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Alphabetical    [«  »]
angel 1659
angelic 314
angels 2518
anger 874
angered 11
angle 11
angles 12
Frequency    [«  »]
881 animals
879 possible
876 having
874 anger
869 17
866 head
863 bodily
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

anger

1-500 | 501-874

    Part, Question
1 1, 3 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, anger, joy and the like are passions 2 1, 3 | 2 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: Anger and the like are attributed 3 1, 3 | metaphorically spoken of as His anger.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[3] A[2] 4 1, 19 | becomes an expression of anger. Therefore ~punishment itself 5 1, 19 | is signified by the word anger, when anger is ~attributed 6 1, 19 | by the word anger, when anger is ~attributed to God. In 7 1, 19 | difference between will and anger, ~that anger is never attributed 8 1, 19 | between will and anger, ~that anger is never attributed to God 9 1, 19 | not a sign that there is anger in God; but it is called 10 1, 19 | in God; but it is called anger in Him, ~from the fact that 11 1, 19 | that it is an expression of anger in ourselves.~Aquin.: SMT 12 1, 20 | 1~OBJ 2: Further, love, anger, sorrow and the like, are 13 1, 20 | another. But sorrow and anger are not attributed to God, ~ 14 1, 20 | of the ~appetite. Thus in anger, as the Philosopher says ( 15 1, 20 | have. This applies also to anger, which supposes ~sorrow. 16 1, 21 | and ~daring, meekness with anger. Such virtues as these can 17 1, 59 | is so denominated from anger [ira]; though at the same 18 1, 59 | the concupiscible; while anger, ~hope, and fear are in 19 1, 59 | to be in the ~demons, as anger is sometimes attributed 20 1, 63 | are sloth, ~avarice, and anger. But spiritual sins are 21 1, 63 | which is in the demons. ~Anger implies passion, and so 22 1, 75 | apart from the body; for anger, joy, and passions of a 23 1, 60 | is so denominated from anger [ira]; though at the same 24 1, 60 | the concupiscible; while anger, ~hope, and fear are in 25 1, 60 | to be in the ~demons, as anger is sometimes attributed 26 1, 64 | are sloth, ~avarice, and anger. But spiritual sins are 27 1, 64 | which is in the demons. ~Anger implies passion, and so 28 1, 74 | apart from the body; for anger, joy, and passions of a 29 1, 80 | being ~aroused, diminishes anger; and anger being roused, 30 1, 80 | aroused, diminishes anger; and anger being roused, diminishes ~ 31 1, 80 | terminate in them; for instance, anger rises from sadness, ~and 32 1, 80 | into ~concupiscence and anger."~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[81] A[ 33 1, 80 | universal ~considerations, anger or fear or the like may 34 1, 81 | There is also a certain anger which cannot belong to ~ 35 1, 81 | intellectual; as when our anger ~is directed against vice. 36 1, 81 | soul are concupiscence and anger," or "desire ~and animus."~ 37 1, 94 | object; as meekness with anger; fortitude with fear. But ~ 38 1, 110 | thus by concupiscence or anger the will is inclined to 39 2, 1 | and to the satisfying of anger: the result being that there ~ 40 2, 9 | man should not be prone to anger or concupiscence, or some 41 2, 10 | through a violent access of anger or concupiscence become 42 2, 15 | desire, for instance, or anger. But irrational ~animals 43 2, 17 | becomes heated ~through anger. Now the condition that 44 2, 22 | the ~organ; for instance, "anger is" said to be "a kindling 45 2, 22 | The holy angels feel no anger while ~they punish . . . 46 2, 23 | Para. 1/1~On the contrary, Anger is a passion of the soul. 47 2, 23 | down as being contrary to anger, as stated in Ethic. iv, 48 2, 23 | answer that, The passion of anger is peculiar in this, that 49 2, 23 | contrariety of good and evil. For anger is caused by a ~difficult 50 2, 23 | which movement is that of ~"anger." But it cannot have a movement 51 2, 23 | passion is contrary to ~anger according to contrariety 52 2, 23 | contrary to the movement of ~anger, and nothing else than cessation 53 2, 23 | that "calm is contrary ~to anger," by opposition not of contrariety 54 2, 23 | rise to the passion of "anger."~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[23] A[ 55 2, 23 | despair, fear and daring, and anger which has not ~contrary 56 2, 24 | should be free from hatred, anger, friendship and pity." Therefore ~ 57 2, 24 | the holy angels feel no anger when they ~punish . . . 58 2, 25 | that"retaliation causes anger to cease, because it ~produces 59 2, 25 | precedes ~the movement of anger; since the movement of self-vindication, 60 2, 25 | sadness, is the movement of anger. And because it is looked ~ 61 2, 25 | faculty is denominated from anger. Since, ~therefore, "things 62 2, 25 | OBJ[1]), it seems that anger precedes and surpasses hope.~ 63 2, 25 | present, which pertains to anger; than to strive simply to ~ 64 2, 25 | a future evil. Therefore anger seems to be a stronger ~ 65 2, 25 | rise to the ~passion of anger.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[25] A[ 66 2, 25 | the irascible passions, anger is the last in the order 67 2, 25 | despair of overcoming. Lastly, anger arises from daring: for 68 2, 25 | fear and daring, fourth; anger, fifth; sixth and ~last, 69 2, 25 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Because anger arises from the other passions, 70 2, 25 | that precede it, it is from anger, as being more manifest ~ 71 2, 25 | at times daring or even anger ~regards something more 72 2, 25 | further ~except in the case of anger: yet neither can anger be 73 2, 25 | of anger: yet neither can anger be reckoned a ~principal 74 2, 25 | principal. And so neither ~can anger be called a principal passion, 75 2, 29 | says (Rhet. ii, 4) that "anger is ~directed to something 76 2, 29 | universally. On the other hand, anger is always caused by ~something 77 2, 29 | says (Rhet. ii, 4) that "anger is always directed to ~something 78 2, 30 | faculties of concupiscence and anger. This is the irrational 79 2, 37 | says (Ethic. vii, 3) that "anger and ~desire drive some to 80 2, 37 | life. Nevertheless fear and anger ~cause very great harm to 81 2, 40 | 2) ~Fear and daring; (3) Anger. Under first head there 82 2, 42 | quick-tempered do not hide their anger; ~wherefore the harm they 83 2, 42 | gentle or cunning hide their ~anger; wherefore the harm which 84 2, 45 | 1 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Anger, daring and all the names 85 2, 45 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, anger is provoked by the infliction 86 2, 45 | infliction of wounds. But anger ~causes daring; for the 87 2, 45 | says (Rhet. ii, 5) that "anger makes ~man bold." Therefore 88 2, 45 | Hurt does not give rise to anger unless there be some kind ~ 89 2, 45 | banish all hope of victory, anger does not ~ensue. It is true, 90 2, 45 | is true, however, that if anger does ensue, there will be ~ 91 2, 46 | 46] Out. Para. 1/2 - OF ANGER, IN ITSELF (EIGHT ARTICLES)~ 92 2, 46 | ARTICLES)~We must now consider anger: and (1) anger in itself; ( 93 2, 46 | consider anger: and (1) anger in itself; (2) the cause 94 2, 46 | itself; (2) the cause of ~anger and its remedy; (3) the 95 2, 46 | remedy; (3) the effect of anger.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[46] Out. 96 2, 46 | of inquiry:~(1) Whether anger is a special passion?~(2) 97 2, 46 | 2) Whether the object of anger is good or evil?~(3) Whether 98 2, 46 | good or evil?~(3) Whether anger is in the concupiscible 99 2, 46 | concupiscible faculty?~(4) Whether anger is accompanied by an act 100 2, 46 | act of reason?~(5) Whether anger is more natural than desire?~( 101 2, 46 | than desire?~(6) Whether anger is more grievous than hatred?~( 102 2, 46 | than hatred?~(7) Whether anger is only towards those with 103 2, 46 | justice?~(8) Of the species of anger.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[46] A[ 104 2, 46 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether anger is a special passion?~Aquin.: 105 2, 46 | OBJ 1: It would seem that anger is not a special passion. 106 2, 46 | power takes its name from anger [ira]. But there are several ~ 107 2, 46 | not only one. Therefore anger is not one special ~passion.~ 108 2, 46 | passion is contrary ~to anger, as stated above (Q[23], 109 2, 46 | Q[23], A[3]). Therefore anger is not a special ~passion.~ 110 2, 46 | not include another. But anger ~includes several passions: 111 2, 46 | Rhet. ii, 2). Therefore anger is not a ~special passion.~ 112 2, 46 | Fide Orth. ii, 16) calls anger a special ~passion: and 113 2, 46 | Accordingly in the first way, anger is not a general passion 114 2, 46 | But, in a third way, anger may be called a general 115 2, 46 | Because the ~movement of anger does not arise save on account 116 2, 46 | injury, excel very much, anger does not ensue, but only 117 2, 46 | takes its name from "ira" [anger], not ~because every movement 118 2, 46 | of that power is one of anger; but because all its ~movements 119 2, 46 | movements terminate in anger; and because, of all these 120 2, 46 | of all these movements, anger ~is the most patent.~Aquin.: 121 2, 46 | From the very fact that anger is caused by contrary ~passions, 122 2, 46 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Anger includes several passions, 123 2, 46 | 1~Whether the object of anger is good or evil?~Aquin.: 124 2, 46 | seem that the object of anger is evil. For Gregory of ~ 125 2, 46 | De Nat. Hom. xxi.] that anger is "the sword-bearer ~of 126 2, 46 | character of evil. Therefore ~anger regards evil as its object.~ 127 2, 46 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, anger and hatred agree in their 128 2, 46 | Q[29], A[1]). Therefore anger does also.~Aquin.: SMT FS 129 2, 46 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, anger arises from sorrow; wherefore 130 2, 46 | Ethic. viii, 6) that "anger acts with sorrow." But evil 131 2, 46 | it is also the object of anger.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[46] A[ 132 2, 46 | says (Confess. ii, 6) that "anger craves for ~revenge." But 133 2, 46 | Therefore the object of anger is good.~Aquin.: SMT FS 134 2, 46 | OTC Para. 2/2~Moreover, anger is always accompanied by 135 2, 46 | good is also the object of anger.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[46] A[ 136 2, 46 | him. It is the same with anger; for when a man is angry, 137 2, 46 | someone. Hence the movement of anger has a twofold ~tendency: 138 2, 46 | in this respect, between ~anger on the one side, and hatred 139 2, 46 | first ~difference is that anger always regards two objects: 140 2, 46 | disagreeable to him. Whereas anger regards one ~object under 141 2, 46 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether anger is in the concupiscible 142 2, 46 | OBJ 1: It would seem that anger is in the concupiscible 143 2, 46 | Quaest. Tusc. iv, 9) that anger is a kind of "desire." ~ 144 2, 46 | concupiscible faculty. Therefore anger is too.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[ 145 2, 46 | says in his Rule, that "anger grows into ~hatred": and 146 2, 46 | that "hatred is ~inveterate anger." But hatred, like love, 147 2, 46 | concupiscible passion. ~Therefore anger is in the concupiscible 148 2, 46 | Nat. Hom. xxi.] say that "anger is made up of sorrow and ~ 149 2, 46 | concupiscible faculty. Therefore anger ~is a concupiscible passion.~ 150 2, 46 | faculty. If, therefore, anger were in the concupiscible 151 2, 46 | been ~stated (A[2]) that anger regards two objects: viz. 152 2, 46 | and in respect of both, ~anger requires a certain arduousness: 153 2, 46 | arduousness: for the movement of anger does not ~arise, unless 154 2, 46 | is therefore evident that anger is ~not in the concupiscible, 155 2, 46 | Accordingly he reckons anger as a kind of desire, ~inasmuch 156 2, 46 | 2 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: Anger is said to grow into hatred, 157 2, 46 | passion which at first was anger, afterwards becomes hatred 158 2, 46 | process of causality. For anger when it lasts a long ~time 159 2, 46 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Anger is said to be composed of 160 2, 46 | Thes. Para. 1/1 ~Whether anger requires an act of reason?~ 161 2, 46 | OBJ 1: It would seem that anger does not require an act 162 2, 46 | act of reason. For, ~since anger is a passion, it is in the 163 2, 46 | sensitive faculty. Therefore anger does not require an act 164 2, 46 | to be angry. Therefore anger does not require an act 165 2, 46 | whereas it is conducive ~to anger. Therefore anger does not 166 2, 46 | conducive ~to anger. Therefore anger does not require an act 167 2, 46 | says (Ethic. vii, 6) that "anger ~listens to reason somewhat."~ 168 2, 46 | As stated above (A[2]), anger is a desire for vengeance. ~ 169 2, 46 | says (Ethic. vii, 6) that ~"anger, as if it had drawn the 170 2, 46 | act of reason. Therefore anger, in a fashion, ~requires 171 2, 46 | reason denounces, and thus anger follows reason. For the ~ 172 2, 46 | Problem. xxviii, 3) that "anger follows reason, not ~in 173 2, 46 | stated in Ethic. vii, 6, "anger listens somewhat to ~reason" 174 2, 46 | the ~measure of vengeance. Anger, therefore, requires an 175 2, 46 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether anger is more natural than desire?~ 176 2, 46 | OBJ 1: It would seem that anger is not more natural than 177 2, 46 | gentleness is ~contrary to anger," as the Philosopher states ( 178 2, 46 | Rhet. ii, 3). Therefore ~anger is no more natural than 179 2, 46 | according to nature. ~Now "anger requires an act of reason, 180 2, 46 | desire is more natural than anger.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[46] A[ 181 2, 46 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, anger is a craving for vengeance: 182 2, 46 | desire is more natural than ~anger.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[46] A[ 183 2, 46 | says (Ethic. vii, 6) that "anger is ~more natural than desire."~ 184 2, 46 | we ~consider the cause of anger and of desire, on the part 185 2, 46 | pleasures, is more natural than anger; in so far as these pleasures 186 2, 46 | we consider the cause of anger on the part of the subject, ~ 187 2, 46 | part of the subject, ~thus anger, in a manner, is more natural; 188 2, 46 | desire is more natural than anger; because it is from this 189 2, 46 | a ~rational being; then anger is more natural to man than 190 2, 46 | than desire, in so far ~as anger follows reason more than 191 2, 46 | revenge" which pertains to anger "is more ~natural to man 192 2, 46 | particular temperament, thus anger is more ~natural than desire; 193 2, 46 | desire; for the reason that anger is prone to ensue from ~ 194 2, 46 | the natural tendency to anger, more than desire, or any 195 2, 46 | Because disposition to anger is due to a ~bilious temperament; 196 2, 46 | temperamentally disposed to ~anger is sooner incensed with 197 2, 46 | is sooner incensed with anger, than he that is temperamentally ~ 198 2, 46 | 6) that a disposition to anger is more ~liable to be transmitted 199 2, 46 | excel others either in ~anger or in any other passion, 200 2, 46 | in daring, ~the hound in anger, the hare in fear, and so 201 2, 46 | as reason somewhat causes anger, by denouncing the injury 202 2, 46 | the injury which ~causes anger; and somewhat appeases anger, 203 2, 46 | anger; and somewhat appeases anger, in so far as the angry 204 2, 46 | from ~the very fact that anger requires an act of reason, 205 2, 46 | 3: This argument regards anger and desire on the part of 206 2, 46 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether anger is more grievous than hatred?~ 207 2, 46 | OBJ 1: It would seem that anger is more grievous than hatred. 208 2, 46 | written (Prov. 27:4) that "anger hath no mercy, nor fury 209 2, 46 | sometimes has mercy. Therefore anger is more grievous ~than hatred.~ 210 2, 46 | unless ~the object of his anger know it and be aggrieved 211 2, 46 | Rhet. ii, 4). Therefore, anger is more grievous than ~hatred.~ 212 2, 46 | caused by several acts. But anger is caused by the ~concurrence 213 2, 46 | hatred ~is not. Therefore anger is more settled and more 214 2, 46 | hatred to "a beam," ~but anger to "a mote."~Aquin.: SMT 215 2, 46 | object. Now the object of anger is the same in substance 216 2, 46 | of evil to ~evil, whereas anger denotes application of good 217 2, 46 | the order of reason; and anger fails only in ~this, that 218 2, 46 | far worse and graver than anger.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[46] A[ 219 2, 46 | Para. 1/2~Reply OBJ 1: In anger and hatred two points may 220 2, 46 | As to the thing ~desired, anger has more mercy than hatred 221 2, 46 | satisfied with blood." Anger, on the other hand, seeks 222 2, 46 | intensity of the desire, anger excludes mercy more than 223 2, 46 | because the movement of anger is more impetuous, through 224 2, 46 | more lasting cause than anger ~does. Because anger arises 225 2, 46 | than anger ~does. Because anger arises from an emotion of 226 2, 46 | disposition or ~habit, so anger is less lasting than hatred; 227 2, 46 | hatred is more incurable than anger."~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[46] A[ 228 2, 46 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether anger is only towards those to 229 2, 46 | OBJ 1: It would seem that anger is not only towards those 230 2, 46 | irrational beings; ~thus, out of anger, a writer throws away his 231 2, 46 | strikes his ~horse. Therefore anger is not only towards those 232 2, 46 | and sin not." Therefore anger is not ~only towards those 233 2, 46 | injures ~an individual. But anger is not towards a class but 234 2, 46 | Therefore properly ~speaking, anger is not towards those with 235 2, 46 | As stated above (A[6]), anger desires evil as being a ~ 236 2, 46 | vengeance. Consequently, anger is towards those to whom 237 2, 46 | man, it is evident that anger concerns those to whom one 238 2, 46 | stated above (A[4], ad 2), anger, though it follows an ~act 239 2, 46 | imagination, the movement of anger can be ~aroused in man in 240 2, 46 | aroused to a movement of anger even ~against irrational 241 2, 46 | difference ~between hatred and anger, that "hatred may be felt 242 2, 46 | class of thieves; whereas anger is directed only towards ~ 243 2, 46 | general or in particular. Anger, on the other hand, ensues 244 2, 46 | individuals: and consequently anger is always pointed at an 245 2, 46 | 1~Whether the species of anger are suitably assigned?~Aquin.: 246 2, 46 | assigns three species of anger - "wrath," "ill-will" and " 247 2, 46 | beginning of the ~movement of anger is called wrath {cholos}, 248 2, 46 | called wrath {cholos}, if anger continue it is ~called ill-will { 249 2, 46 | while rancor {kotos} is anger waiting for an ~opportunity 250 2, 46 | not different species of ~anger.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[46] A[ 251 2, 46 | thymosis}, and is ~a kind of anger that arises and subsides 252 2, 46 | gives three degrees of anger, ~namely, "anger without 253 2, 46 | degrees of anger, ~namely, "anger without utterance, anger 254 2, 46 | anger without utterance, anger with utterance, and anger 255 2, 46 | anger with utterance, and anger with ~perfection of speech," 256 2, 46 | brother" [thus implying ~"anger without utterance"], and 257 2, 46 | brother, 'Raca'" [implying "anger with utterance yet without 258 2, 46 | answer that, The species of anger given by Damascene and Gregory 259 2, 46 | things which give increase to anger. This ~happens in three 260 2, 46 | and he ~calls this kind of anger {cholos} [bile] because 261 2, 46 | of the grief that causes anger, and which dwells ~some 262 2, 46 | Let all bitterness ~and anger and indignation . . . be 263 2, 46 | because they retain their anger for a long time; and some 264 2, 46 | those things which give anger some kind of perfection ~ 265 2, 46 | altogether accidental to anger; and consequently nothing 266 2, 46 | to ~the first species of anger, which consists in a certain 267 2, 46 | signify both quickness to anger, and firmness of purpose 268 2, 46 | according to various ~effects of anger; and not according to degrees 269 2, 46 | in the very ~movement of anger.~ 270 2, 47 | THE CAUSE THAT PROVOKES ANGER, AND OF THE REMEDIES OF 271 2, 47 | AND OF THE REMEDIES OF ANGER (FOUR ARTICLES) [*There 272 2, 47 | the cause that provokes anger, and its remedies. ~Under 273 2, 47 | 1) Whether the motive of anger is always something done 274 2, 47 | contempt is the sole motive of anger?~(3) Of the cause of anger 275 2, 47 | anger?~(3) Of the cause of anger on the part of the angry 276 2, 47 | person;~(4) Of the cause of anger on the part of the person 277 2, 47 | 1~Whether the motive of anger is always something done 278 2, 47 | seem that the motive of anger is not always something ~ 279 2, 47 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, anger is a desire for vengeance. 280 2, 47 | provokes him to greater anger, as Chrysostom observes ( 281 2, 47 | is not always provoked to anger by something done against 282 2, 47 | says (Rhet. ii, 4) that "anger is ~always due to something 283 2, 47 | stated above (Q[46], A[6]), anger is the desire to ~hurt another 284 2, 47 | Consequently the motive of a man's anger is always something done 285 2, 47 | Reply OBJ 1: We speak of anger in God, not as of a passion 286 2, 47 | provokes the insulter to anger when he thinks it is ~due 287 2, 47 | contempt, as though his anger were slighted: and a slight 288 2, 47 | Whether the sole motive of anger is slight or contempt?~Aquin.: 289 2, 47 | not the sole motive of ~anger. For Damascene says (De 290 2, 47 | not ~the only motive of anger.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[47] A[ 291 2, 47 | yet "they are roused to anger, when ~wounded," as the 292 2, 47 | not the sole motive of anger.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[47] A[ 293 2, 47 | gives many other causes of ~anger, for instance, "being forgotten 294 2, 47 | says (Rhet. ii, 2) that anger is "a ~desire, with sorrow, 295 2, 47 | that, All the causes of anger are reduced to slight. For 296 2, 47 | insolence": ~and all motives of anger are reduced to these three. 297 2, 47 | for this. First, because anger seeks another's hurt as 298 2, 47 | hence that which provokes anger is always something considered ~ 299 2, 47 | account; because there is no anger at what ~is just." Now injury 300 2, 47 | those who have acted through anger, because ~they do not seem 301 2, 47 | alone adds to the motive of anger, and consequently is of 302 2, 47 | of itself ~the cause of anger.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[47] A[ 303 2, 47 | signs of ~contempt, provoke anger.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[47] A[ 304 2, 47 | excellence makes one ~prone to anger.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[47] A[ 305 2, 47 | excellence is not a cause of anger.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[47] A[ 306 2, 47 | excellence ~makes men prone to anger.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[47] A[ 307 2, 47 | answer that, The cause of anger, in the man who is angry, 308 2, 47 | respect of the motive of anger: and thus excellence ~is 309 2, 47 | angered. Because the motive of anger ~is an unjust slight, as 310 2, 47 | 3~Secondly, the cause of anger, in the man who is angry, 311 2, 47 | that nothing moves a man to anger except a hurt that ~grieves 312 2, 47 | All these things hinder anger in so far as they hinder ~ 313 2, 47 | naturally apt to provoke anger, ~because they make it more 314 2, 47 | greater defect than death. But anger ceases ~at the sight of 315 2, 47 | person does not provoke ~anger against him.~Aquin.: SMT 316 2, 47 | else is a provocative of anger. Consequently deficiency 317 2, 47 | tends to increase our ~anger, in so far as it adds to 318 2, 47 | not increase but lessens anger. In this way those ~who 319 2, 47 | and ask pardon, mitigate anger, according to Prov. 15:1: " 320 2, 47 | There are two reasons why anger ceases at the sight of ~ 321 2, 47 | the limit of ~evils. Hence anger ceases in regard to all 322 2, 48 | 1/1 - OF THE EFFECTS OF ANGER (FOUR ARTICLES)~We must 323 2, 48 | consider the effects of anger: under which head there 324 2, 48 | of inquiry:~(1) Whether anger causes pleasure? ~(2) Whether 325 2, 48 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether anger causes pleasure?~Aquin.: 326 2, 48 | OBJ 1: It would seem that anger does not cause pleasure. 327 2, 48 | excludes pleasure. But anger is never without sorrow, 328 2, 48 | everyone that acts from anger, acts with pain." Therefore ~ 329 2, 48 | acts with pain." Therefore ~anger does not cause pleasure.~ 330 2, 48 | that "vengeance ~makes anger to cease, because it substitutes 331 2, 48 | that vengeance quells his anger. Therefore on the advent 332 2, 48 | the advent of pleasure, ~anger departs: and consequently 333 2, 48 | departs: and consequently anger is not an effect united 334 2, 48 | cause. But pleasure hinders anger as stated in Rhet. ii, 3. 335 2, 48 | pleasure is not an effect of anger.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[48] A[ 336 2, 48 | quotes the saying that ~anger is "Sweet to the soul as 337 2, 48 | 3), that the movement of anger arises from a wrong done ~ 338 2, 48 | so that the movement of anger ceases. But before vengeance 339 2, 48 | sorrow ~and consequently anger.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[48] A[ 340 2, 48 | Consequently sorrow is to anger as its ~beginning; while 341 2, 48 | the effect or terminus of anger.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[48] A[ 342 2, 48 | vengeance, which banishes anger altogether.~Aquin.: SMT 343 2, 48 | consequently is a hindrance to anger. But pleasure felt in taking ~ 344 2, 48 | vengeance follows from anger.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[48] A[ 345 2, 48 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether anger above all causes fervor 346 2, 48 | above all the effect of anger. For ~fervor, as stated 347 2, 48 | its effect, it seems that ~anger is not the chief cause of 348 2, 48 | But in course of time anger grows weaker; for the Philosopher 349 2, 48 | that "time puts an end to anger." Therefore fervor is not 350 2, 48 | not the ~proper effect of anger.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[48] A[ 351 2, 48 | the ~addition of a greater anger banishes already existing 352 2, 48 | banishes already existing anger," as the ~Philosopher says ( 353 2, 48 | Rhet. ii, 3). Therefore anger does not cause fervor.~Aquin.: 354 2, 48 | Fide Orth. ii, 16) that "anger is ~fervor of the blood 355 2, 48 | appetitive movement of anger is caused by some injury 356 2, 48 | impetuosity in the movement of anger. And because the ~movement 357 2, 48 | because the ~movement of anger is not one of recoil, which 358 2, 48 | is that the movement of anger produces fervor of the blood 359 2, 48 | heart being so ~disturbed by anger, those chiefly who are angry 360 2, 48 | with the stings of its own anger beats quick, the body ~trembles, 361 2, 48 | object of his love; so that ~anger increases the fervor of 362 2, 48 | be referred to love or to anger. Because the fervor of love 363 2, 48 | other hand, the fervor of anger has a certain bitterness ~ 364 2, 48 | slip from our memory. But ~anger is caused by the memory 365 2, 48 | Consequently the cause of ~anger is impaired little by little 366 2, 48 | the same would apply to anger, ~were its cause continually 367 2, 48 | Nevertheless the very fact that anger soon spends itself proves 368 2, 48 | up all the fuel; so too anger, by reason of its vehemence, 369 2, 48 | another, by this very fact his anger with the former is weakened. ~ 370 2, 48 | Especially is this so if his anger in the second case be greater: 371 2, 48 | which aroused his former anger, will, in comparison with ~ 372 2, 48 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether anger above all hinders the use 373 2, 48 | OBJ 1: It would seem that anger does not hinder the use 374 2, 48 | the use of reason. But "anger listens to reason," as stated 375 2, 48 | Ethic. ~vii, 6. Therefore anger does not hinder reason.~ 376 2, 48 | but is open." Therefore anger does not seem to ~hinder 377 2, 48 | But this also increases anger: for the ~Philosopher says ( 378 2, 48 | the same cause increases anger, and facilitates ~the judgment 379 2, 48 | judgment of reason. Therefore anger does not hinder the judgment 380 2, 48 | says (Moral. v, 30) that anger "withdraws the ~light of 381 2, 48 | been stated (A[2]) that anger, above ~all, causes a bodily 382 2, 48 | Consequently, of all the passions, ~anger is the most manifest obstacle 383 2, 48 | OBJ 1: The beginning of anger is in the reason, as regards 384 2, 48 | is the formal element of anger. But the ~passion of anger 385 2, 48 | anger. But the ~passion of anger forestalls the perfect judgment 386 2, 48 | the material element of ~anger. In this respect it hinders 387 2, 48 | magnanimity which is an effect of anger: wherefore the ~Philosopher 388 2, 48 | ad 1), the movement of anger begins in the ~reason, wherefore 389 2, 48 | grounds as it increases ~anger. For when a man who is possessed 390 2, 48 | the grief that precedes, ~anger is increased also.~Aquin.: 391 2, 48 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether anger above all causes taciturnity?~ 392 2, 48 | OBJ 1: It would seem that anger does not cause taciturnity. 393 2, 48 | speech. But increase in anger conduces to ~speech; as 394 2, 48 | evident from the degrees of anger laid down by Our Lord ~( 395 2, 48 | Thou fool.'" Therefore anger does not cause ~taciturnity.~ 396 2, 48 | spirit in speaking." But anger, above all, hinders the ~ 397 2, 48 | the mouth speaketh." But anger, above all, causes a disturbance 398 2, 48 | Moral. v, 30) that "when anger does not ~vent itself outwardly 399 2, 48 | above (A[3]; Q[46], A[4]), anger both follows ~an act of 400 2, 48 | the mind ~is disturbed, anger, as if in judgment, commands 401 2, 48 | 2]), the disturbance ~of anger reaches to the outward members, 402 2, 48 | grow fierce." Consequently ~anger may cause such a disturbance, 403 2, 48 | 1 Para. 1/2~Reply OBJ 1: Anger sometimes goes so far as 404 2, 59 | vices, such as envy ~and anger. Therefore some passions 405 2, 60 | measure. Thus when ~through anger, one man strikes another, 406 2, 60 | destroyed by the immoderate anger. The same may ~be clearly 407 2, 60 | desire; meekness about anger; as stated in Ethic. iii, 408 2, 60 | some difficult good; ~while anger seeks to overcome something 409 2, 60 | despair; meekness, about anger.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[60] A[ 410 2, 60 | meekness, for every form of anger; and, again, but one virtue, 411 2, 65 | behaving well in matters of anger, but not in matters of concupiscence; ~ 412 2, 65 | habit of restraining his anger; but this ~habit will lack 413 2, 66 | suppressed by ~charity; nor only anger, which is calmed by gentleness; 414 2, 69 | of fortitude ~to conquer anger, and to curb indignation," 415 2, 70 | meekness," which curbs anger. ~Fourthly, in the point 416 2, 70 | neighbor ~not only through anger, but also through fraud 417 2, 73 | abundant justice restrains anger, which ~is a less grievous 418 2, 73 | incontinent in lust than in anger." But anger is a ~spiritual 419 2, 73 | lust than in anger." But anger is a ~spiritual sin, according 420 2, 73 | incontinent in lust than in anger, is that ~lust partakes 421 2, 74 | himself to a ~movement of anger, or of lust: secondly, when 422 2, 77 | through ~excess of love or anger. It is in this way that 423 2, 77 | are mad through love or anger; and then if such a ~passion 424 2, 78 | thereby incurring God's anger, to being deprived of the ~ 425 2, 84 | viz. vainglory, envy, anger, sloth, covetousness, gluttony, 426 2, 84 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, anger is not a principal passion. 427 2, 84 | view to ~vengeance, it is "anger." Again, these same vices 428 2, 84 | 1~Reply OBJ 3: Although anger is not a principal passion, 429 2, 87 | is clearly the case with anger or envy, or an exterior ~ 430 2, 87 | to nothing." Now ~God's anger or fury signifies metaphorically 431 2, 88 | Sanctis, serm. xli) that ~"if anger continue for a long time, 432 2, 88 | become mortal sins." But anger and drunkenness are not 433 2, 88 | objection by saying that since anger is a ~movement of the soul 434 2, 88 | murder ~or robbery, that anger will be a mortal sin generically: 435 2, 88 | hurt him a ~little, the anger will not be mortal sin, 436 2, 88 | have said with regard to anger (ad 1): because anger is ~ 437 2, 88 | to anger (ad 1): because anger is ~said to be lasting, 438 2, 107 | Thou shalt not give way ~to anger, or to lust." Therefore 439 2, 108 | because the movement ~of anger tending to murder, and the 440 2, 12 | in a sudden movement of anger, kills one who is sitting 441 2, 28 | contemn others, are incited to anger and daring, which are manly 442 2, 28 | according to Prov. 27:4: "Anger hath no mercy, nor ~fury 443 2, 28 | should be free from . . . ~anger . . . and mercy, because 444 2, 32 | an internal movement like anger and desire. ~Therefore hatred 445 2, 32 | Now hatred is caused ~by anger, for Augustine says in his 446 2, 32 | Augustine says in his Rule that "anger grows into hatred." ~Therefore 447 2, 32 | hatred may arise both from anger and ~from envy. However 448 2, 32 | whereas hatred arises from anger by way of increase. For 449 2, 32 | For at first, ~through anger, we desire our neighbor' 450 2, 32 | through the continuance of anger, man goes so far as ~absolutely 451 2, 32 | object, but dispositively by anger.~ 452 2, 34 | and the first movement of anger, ~in the genus of murder, 453 2, 35 | daughter of vainglory. For ~anger is a vice distinct from 454 2, 35 | apparently the ~daughter of anger, according to Prov. 15:18: " 455 2, 35 | that it should arise from anger, ~which incites the mind 456 2, 36 | is raised on account of anger, as Gregory declares (Moral. ~ 457 2, 36 | contention too arises from anger.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[38] A[ 458 2, 39 | Whether it is a daughter of anger?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[41] A[ 459 2, 39 | strike one another through anger." ~Hence strife is a kind 460 2, 39 | from a private feeling of anger or hatred. For if the ~servants 461 2, 39 | strife is a daughter of anger?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[41] A[ 462 2, 39 | strife is not a daughter of anger. For it is ~written (James 463 2, 39 | war in your members?" But anger is not in ~the concupiscible 464 2, 39 | strife is a daughter, not of anger, ~but of concupiscence.~ 465 2, 39 | Now folly differs from anger, for it is ~opposed, not 466 2, 39 | strife is ~not a daughter of anger.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[41] A[ 467 2, 39 | strife is not a daughter of anger, but of envy.~Aquin.: SMT 468 2, 39 | Moral. xxxi, 17) that "anger gives rise ~to strife"; 469 2, 39 | and belongs properly to anger which is the desire of ~ 470 2, 39 | secretly the object ~of his anger, he even wishes him to feel 471 2, 39 | above about the passion of anger (FS, Q[46], A[6], ad 2). ~ 472 2, 39 | speaking, strife arises from anger.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[41] A[ 473 2, 39 | the immediate outcome of anger, arises also from concupiscence 474 2, 39 | which are the result of ~anger or vainglory, are not the 475 2, 39 | being preferred ~to him, his anger is aroused, and then his 476 2, 39 | is aroused, and then his anger results in quarrel and ~ 477 2, 39 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Anger, as stated above (FS, Q[ 478 2, 39 | is the proper effect of anger, for the reason given ~above.~ 479 2, 44 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, anger especially is the cause 480 2, 44 | Therefore folly arises from ~anger rather than from lust.~Aquin.: 481 2, 44 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Anger by reason of its keenness, 482 2, 51 | 1~Reply OBJ 2: Envy and anger, which are the source of 483 2, 51 | 1~Reply OBJ 1: Envy and anger cause inconstancy by drawing 484 2, 51 | who is incontinent through anger listens to reason, yet not ~ 485 2, 53 | covetousness, and the latter to anger. Now the use of ~stratagems 486 2, 53 | covetousness, but also from anger.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[55] A[ 487 2, 53 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Anger's movement is sudden, hence 488 2, 53 | murders, arises not from anger but rather from hatred, 489 2, 56 | passions, in so far as his anger and desire are vested with ~ 490 2, 57 | passion, for instance, ~anger or desire, and sometimes 491 2, 58 | related to fornication, or anger to murder.~Aquin.: SMT SS 492 2, 63 | provoke not your children to anger"; and further on (Eph. 9: 493 2, 63 | Now some are provoked to anger by blows, and become more ~ 494 2, 63 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Since anger is a desire for vengeance, 495 2, 63 | provoke their ~children to anger, they are not prohibited 496 2, 70 | indeliberately or through slight anger. Therefore reviling ~or 497 2, 70 | of heart or some slight anger, without the ~fixed purpose 498 2, 70 | fool to silence appeaseth anger." Therefore ~neither should 499 2, 70 | provoking the reviler to anger, but it would be praiseworthy ~ 500 2, 70 | in order to give place to anger. Hence it is written ~(Ecclus.


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