 489 2, 70 | consider them in their essence, i.e. as ~audible sound injure 490 2, 70 | checked with ~moderation, i.e. as a duty of charity, and 491 2, 71 | as to the ~end in view, i.e. as regards the injury inflicted, 492 2, 71 | backbiters are murderers," i.e. occasionally; ~because " 493 2, 71 | inclination to an end, ~i.e. on the thing to which the 494 2, 72 | TALE-BEARING [*'Susurratio,' i.e. whispering] (TWO ARTICLES)~ 495 2, 72 | Douay: 'whisperer']" says: "i.e. a backbiter." They differ ~ 496 2, 73 | is done with the "mouth," i.e. by words ~and laughter, 497 2, 73 | doing a reprehensible, ~i.e. a vicious action, a man 498 2, 73 | who derides the horse, i.e. the just ~man, and his rider, 499 2, 73 | just ~man, and his rider, i.e. God." Therefore derision 500 2, 76 | might have exacted it," i.e. ~the money lent, "with usury."


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