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Alphabetical    [«  »]
gray 1
graze 3
grazes 2
great 810
great-grandson 1
great-nephew 2
great-uncle 2
Frequency    [«  »]
815 distinct
814 understanding
812 knows
810 great
809 children
808 thy
808 wife
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

great

1-500 | 501-810

    Part, Question
1 1, 8 | medium. But it belongs to the great power of ~God that He acts 2 1, 8 | to a small thing, or to a great one, in this way it is ~ 3 1, 12 | be ~raised up to such a great and sublime height. Now 4 1, 12 | written: "O most mighty, great, and powerful, the ~Lord 5 1, 12 | Lord of hosts is Thy Name. Great in counsel, and incomprehensible 6 1, 12 | to God in some degree is great ~beatitude," as Augustine 7 1, 13 | written, "O most mighty, great and powerful, the Lord of 8 1, 13 | consequent upon quantity; as great and small, double and half, ~ 9 1, 13 | words, "He hath given us great [Vulg.: 'most ~great'] and 10 1, 13 | us great [Vulg.: 'most ~great'] and precious promises, 11 1, 14 | of God in knowing is as great as His actuality in ~existing; 12 1, 14 | something that is neither great nor chiefly understood, 13 1, 14 | understanding will not be ~something great.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[14] A[ 14 1, 14 | understood, something not great is understood; as when we 15 1, 15 | creature, and so on, until this great multitude of beings was ~ 16 1, 19 | females, Jews and Gentiles, great and small, but not all of ~ 17 1, 19 | the words of Ps. 110:2: ~"Great are the works of the Lord, 18 1, 23 | 2 Tim. 2:20): ~"But in a great house there are not only 19 1, 28 | quantity in God, for He is ~great without quantity, as Augustine 20 1, 39 | when we say, "Peter is of great virtue [magnae ~virtutis]," 21 1, 42 | things, just as we speak of great heat on account of its intensity 22 1, 42 | that "in things which ~are great, but not in bulk, to be 23 1, 42 | is, Of what kind, or how great, is he?" Therefore, paternity ~ 24 1, 50 | the angels exist in any great number?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 25 1, 50 | that the angels are not in great numbers. For ~number is 26 1, 50 | angels cannot exist in any great ~number.~Aquin.: SMT FP 27 1, 50 | substances, exist in exceeding great number, far beyond all ~ 28 1, 52 | divisible or indivisible, great or small suffices, ~according 29 1, 52 | he applies his power to a great or to a ~small body. So 30 1, 57 | says (1 Tim. 3:16): "That great mystery of godliness appeared ~ 31 1, 57 | unto angels*." [*Vulg.: 'Great is the mystery of godliness, 32 1, 63 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: However great was the inclination towards 33 1, 64 | this ~seems to belong to great happiness, insomuch as that 34 1, 67 | cannot be so in distances so great as ~that which separates 35 1, 67 | to say that a body of so great a bulk ~is corrupted by 36 1, 68 | words, ~"Your reward is very great in heaven" (Mt. 5:12).~Aquin.: 37 1, 70 | correctly described as ~the "two great lights."~Aquin.: SMT FP 38 1, 70 | the two lights are called great, not so ~much with regard 39 1, 71 | followed by these: "God created great whales," etc.~Aquin.: SMT 40 1, 77 | musician or a grammarian, great or small, a man or a ~stone. 41 1, 77 | absolutely but to be such, ~or so great, or in some particular condition; 42 1, 39 | when we say, "Peter is of great virtue [magnae ~virtutis]," 43 1, 42 | things, just as we speak of great heat on account of its intensity 44 1, 42 | that "in things which ~are great, but not in bulk, to be 45 1, 42 | is, Of what kind, or how great, is he?" Therefore, paternity ~ 46 1, 51 | the angels exist in any great number?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 47 1, 51 | that the angels are not in great numbers. For ~number is 48 1, 51 | angels cannot exist in any great ~number.~Aquin.: SMT FP 49 1, 51 | substances, exist in exceeding great number, far beyond all ~ 50 1, 53 | divisible or indivisible, great or small suffices, ~according 51 1, 53 | he applies his power to a great or to a ~small body. So 52 1, 58 | says (1 Tim. 3:16): "That great mystery of godliness appeared ~ 53 1, 58 | unto angels*." [*Vulg.: 'Great is the mystery of godliness, 54 1, 64 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: However great was the inclination towards 55 1, 65 | this ~seems to belong to great happiness, insomuch as that 56 1, 68 | cannot be so in distances so great as ~that which separates 57 1, 68 | to say that a body of so great a bulk ~is corrupted by 58 1, 69 | words, ~"Your reward is very great in heaven" (Mt. 5:12).~Aquin.: 59 1, 71 | correctly described as ~the "two great lights."~Aquin.: SMT FP 60 1, 71 | the two lights are called great, not so ~much with regard 61 1, 71 | followed by these: "God created great whales," etc.~Aquin.: SMT 62 1, 76 | musician or a grammarian, great or small, a man or a ~stone. 63 1, 76 | absolutely but to be such, ~or so great, or in some particular condition; 64 1, 77 | whiteness itself is ~said to be great or small, and therefore 65 1, 78 | Moreover, that book is not of ~great authority.~Aquin.: SMT FP 66 1, 78 | colored to be ~man, or to be great or small; hence all such 67 1, 83 | instance, whiteness may be of great intensity in one, and of 68 1, 85 | Eccles. 8:6,7), "There is a great ~affliction for man, because 69 1, 87 | that sensible objects of great power ~are not grasped by 70 1, 88 | perfectly understood ~gives great happiness - not final and 71 1, 91 | Eph. 5:32): "This is a great ~sacrament; but I speak 72 1, 92 | the solar ray has a very great similitude to the Divine 73 1, 92 | Trin. xv, ~6), there is a great difference between the trinity 74 1, 94 | than the others who put great sums ~therein. But in proportionate 75 1, 94 | works with difficulty than a great deed is ~beyond one who 76 1, 97 | very necessary, for such a great ~blessing to be its result. 77 1, 107 | endured sometimes even by the great. Secondly, it signifies " 78 1, 107 | announce to men either ~great things above reason, or 79 1, 109 | 135:4): "Who alone doth great ~wonders."~Aquin.: SMT FP 80 1, 110 | spirits ~and humors may be so great that such appearances may 81 1, 112 | Mt. 8:10), ~Jerome says: "Great is the dignity of souls, 82 1, 114 | principles which are "the great" and "the small," which ~ 83 1, 116 | forasmuch as they have such great ~charity that they can merit 84 1, 116 | say that the seed ~of a great tree is virtually greater 85 1, 118 | Philosopher, is that animals of ~great size, which require much 86 2, 2 | to God and to persons of great ~excellence seems especially 87 2, 2 | to God and to persons of great excellence as a ~sign of 88 2, 4 | 12): "Your reward is very great in ~heaven." But to be in 89 2, 7 | the ~act; but that it be great or small. And the same applies 90 2, 9 | particular ~power, it has great influence in disposing man 91 2, 19 | far as the will wills some great good ~for an end, although 92 2, 19 | which it wills to gain so great a good, is ~not proportionate 93 2, 24 | difference, although it appears great in words, is nevertheless, 94 2, 26 | loved is ~held to be of great price, as the word itself 95 2, 28 | zealot, on account of his great love for all things."~Aquin.: 96 2, 32 | Polit. ii, 2) "we take great pleasure in looking ~upon 97 2, 32 | admiration is ~for something great, so it is pleasant to be 98 2, 32 | delightful to be delivered from great ~danger, because it is something 99 2, 33 | the bodily ~pleasure be great, either it entirely hinders 100 2, 34 | wherein experience is of great ~weight, example moves more 101 2, 35 | says (Rm. 9:2): "I have great sorrow ~[Douay: 'sadness'] 102 2, 37 | hour maketh one ~forget great delights." Therefore pain, 103 2, 37 | intention of the soul, or a great portion thereof, anything 104 2, 37 | sorrowful according to God, how great carefulness it ~worketh 105 2, 37 | which seems to be a very great harm, since ~reason is the 106 2, 37 | fear and anger ~cause very great harm to the body, by reason 107 2, 40 | everything seems to point to ~great hopes; while folly arises 108 2, 41 | amazement and stupor regard ~great and unwonted things, whether 109 2, 41 | say, a man considers some great evil the ~outcome of which 110 2, 41 | and on that account is great in our estimation: ~and 111 2, 41 | amazement which is caused by a great evil, and that stupor which ~ 112 2, 41 | difficulty of considering a great and unwonted thing, whether ~ 113 2, 42 | can be about any evil, great or small; whereas fear, 114 2, 42 | through being assailed by some great evil. It is subject to the 115 2, 44 | 3), "we take ~counsel on great matters, because therein 116 2, 44 | especially if their fear be very great, as in the case of those 117 2, 45 | others, such as having a great number of ~friends or any 118 2, 45 | of their will, however ~great the danger may prove: whereas 119 2, 45 | Consequently if the ~danger be so great as to banish all hope of 120 2, 47 | despise what he takes a great interest in; ~thus men who 121 2, 47 | OBJ 3: When we take a very great interest in a thing, we 122 2, 48 | the appetite tends with great ~force to repel the injury 123 2, 48 | vengeance; and hence ensues ~great vehemence and impetuosity 124 2, 48 | of its fervor: for as a great fire is soon spent having 125 2, 48 | greater grief: just ~as a great good, through being received 126 2, 48 | the ~disturbance be not so great, then "out of the abundance 127 2, 51 | active principle is of ~great power: sometimes, for instance, 128 2, 52 | a thing is ~said to be great, according as it reaches 129 2, 52 | certain quantity is reputed great in man, which is not ~reputed 130 2, 52 | man, which is not ~reputed great in an elephant. And so also 131 2, 52 | forms, we say a thing is ~great because it is perfect. And 132 2, 52 | therefore "in things which are great, but not in quantity, to 133 2, 52 | said to be "little" ~or "great": for instance great or 134 2, 52 | or "great": for instance great or little health or science. 135 2, 52 | Reply OBJ 1: As the word "great" is taken from corporeal 136 2, 52 | term of which is something great.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[52] A[ 137 2, 60 | and fear are ~about some great danger; hope and despair 138 2, 60 | virtues unless that evil be great; there being, seemingly, 139 2, 60 | virtue, even if it be not a great good in that particular ~ 140 2, 61 | Now "magnanimity has a great influence on all the virtues" ( 141 2, 61 | which is a matter of ~very great difficulty, is more able 142 2, 64 | instance, magnanimity to very great honors, and ~magnificence 143 2, 66 | that "virtues are ~very great boons, and no one can use 144 2, 66 | Further, "Magnanimity has a great influence on every virtue," 145 2, 66 | Job 26:26: ~"Behold God is great, exceeding our knowledge." 146 2, 66 | text. 60) that "it is a great thing to be able to know 147 2, 67 | except by reason of some great change or sickness. But 148 2, 67 | no bodily change ~is so great as that of death. Therefore 149 2, 73 | 32): "The fault is not so great when a man has ~stolen . . . 150 2, 73 | the sin. For man becomes great chiefly by cleaving to God, ~ 151 2, 73 | according to Ecclus. 25:13: "How great is he that findeth wisdom 152 2, 73 | position": and the sins of ~the great are much more notorious 153 2, 73 | persons in punishing the great more ~severely, because 154 2, 85 | three abound, the good is great; where they are less, there 155 2, 88 | it were to give rise to great ~scandal or something of 156 2, 95 | same way on account of the great variety of human ~affairs: 157 2, 96 | the ~city, it would be a great loss to the city, if the 158 2, 97 | arise either from some very great and every evident benefit 159 2, 97 | changed. But "laws derive very great force from custom," as the ~ 160 2, 97 | improvement, but for the sake of a great benefit or in a case ~of 161 2, 97 | benefit or in a case ~of great urgency, as stated above. 162 2, 97 | the little as well as the great; ~neither shall you respect 163 2, 101 | 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, the great number of the ceremonial 164 2, 101 | not have been ~given in great number.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[ 165 2, 101 | ceremonies needed to be in great number.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[ 166 2, 102 | of that people was one of great peace. And then for ~the 167 2, 102 | his right hand, and the great ~toe of his right foot"; 168 2, 102 | their right hand, and the great toe of their right foot 169 2, 102 | must have "a little, or a ~great, or a crooked nose," i.e. 170 2, 102 | eagle ~which flies at a great height, pride is forbidden: 171 2, 102 | the earth may be had in great ~quantities with very little 172 2, 105 | granted to a king is so ~great, it easily degenerates into 173 2, 105 | fraudulent depositary: wherefore great caution should be observed 174 2, 105 | thing from him without ~any great injury to him. And so the 175 2, 105 | because this is a very great incentive to friendship. 176 2, 105 | Thirdly, on account of a great desire for or a great ~pleasure 177 2, 105 | a great desire for or a great ~pleasure in the sin: for 178 2, 108 | of a wise friend are of great use, ~according to Prov. ( 179 2, 109 | 12: "Your reward is very great in heaven." But ~wage or 180 2, 110 | He hath ~given us most great and most precious promises; 181 2, 112 | made the little and the great ~and He hath equally care 182 2, 112 | simple act He administers great things ~and little. But, " 183 2, 112 | Job 36:26: "Behold God is ~great, exceeding our knowledge." 184 2, 113 | unseemly, both because a ~great space of time would be required 185 2, 113 | that, A work may be called great in two ways: first, on the ~ 186 2, 113 | secondly, a work may be ~called great on account of what is made, 187 2, 113 | mind that a thing is called great in two ways: ~first, in 188 2, 113 | thing may be said to be great in proportionate ~quantity, 189 2, 114 | condignity because of the very great inequality. But there is 190 2, 114 | greatest toils, "for it does ~great things, if it exists," as 191 2, 114 | people" - yet they had ~great merit with God. Hence it 192 2, 2 | Eph. 5:32) that "this is a great sacrament . . . in Christ 193 2, 5 | contrary, Wherever we find great and little, there we find 194 2, 5 | matter of faith we find great and little, for Our ~Lord 195 2, 5 | Mt. 15: 28): "O woman, great is thy ~faith!" Therefore 196 2, 10 | He refers to a singularly great sin. For ~this," viz. infidelity, " 197 2, 10 | unless the subjects are of great virtue: moreover unbelievers ~ 198 2, 10 | custom of the Church has very great authority and ~ought to 199 2, 11 | which is to ~inflict very great harm indeed. Consequently 200 2, 11 | the little as well as the great: ~neither shall you respect 201 2, 12 | allegiance might conduce to great corruption of the faith, ~ 202 2, 12 | blasphemy also ~is a very great sin, through belonging to 203 2, 12 | men were scorched with ~great heat, and they blasphemed 204 2, 13 | in Monte i, 22) ~that "so great is the downfall of this 205 2, 14 | are near at hand, or of great power.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[ 206 2, 15 | Therefore there was very great need for precepts of faith 207 2, 16 | that longs for something great, all lesser things ~seem 208 2, 16 | object is the doing of great things. On the other hand 209 2, 19 | or seem to be goods of no great account, is chiefly due 210 2, 19 | does not easily think of great and joyful things, but only ~ 211 2, 19 | sad things, unless by a great effort he turn his thoughts 212 2, 20 | vainglory; for it is owing to a great desire for ~glory, that 213 2, 22 | perform its act with so great ~pleasure. Therefore it 214 2, 23 | says: "Even if he has ~made great progress, let none of the 215 2, 23 | deserve to be mulcted in a great matter. ~For God does not 216 2, 23 | that "God's love works great things where it is; if it 217 2, 23 | man loses charity by doing great things. ~Therefore if charity 218 2, 23 | The love of God ever works great things in its purpose, ~ 219 2, 23 | it does not always work great things ~in its act, on account 220 2, 24 | however, they fall into very great wickedness, and ~become 221 2, 24 | Enchiridion lxxiii) that "this great good," ~namely, the love 222 2, 24 | for wherever it is it does great things, and ~if it ceases 223 2, 28 | Whereas they ~lived in a great war of ignorance, they call 224 2, 28 | they call so many and so great evils ~peace."~Aquin.: SMT 225 2, 28 | to those also who are in great fear, for they are so intent 226 2, 29 | Hence, if a man ~makes some great gift, while yet desiring 227 2, 29 | battle is an act of very great ~goodness. But a soldier 228 2, 30 | necessaries a man might help a great personage, and a support 229 2, 30 | indigence in an individual, or great need on the part of the ~ 230 2, 30 | that which a ~man gives is great as compared with his means. 231 2, 31 | both on account of the great number of sinners, for whose ~ 232 2, 31 | When there is danger to a great number of people, those ~ 233 2, 32 | not desire, are reckoned great in their reward, but little 234 2, 34 | wherefore those who are in ~great defect are inclined to sorrow, 235 2, 34 | because all things are great ~to them, and whatever good 236 2, 34 | been bested in something great. Hence it is written (Job ~ 237 2, 34 | so far as they may seem ~great to those who look not to 238 2, 37 | conferring a sacrament is a very great power. ~Therefore schismatics 239 2, 44 | AA[2],3,4), produces a great change in the nature of 240 2, 45 | of ~prudence cannot be so great as to be devoid of all solicitude.~ 241 2, 47 | prudence man stands in very great need of being taught by ~ 242 2, 47 | good, on account of the great variety of these ~matters 243 2, 48 | soldiers' bravery counts for a great deal in ~warfare. Therefore 244 2, 48 | counsel. Therefore there is great need in ~warfare for that 245 2, 50 | delivered from ~evils so great, to pardon, and to give."~ 246 2, 58 | although it gave a sign of great ~fertility," in so far, 247 2, 60 | especially if it be of great ~value and can easily be 248 2, 60 | princes who do not incur any great danger thereby; for they 249 2, 62 | one does oneself a very great injury, by depriving oneself 250 2, 62 | commit on herself the very great sin of suicide, to avoid 251 2, 62 | examine the witnesses with ~great care, so as to find a motive 252 2, 64 | happens where there is a great number of ~servants. Secondly, 253 2, 64 | 30): "The fault is not so great when a man hath stolen." 254 2, 64 | But ~every mortal sin is a great fault. Therefore theft is 255 2, 64 | committed in small even as in great things. ~But it seems unreasonable 256 2, 64 | statement that theft is not a great fault is in view of ~two 257 2, 64 | theft is stated not to be a great fault in comparison ~with 258 2, 64 | would seem to be. Now the great and the lowly may be injured 259 2, 67 | and cannot be found in so great a number of people as ~human 260 2, 68 | Reply OBJ 1: No matter how great a number of witnesses may 261 2, 71 | defined by some [*Albert ~the Great, Sum. Theol. II, cxvii.], " 262 2, 71 | treasures ~precious and great." Therefore backbiting, 263 2, 71 | good name is better than great riches." ~Therefore backbiting 264 2, 73 | and calm conscience is a great good, according to ~Prov. 265 2, 73 | defect. Now ~when an evil is great, it is taken, not in jest, 266 2, 75 | instance if the receiver be in great need of that thing, ~whether 267 2, 75 | instance, when a man has great need of a certain thing, 268 2, 75 | if the one man derive a great advantage by ~becoming possessed 269 2, 75 | man find that he derives great advantage from ~something 270 2, 75 | unless the excess be too great, because then even human 271 2, 81 | together in one mind, become great, and it is impossible for 272 2, 81 | see the Lord, and a very great multitude of them should ~ 273 2, 85 | spiritual things, ~is it a great matter if we reap your carnal 274 2, 85 | on the contrary "it is no great matter if we reap your carnal 275 2, 86 | goods, we are ~under a very great obligation to Him: so that 276 2, 86 | thou wouldst have been less great, not less good: whereas 277 2, 87 | 1~Reply OBJ 3: There is great danger in swearing, both 278 2, 87 | to swear is to give very great honor." Now to show ~reverence 279 2, 87 | thing to swear by God, but a great thing to swear by the ~Gospels. 280 2, 87 | it becomes not persons of great dignity to swear." For ~ 281 2, 87 | there be need for it, or if great good may ~result therefrom. 282 2, 87 | swearing, through being of so great authority ~that it is unbecoming 283 2, 89 | competent to little and great, ~according to Apoc. 14, " 284 2, 89 | that fear Him, little and great." But the great, who are 285 2, 89 | little and great." But the great, who are in the ~church, 286 2, 92 | Moreover, idolatry ceased to a great extent in the ~sixth age. 287 2, 92 | circle of ~the stars, or the great water, or the sun and the 288 2, 93 | two ways. First, because a great ~number of men follow their 289 2, 95 | above all: for it is ~a very great sin to give to a creature 290 2, 98 | this purpose, they sell a great thing for a ~contemptible 291 2, 100 | prophet had ~bid thee do some great thing," etc.~Aquin.: SMT 292 2, 104 | is greater to him than a great gift is to a rich ~man. 293 2, 106 | without danger, but even with ~great profit, to the good. Wherefore 294 2, 109 | happens to a man to pretend great things of himself, for no ~ 295 2, 110 | 4) that Assuerus "made a great feast . . . that he ~might 296 2, 110 | that outwardly he boasts of great things about himself; ~though 297 2, 111 | or by denying something great of himself, which nevertheless 298 2, 115 | the fulfilment of ~some great deed. Hence magnificence 299 2, 115 | 8), "in things that ~are great, but not in bulk, to be 300 2, 116 | love ~of riches becomes so great as to be preferred to charity, 301 2, 116 | end does. Now riches give great ~promise of self-sufficiency, 302 2, 116 | tightfisted": if he gives ~with great reluctance, he is said to 303 2, 116 | were, because he makes a great fuss about things of ~little 304 2, 116 | Wherefore tyrants who take great things by violence, are ~ 305 2, 117 | is prodigal in going to great expense in ~order to curry 306 2, 121 | that stands firm against great things, will in ~consequence 307 2, 121 | speak, in the ~presence of great bodily pain.~Aquin.: SMT 308 2, 121 | vi), "In things that are ~great, but not in bulk, to be 309 2, 121 | but not in bulk, to be great is to be good": wherefore 310 2, 122 | his praises, but it is a great thing to ~imitate his faith 311 2, 125 | not always accompany so great a lack of timidity, for 312 2, 126 | assured and firmly hopeful in great ~and honorable undertakings." 313 2, 126 | i.e. accomplishment "of ~great and lofty undertakings, 314 2, 126 | Philosopher (Ethic. iv) ~to great expenses, and "magnanimity," 315 2, 126 | same as ~confidence, to great honors. Again, two things 316 2, 126 | To venture on anything great seems to involve danger, 317 2, 126 | venturing on any other great things, they have a certain 318 2, 126 | denotes a man's hope for ~great things: and hope for anything 319 2, 126 | appetite stretching ~forth to great things by desire, and this 320 2, 126 | not only in accomplishing great things, but also in ~discussing 321 2, 126 | in the accomplishment of great deeds, ~which belongs to 322 2, 127 | magnanimity is only about great honors?~(3) Whether it is 323 2, 127 | magnanimous because he tends to ~great things. But the virtuous 324 2, 127 | stretching forth of ~the mind to great things. Now virtue bears 325 2, 127 | he is minded to do some great act. Now an act ~may be 326 2, 127 | Now an act ~may be called great in two ways: in one way 327 2, 127 | absolutely. An act may be called great proportionately, even if 328 2, 127 | is simply and absolutely great ~when it consists in the 329 2, 127 | respect of ~things that are great absolutely and simply, just 330 2, 127 | the aspect of something great or difficult.~Aquin.: SMT 331 2, 127 | obtain them, nor have too great a ~desire for them. If, 332 2, 127 | magnanimity is essentially about great honors?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[ 333 2, 127 | is not essentially about great honors. ~For the proper 334 2, 127 | stated above (A[1]). ~But great and little are accidental 335 2, 127 | magnanimity to be about great honors.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[ 336 2, 127 | meekness to be about either great or ~little anger. Therefore 337 2, 127 | magnanimity to be ~about great honor.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[ 338 2, 127 | honor is less aloof from great honor than is ~dishonor. 339 2, 127 | Therefore it is not only ~about great honors.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[ 340 2, 127 | that magnanimity is ~about great honors.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[ 341 2, 127 | in such operations as are great or ~difficult: for every 342 2, 127 | passions themselves have no great power of ~resistance, unless 343 2, 127 | regard only that which is ~great in such passions: thus fortitude 344 2, 127 | fortitude is about very great fear and ~daring; temperance 345 2, 127 | hand, some ~passions have great power of resistance to reason 346 2, 127 | moderation. But with regard to great honors there ~is "magnanimity." 347 2, 127 | matter of ~magnanimity is great honor, and that a magnanimous 348 2, 127 | 1 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Great and little are accidental 349 2, 127 | itself: but they make a great difference in their relation 350 2, 127 | difficult to observe it in great than in little honors.~Aquin.: 351 2, 127 | He that makes good use of great things is much more able 352 2, 127 | magnanimous man looks ~upon great honors as a thing of which 353 2, 127 | Hence he is not uplifted by ~great honors, because he does 354 2, 127 | deems himself worthy of ~great things, and despises others," 355 2, 127 | observes the mode of reason in great honors, is a virtue.~Aquin.: 356 2, 127 | virtuous man, but only to great men. on the other hand, 357 2, 127 | magnanimous ~is intent only on great things; these are few and 358 2, 127 | these are few and require great ~attention, wherefore they 359 2, 127 | who are busy only ~about great things. And just as these 360 2, 127 | There is in man something great which he possesses through ~ 361 2, 127 | deem himself ~worthy of great things in consideration 362 2, 127 | his soul is endowed with great virtue, magnanimity makes 363 2, 127 | for blame, but for very great praise. For in the first ~ 364 2, 127 | of works, but only with great works, such as ~are becoming 365 2, 127 | true, or deny of himself great things that are true, ~but 366 2, 127 | a magnanimous man to be great towards ~persons of dignity 367 2, 127 | associates with all, both great and little, ~according as 368 2, 127 | iv, 3) that "whatever is great in each virtue belongs to 369 2, 127 | about any kind of honor, but great ~honor. Now, as honor is 370 2, 127 | honor is due to virtue, so great honor is due to a great ~ 371 2, 127 | great honor is due to a great ~deed of virtue. Hence it 372 2, 127 | magnanimous is intent on doing great ~deeds in every virtue, 373 2, 127 | tends to what is worthy ~of great honors.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[ 374 2, 127 | the magnanimous tends to great things, it follows ~that 375 2, 127 | soul, thou shalt live in great ~assurance": and Tully says ( 376 2, 127 | magnanimity regards the great in things to be hoped for, ~ 377 2, 127 | whereas fortitude regards the great in things to be feared or 378 2, 127 | were the ~obtaining of a great good, the former belonging 379 2, 127 | thinks "many" the ~same as "great." This is contrary to the 380 2, 127 | thing that ~he does not deem great. But for things that are 381 2, 127 | for things that are truly great, a ~magnanimous man is most 382 2, 127 | since he does ~something great in the act of fortitude, 383 2, 127 | endangering himself for great things. And ~Seneca says ( 384 2, 127 | magnanimity, which does great things in all ~the virtues.~ 385 2, 127 | magnanimity takes every virtue great, as stated above (A[4], ~ 386 2, 127 | of two ~things," that "a great soul is commended for despising 387 2, 127 | i) that "it belongs to a great ~soul so to bear what seems 388 2, 127 | accomplishment of something great as its ~end. Now goods of 389 2, 127 | he does not think them so great as to be bound to do anything 390 2, 128 | deem oneself ~worthy of great things. But a man is said 391 2, 128 | external goods as something great." Therefore presumption 392 2, 128 | seems to tend to something ~great. For we are not, as a rule, 393 2, 128 | as when he thinks himself great, and worthy of great ~things, 394 2, 128 | himself great, and worthy of great ~things, by reason of something 395 2, 128 | deem themselves worthy of great things, nor are rightly 396 2, 128 | in very truth something great, simply as in the ~case 397 2, 128 | sometimes it is something great, not simply, but only in ~ 398 2, 129 | and Berenice . . . with great pomp ~[ambitione]. . . had 399 2, 129 | over ~his body" with very great pomp [ambitione]. But magnanimity 400 2, 129 | in so far as it is some great deed that the magnanimous 401 2, 129 | presumptuous man attempts great deeds ~beyond his ability. 402 2, 130 | he deemed this something great; wherefore it is ~said of 403 2, 130 | things as though they were great, ~nothing hinders this from 404 2, 130 | which he seeks is something great in his estimation, ~and 405 2, 130 | save for ~what he deems great. Wherefore the Philosopher 406 2, 130 | contentious, because nothing is great in his ~estimation.~Aquin.: 407 2, 131 | especially one who is worthy of great goods, yet does not deem ~ 408 2, 131 | Now no one is worthy of great goods except the ~virtuous, 409 2, 131 | worthy of doing certain great ~things that are worthy 410 2, 131 | things that are worthy of great honor, and yet through not 411 2, 131 | fainthearted is worthy of great things ~in proportion to 412 2, 131 | their very names denote. Now great and little are ~opposites. 413 2, 131 | from which it differs as great and little differ in ~connection 414 2, 131 | magnanimous man tends ~to great things out of greatness 415 2, 131 | pusillanimous man ~shrinks from great things out of littleness 416 2, 131 | which is to ~shrink from the great things of which one is worthy. 417 2, 131 | things, ~which is a very great evil according to Ethic. 418 2, 132 | liberality in greatness. Now "great" and "little" are opposed 419 2, 132 | magna facere - i.e. ~to make great things]. Therefore it is 420 2, 132 | which denotes something great. Wherefore to do something 421 2, 132 | Wherefore to do something great, whence ~magnificence takes 422 2, 132 | magnificence to do something great. But that ~which regards 423 2, 132 | do so is not something great. Yet if anything regarding 424 2, 132 | consist in doing something great. But it may ~belong to any 425 2, 132 | any virtue to do something great, if the virtue be great: 426 2, 132 | great, if the virtue be great: as in ~the case of one 427 2, 132 | the case of one who has a great virtue of temperance, for 428 2, 132 | temperance, for he does a great ~work of temperance. Therefore, 429 2, 132 | magnanimity to tend to something ~great, as stated above (Q[129], 430 2, 132 | likewise to do something great. Therefore magnificence 431 2, 132 | to do [facere] something ~great, as its name implies [magnificence= 432 2, 132 | magna facere - i.e. to make ~great things]. Now "facere" may 433 2, 132 | the doing of something ~great, the doing [factio] being 434 2, 132 | by the act is something great, namely in ~quantity, value, 435 2, 132 | name from doing something ~great, the doing [facere] being 436 2, 132 | perfect virtue to do something great in ~the genus of that virtue, 437 2, 132 | only to tend to something ~great, but also to do great works 438 2, 132 | something ~great, but also to do great works in all the virtues, 439 2, 132 | regards the sole aspect of great, ~while the other virtues 440 2, 132 | be perfect, do something great, ~direct their principal 441 2, 132 | intention, not to something great, but to that ~which is proper 442 2, 132 | not only to do something ~great, "doing" [facere] being 443 2, 132 | the mind to the doing of great things. Hence Tully says ( 444 2, 132 | discussing and administering of great ~and lofty undertakings, 445 2, 132 | magnanimity intends ~something great in every matter, it follows 446 2, 132 | magnificence is the production of a great ~work. Now works done by 447 2, 132 | end of human ~works is so great as the honor of God: wherefore 448 2, 132 | wherefore magnificence does a ~great work especially in reference 449 2, 132 | matter of magnificence is great expenditure?~Aquin.: SMT 450 2, 132 | matter of magnificence is not great ~expenditure. For there 451 2, 132 | external work. ~But not even great expenditure is always the 452 2, 132 | the rich are capable of great expenditure. But the ~poor 453 2, 132 | magnificence is not about great expenditure.~Aquin.: SMT 454 2, 132 | Therefore it ~is only about great expenditure.~Aquin.: SMT 455 2, 132 | magnificence to ~intend doing some great work. Now for the doing 456 2, 132 | Now for the doing of a great work, ~proportionate expenditure 457 2, 132 | expenditure is necessary, for great works cannot be ~produced 458 2, 132 | cannot be ~produced without great expenditure. Hence it belongs 459 2, 132 | much in order that some great work may be accomplished 460 2, 132 | magnificent man uses to produce a great work, and also ~the very 461 2, 132 | which he employs in going to great expense, and as well as ~ 462 2, 132 | which regards that which is great in the use of money.~Aquin.: 463 2, 132 | man in relation to some great work ~which has to be produced, 464 2, 132 | magnificence in things that are great simply. Perhaps, ~however, 465 2, 132 | do so in things that are great by comparison ~to some particular 466 2, 132 | its genus: for little and great ~are relative terms, as 467 2, 132 | use of art to something great, as ~stated above and in 468 2, 132 | would incur the risk of a ~great loss.~ 469 2, 133 | magnificentia" is doing great things.]~We must now consider 470 2, 133 | just as vice moderates ~great things, so does it moderate 471 2, 133 | Praedic. Cap. Ad aliquid.) great and ~little are relative 472 2, 133 | does. This may be little or great in two ways: in one way 473 2, 133 | so that he may produce a great work. Wherefore the ~Philosopher 474 2, 133 | mean man after going to great ~expense forfeits the good" 475 2, 133 | of reason in moderating great or little things: ~hence 476 2, 133 | while meanness regards great expenditure, which is ~a 477 2, 133 | opposed to meanness. For great is ~opposed to little. Now, 478 2, 133 | Para. 1/1~I answer that, Great is opposed to little. Also 479 2, 133 | little. Also little and great are ~relative terms, as 480 2, 133 | with the work, so may it be great in comparison with ~the 481 2, 133 | Magnificence is so called from the great work done, but not ~from 482 2, 133 | magnificence on the part of the great work, which the ~magnificent 483 2, 134 | is called patience, is so great a gift of God, that we even ~ 484 2, 134 | such like sorrows, however great they be.~Aquin.: SMT SS 485 2, 134 | man has a mind to tend to great ~things, so by longanimity 486 2, 135 | little works, but only in great ~deeds, which pertain to 487 2, 135 | difficult to persist in great deeds: yet in ~little or 488 2, 135 | threatening God, forfeited so great ~a happiness and so great 489 2, 135 | great ~a happiness and so great a facility of avoiding sin: 490 2, 139 | honors, whether small or great, of which he ~is speaking 491 2, 139 | although its impetus ~be great. On the other hand, the 492 2, 143 | because he deems himself great and ~deserving of honor [* 493 2, 144 | both because they ~are so great, and because food is necessary 494 2, 145 | seems to be hindered by a great number of observances no 495 2, 145 | observances no less than ~by a great number of sacraments. For 496 2, 145 | Nevertheless when some great ~calamity threatens, even 497 2, 145 | Judah, joy ~and gladness and great solemnities." Therefore 498 2, 145 | fraudulent intention, in great quantity and by way of ~ 499 2, 145 | and besides are a very great incentive to lust. ~Such 500 2, 145 | when ~abundant becomes a great incentive to lust. Hence


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