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Alphabetical    [«  »]
goodly 2
goodness 1066
goodnesses 3
goods 737
goodwill 29
gospel 185
gospeler 1
Frequency    [«  »]
742 generation
740 23
738 infinite
737 goods
735 inquiry
734 24
732 genus
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

goods

1-500 | 501-737

    Part, Question
1 1, 23 | since He ~gives certain goods to some men, which He does 2 1, 26 | But the aggregation of goods has no ~place in God; nor 3 1, 26 | there should be many supreme goods, as also is ~clear from 4 1, 26 | absolutely, but in that kind of goods which a creature ~can participate.~ 5 1, 48 | wholly taken away; but ~other goods are not wholly removed, 6 1, 48 | the privation of corporeal goods, ~which kind of pain appeals 7 1, 63 | towards certain particular goods, with which certain evils 8 1, 49 | wholly taken away; but ~other goods are not wholly removed, 9 1, 49 | the privation of corporeal goods, ~which kind of pain appeals 10 1, 64 | towards certain particular goods, with which certain evils 11 1, 81 | there are certain individual goods which have not ~a necessary 12 1, 102 | If we consider individual goods, then two are better than ~ 13 1, 105 | above (Q[105], A[4]), other goods in a measure ~incline the 14 2, 1 | Good ~from Which all other goods share the power of diffusion. 15 2, 1 | Consequently the ~diffusion of goods does not proceed indefinitely 16 2, 2 | know no other than material goods, which can be ~obtained 17 2, 2 | our estimation of human goods not ~from the foolish but 18 2, 2 | for whatsoever temporal goods, the contrary is the case: 19 2, 2 | water," ~by which temporal goods are signified, "shall thirst 20 2, 2 | to its parts, i.e. ~those goods by which he has a certain 21 2, 2 | of the foregoing external goods. First, because, since happiness ~ 22 2, 2 | man may still lack many ~goods that are necessary to him; 23 2, 2 | naturally. Now the four goods ~mentioned above are due 24 2, 2 | which reason they are called goods of fortune. Therefore it ~ 25 2, 2 | happiness consists in bodily goods. For ~it is written (Ecclus. 26 2, 2 | happiness. ~But in bodily goods he is surpassed by many 27 2, 2 | happiness does not consist in goods of the body.~Aquin.: SMT 28 2, 2 | happiness to consist in the ~goods of the body; and this for 29 2, 2 | his work. Wherefore all goods of the body are ordained 30 2, 2 | body are ordained to the ~goods of the soul, as to their 31 2, 2 | last end, cannot consist in goods of the body.~Aquin.: SMT 32 2, 2 | its end, so ~are external goods ordained to the body itself. 33 2, 2 | is preferred to external goods, which ~are signified by " 34 2, 2 | preferred to ~all bodily goods.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[2] A[5] 35 2, 2 | causes him to despise other goods. Therefore it seems ~that 36 2, 2 | is threefold: external ~goods, goods of the body, and 37 2, 2 | threefold: external ~goods, goods of the body, and goods of 38 2, 2 | goods of the body, and goods of the soul. But happiness 39 2, 2 | not ~consist in external goods, nor in goods of the body, 40 2, 2 | in external goods, nor in goods of the body, as shown above ~( 41 2, 2 | Therefore it consists in goods of the soul.~Aquin.: SMT 42 2, 2 | himself more than all other ~goods. Now happiness is what is 43 2, 2 | himself: not, however, in goods of ~the body; therefore, 44 2, 2 | the body; therefore, in goods of the soul.~Aquin.: SMT 45 2, 2 | and thus it consists in goods of the soul.~Aquin.: SMT 46 2, 2 | this division includes all goods that man can ~desire, thus 47 2, 3 | are not several supreme goods, it ~seems that happiness 48 2, 3 | all good things." But some goods ~are sensible, which we 49 2, 3 | happiness does not consist in goods of the body, ~which goods 50 2, 3 | goods of the body, ~which goods alone, however, we attain 51 2, 3 | need the aggregate of those goods that suffice ~for the most 52 2, 4 | 7) Whether any external goods are necessary?~(8) Whether 53 2, 4 | most self-sufficient of all goods," as ~the Philosopher declares ( 54 2, 4 | does not consist in bodily ~goods. Therefore no perfect disposition 55 2, 4 | 1/1~Whether any external goods are necessary for happiness?~ 56 2, 4 | would seem that external goods also are necessary for ~ 57 2, 4 | Happiness. But external goods are promised the saints; 58 2, 4 | kingdom." Therefore external goods are necessary ~for Happiness.~ 59 2, 4 | things." But some of ~man's goods are external, although they 60 2, 4 | in this life, ~external goods are necessary, not as belonging 61 2, 4 | On the other hand, such goods as these are nowise necessary 62 2, 4 | that all ~suchlike external goods are requisite either for 63 2, 4 | Consequently these external goods are nowise necessary for ~ 64 2, 4 | stands in less need of these goods of the body ~as stated in 65 2, 4 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: These goods that serve for the animal 66 2, 4 | the height of spiritual goods. Nevertheless a bodily ~ 67 2, 5 | And the ~addition of other goods does not increase Happiness, 68 2, 5 | to be ~abiding. Now the goods of the present life pass 69 2, 10 | will, as so many particular goods.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[10] A[ 70 2, 10 | included many particular goods, to none of which is the 71 2, 10 | Whereas any other ~particular goods, in so far as they are lacking 72 2, 13 | in respect of particular goods. ~Consequently choice belongs 73 2, 13 | Again, in all particular goods, the reason ~can consider 74 2, 13 | any single one ~of such goods as to be chosen or to be 75 2, 13 | but of other particular goods. ~Therefore man chooses 76 2, 20 | of a preacher. But such goods as these redound ~to the 77 2, 28 | happens that certain small goods cannot, ~in their entirety, 78 2, 29 | which, man desires temporal goods for ~himself more than he 79 2, 30 | wisdom, or other spiritual goods, is ~sometimes called concupiscence; 80 2, 30 | requires: ~because these bodily goods, when obtained, do not last 81 2, 31 | away; whereas spiritual goods are incorruptible.~Aquin.: 82 2, 31 | pleasures is because ~sensible goods are known better and more 83 2, 32 | for the same reason all ~goods belonging to others will 84 2, 32 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Bodily goods are conditioned by a certain 85 2, 34 | the greatest among human goods.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[34] A[ 86 2, 34 | whereas in regard to other goods, it is universally true ~ 87 2, 36 | by the loss of temporal goods. Therefore, in ~like manner, 88 2, 36 | from the loss of temporal goods. ~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[36] A[ 89 2, 39 | in the case of temporal goods. And, in this respect, sorrow 90 2, 39 | respect, sorrow for temporal ~goods may be useful; according 91 2, 47 | excellence from all our goods. ~Consequently whatever 92 2, 57 | human acts or other human goods, by ~which man acquires 93 2, 59 | good is virtue, and bodily goods are no good to man; so ~ 94 2, 60 | apprehension of the mind. These goods ~again may be considered 95 2, 68 | preferable to particular goods. ~Therefore piety, which 96 2, 69 | the affluence of external goods, ~whether riches or honors; 97 2, 69 | is abundance of external goods, which he sets aside by 98 2, 69 | solid reality of eternal goods is denoted. Again, men seek 99 2, 69 | may abound in temporal ~goods. Wherefore Our Lord promised 100 2, 70 | appetite draws man to sensible goods which ~are beneath him. 101 2, 73 | its species. Now these goods, to which the sinner's intention 102 2, 73 | desiring for himself temporal goods, which are various and of 103 2, 73 | chiefly belongs to turn to goods of the body; so that carnal ~ 104 2, 73 | as natural and spiritual goods, it is a ~graver sin to 105 2, 73 | excellence, even in ~temporal goods, aggravates a sin, according 106 2, 74 | have certain determinate goods and evils, by reason ~of 107 2, 74 | sometimes about sensible goods, and not about the goods 108 2, 74 | goods, and not about the goods of ~the reason. Therefore 109 2, 84 | nature to ~desire corruptible goods inordinately: and they say 110 2, 84 | all manner ~of temporal goods, according to Eccles. 10: 111 2, 84 | one to obtain all temporal goods, is called the ~root of 112 2, 84 | more than any individual goods, which along with many ~ 113 2, 84 | acquiring ~all temporal goods is that, through their means, 114 2, 84 | declines to acquire spiritual goods on ~account of the attendant 115 2, 87 | is deprived of spiritual goods, according to 1 Cor. 13: 116 2, 87 | of the body, and external goods, ~it happens sometimes that 117 2, 87 | OBJ 2: Temporal and bodily goods are indeed goods of man, 118 2, 87 | bodily goods are indeed goods of man, but they ~are of 119 2, 87 | account: whereas spiritual goods are man's chief goods. ~ 120 2, 87 | spiritual goods are man's chief goods. ~Consequently it belongs 121 2, 87 | justice to give spiritual goods to the ~virtuous, and to 122 2, 87 | award them as much temporal goods or evils, as suffices ~for 123 2, 87 | others receive temporal goods, is detrimental to their ~ 124 2, 87 | ills sustained in bodily goods or ~even in the body itself, 125 2, 87 | one suffers loss in the goods of the soul without some ~ 126 2, 90 | directed to certain individual goods. Therefore the end of ~the 127 2, 91 | that "promises of temporal goods are ~contained in the Old 128 2, 94 | proper conclusion, ~that goods entrusted to another should 129 2, 94 | unreasonable, to restore ~goods held in trust; for instance, 130 2, 94 | if one were ~to say that goods held in trust should be 131 2, 97 | individuals of some common goods: thus the head of a household 132 2, 98 | not covet thy neighbor's goods" (Ex. 20:17). Moreover the 133 2, 98 | nations He bestows ~temporal goods, which are of less account 134 2, 98 | with God than spiritual goods. ~Therefore He should have 135 2, 98 | he ~were a dispenser of goods held in common, and were 136 2, 99 | the desire for temporal goods leads ~man away from God: 137 2, 99 | sacrifices." Therefore temporal goods or evils are not suitably 138 2, 99 | imperfect desire temporal goods, albeit ~in subordination 139 2, 99 | God by means of temporal goods for which the imperfect 140 2, 99 | the attainment of temporal goods which man ~desires in subordination 141 2, 99 | altogether ~fixed on temporal goods, and far removed from God, 142 2, 100 | the coveting of another's goods, and that ~which prohibits 143 2, 100 | not covet thy neighbor's ~goods," and, "Thou shalt not covet 144 2, 100 | which regards ~external goods.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[100] A[ 145 2, 100 | should distribute all my ~goods to feed the poor, and if 146 2, 102 | wisdom, like other spiritual ~goods, belongs to the right hand, 147 2, 102 | midway between temporal goods and ~spiritual wisdom; because 148 2, 102 | spiritual wisdom and temporal ~goods are dispensed.~Aquin.: SMT 149 2, 103 | and hope, both in heavenly goods, and in the means of ~obtaining 150 2, 103 | faith and hope in heavenly goods as ~things to come; but 151 2, 103 | means of obtaining heavenly goods, as in ~things present or 152 2, 103 | time, ~wherein heavenly goods are a thing of the future, 153 2, 105 | considerable risk attaches to goods deposited with a ~fraudulent 154 2, 105 | Ex. 22:10,11) that when goods ~deposited are lost, the 155 2, 105 | recognized the transference of goods by the owner. ~There was 156 2, 105 | that men ~give their own goods to others: because, as stated 157 2, 105 | perpetuity, like movable goods. ~Because the number of 158 2, 105 | a loan ~is in respect of goods transferred for the use 159 2, 105 | loan than of restoring goods held in deposit. Because 160 2, 105 | suspicion. Secondly, the goods deposited might be lost 161 2, 105 | at his service external goods, by means of which he provides ~ 162 2, 108 | are many ~other temporal goods besides the favor of man: 163 2, 108 | and of no ~other earthly goods ought we to shun the glory 164 2, 108 | out of lust for temporal goods, or out of hatred of one' 165 2, 108 | we should not ~demand our goods from motives of cupidity, 166 2, 108 | Reply OBJ 4: All worldly goods may be reduced to three - 167 2, 108 | make thee abound with all goods." But the Jews so ~distorted 168 2, 108 | this world, and spiritual goods ~wherein eternal happiness 169 2, 108 | altogether from spiritual goods. Hence this disorder is 170 2, 108 | thereto by giving up the goods of this world entirely: 171 2, 108 | Body Para. 3/4~Now the goods of this world which come 172 2, 108 | Reply OBJ 2: The greater goods are not definitely fixed 173 2, 108 | all the above particular goods may be ~reduced, as stated 174 2, 114 | perseverance?~(10) Whether temporal goods fall under merit?~Aquin.: 175 2, 114 | OBJ 2: God seeks from our goods not profit, but glory, i.e. 176 2, 114 | Para. 1/1~Whether temporal goods fall under merit?~Aquin.: 177 2, 114 | would seem that temporal goods fall under merit. For what 178 2, 114 | under merit. Now, temporal ~goods were promised in the Old 179 2, 114 | Hence it seems that temporal goods fall under merit.~Aquin.: 180 2, 114 | sometimes bestows temporal goods on ~men for services done 181 2, 114 | me." Therefore temporal goods fall ~under merit.~Aquin.: 182 2, 114 | Gn. 19. Hence temporal goods ~fall under merit.~Aquin.: 183 2, 114 | all ~alike. But temporal goods regard the good and the 184 2, 114 | sacrifices." Therefore ~temporal goods do not fall under merit.~ 185 2, 114 | must say that if temporal goods are considered as they are ~ 186 2, 114 | wicked, enough temporal goods to ~enable them to attain 187 2, 114 | and thus these temporal goods ~are simply good. Hence 188 2, 114 | 3~But if these temporal goods are considered in themselves, 189 2, 114 | 3],6), so have temporal goods, ~considered in themselves, 190 2, 9 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Created goods do not cause spiritual joy, 191 2, 10 | turning to various temporal goods, and also in respect of 192 2, 10 | lest, without them, greater goods might be ~forfeited, or 193 2, 10 | certain evils, lest certain ~goods be lost, or certain greater 194 2, 11 | presence of one of these ~goods in one individual might 195 2, 11 | lives and other temporal ~goods, this might be prejudicial 196 2, 14 | consideration of spiritual goods; ~while blindness of mind 197 2, 14 | whereby a ~man knows spiritual goods by apprehending them, and 198 2, 16 | happiness, but ~also for the goods, both temporal and spiritual, 199 2, 16 | to pray God for any other goods, except in ~reference to 200 2, 16 | is helped to obtain any goods that ~are ordained to happiness. 201 2, 16 | only God but also other goods which we hope to obtain 202 2, 17 | hope, since the Divine goods are not for them future 203 2, 18 | one fears to lose external goods, is distinct from "human 204 2, 18 | fear of losing his worldly goods, or through fear of forfeiting ~ 205 2, 18 | his body, since external goods belong to the body. ~Hence 206 2, 18 | the desire of different ~goods. This diversity causes a 207 2, 18 | and loss of his worldly goods, whereby the present ~life 208 2, 18 | body and loss of worldly goods, but to forsake justice 209 2, 18 | for the sake of ~worldly goods, and this is, of itself, 210 2, 18 | only to obtain any other goods, but, chiefly, to obtain 211 2, 18 | in himself or in external goods, viz. honors and riches. 212 2, 18 | renunciation of worldly goods which is done in spirit, 213 2, 18 | perfect ~share of spiritual goods, needs to begin by despising 214 2, 18 | begin by despising earthly goods, ~wherefore fear holds the 215 2, 18 | renunciation itself of temporal goods; ~since this is the way 216 2, 19 | the fact that spiritual goods taste good to ~us no more, 217 2, 19 | us no more, or seem to be goods of no great account, is 218 2, 19 | hope for them as arduous goods. In this way despair is 219 2, 22 | should distribute ~all my goods to the poor, and if I should 220 2, 23 | the fellowship of natural goods, wherefore it is in all 221 2, 23 | appetite towards visible goods. ~Hence it is evident that 222 2, 23 | end, i.e., for created goods, constitutes a mortal sin, 223 2, 24 | for him, namely spiritual goods, indeed they do their best 224 2, 24 | do they desire spiritual goods for him, ~nor do they work 225 2, 24 | wicked so desire external goods ~as to despise spiritual 226 2, 24 | as to despise spiritual goods.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[25] A[ 227 2, 25 | the fellowship of natural goods ~bestowed on us by God is 228 2, 25 | according to the different goods that ~we wish for those 229 2, 25 | pleasant to recall virtuous goods than the ~profit we have 230 2, 25 | consists in loving greater goods more, and lesser goods less." 231 2, 25 | greater goods more, and lesser goods less." Now ~charity will 232 2, 27 | even with regard to other goods, according to Ps. 102:5: " 233 2, 28 | opinion, but only upon such goods as conduce to life, and ~ 234 2, 28 | there be concord as ~to goods of importance, dissension 235 2, 29 | reckoned, not among the goods of the debtor, but rather 236 2, 29 | man may have another's ~goods, whether in money or in 237 2, 29 | which is reckoned among the goods of the ~debtor and not of 238 2, 30 | given out of ill-gotten goods?~(8) Who can give alms?~( 239 2, 30 | should ~distribute all my goods to feed the poor . . . and 240 2, 30 | intention of gaining spiritual goods does not detract ~from merit, 241 2, 30 | intention of gaining corporal goods.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[32] A[ 242 2, 30 | its cause. But spiritual goods exceed ~corporal goods. 243 2, 30 | spiritual goods exceed ~corporal goods. Therefore corporal almsdeeds 244 2, 30 | Reply OBJ 2: The temporal goods which God grants us, are 245 2, 30 | them," viz. your temporal goods, "as coming from God, is 246 2, 30 | when he has superfluous goods, which he does not need ~ 247 2, 30 | give alms out of ill-gotten goods?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[32] A[ 248 2, 30 | give alms out of ill-gotten goods. For ~it is written (Lk. 249 2, 30 | alms out of ~ill-gotten goods.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[32] A[ 250 2, 30 | give alms of ill-gotten ~goods.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[32] A[ 251 2, 30 | straits may take another's goods ~in order to succor himself, 252 2, 30 | alms out of one's necessary goods (A[9]).~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[ 253 2, 31 | be material or spiritual ~goods, but it suffices that we 254 2, 32 | to us in respect of the goods which ~they have received 255 2, 33 | ought to think much of the goods of others, in such a way ~ 256 2, 33 | we think about spiritual goods, the more pleasing ~they 257 2, 33 | why a man shuns spiritual goods, is that they are ~toilsome, 258 2, 33 | order exists among spiritual goods, ~since all the spiritual 259 2, 33 | since all the spiritual goods that are in the acts of 260 2, 33 | cause sorrow. Now spiritual goods which ~are the object of 261 2, 33 | while avoidance of those goods ~which are the means to 262 2, 33 | struggle against spiritual goods that cause sorrow is ~sometimes 263 2, 33 | lead others to spiritual goods, and this is called ~"spite"; 264 2, 33 | extends to the spiritual goods themselves, when ~a man 265 2, 34 | since the recollection of goods ~once possessed is a cause 266 2, 34 | men are envious of those goods in which a good name consists, 267 2, 34 | 4: Recollection of past goods in so far as we have had 268 2, 34 | that they have lost their goods, and that others have acquired ~ 269 2, 34 | that others have acquired ~goods.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[36] A[ 270 2, 34 | himself, or to some other goods. This sorrow is not envy, 271 2, 34 | zeal be about ~virtuous goods, it is praiseworthy, according 272 2, 34 | if it be about temporal goods, it may be ~either sinful 273 2, 34 | be occasioned by virtuous goods, which make a man ~righteous, 274 2, 34 | he considered temporal goods in themselves, in so far 275 2, 34 | who look not to eternal goods: whereas, according to the ~ 276 2, 34 | teaching of faith, temporal goods that accrue to those who 277 2, 34 | their condemnation, and such goods are as ~nothing in comparison 278 2, 34 | nothing in comparison with the goods to come, which are prepared 279 2, 36 | are occasioned chiefly by goods even ~those that are contrary 280 2, 41 | scandal?~(7) Whether spiritual goods are to be foregone on account 281 2, 41 | Para. 1/1~Whether spiritual goods should be foregone on account 282 2, 41 | would seem that spiritual goods ought to be foregone on ~ 283 2, 41 | the truth." Now spiritual goods belong, above all others, ~ 284 2, 41 | truth. Therefore spiritual goods are not to be foregone on 285 2, 41 | must be made in spiritual ~goods. For some of them are necessary 286 2, 41 | hinder those spiritual goods by stirring up scandal. 287 2, 41 | kind of scandal, ~spiritual goods ought to be either concealed, 288 2, 41 | reckoned among ~spiritual goods in so far as this end can 289 2, 41 | Para. 1/1~Whether temporal goods should be foregone on account 290 2, 41 | would seem that temporal goods should be foregone on account ~ 291 2, 41 | more than any temporal goods whatever. But we ~forego 292 2, 41 | should forego temporal goods in order to avoid scandalizing 293 2, 41 | avoid scandal. Now temporal goods can be foregone ~without 294 2, 41 | should all other temporal goods be foregone on account of ~ 295 2, 41 | and recovering ~temporal goods is the court of justice. 296 2, 41 | ought to forego ~temporal goods on account of scandal.~Aquin.: 297 2, 41 | least of all those ~temporal goods which are connected with 298 2, 41 | connected with spiritual goods: and yet we ought ~to forego 299 2, 41 | to forego other temporal ~goods in order to avoid scandal.~ 300 2, 41 | must be made in temporal goods: for either ~they are ours, 301 2, 41 | someone else; thus the goods of the Church are consigned 302 2, 41 | consigned to prelates, and ~the goods of the community are entrusted 303 2, 41 | ought not to forego temporal goods for ~the sake of those who 304 2, 41 | to forego our temporal ~goods in order to avoid scandal.~ 305 2, 43 | called ~"earthly," if in the goods of the body, it is called " 306 2, 53 | man who looks upon carnal ~goods as the last end of his life. 307 2, 53 | does not consist in the goods of the body, as stated above ( 308 2, 53 | far as worldly or ~carnal goods are proposed to our appetite. 309 2, 53 | of his whole life in the goods of the flesh, and this ~ 310 2, 53 | solicitous in ~seeking temporal goods before all others. Consequently 311 2, 53 | most of all about spiritual goods, hoping that ~temporal goods 312 2, 53 | goods, hoping that ~temporal goods also may be granted us according 313 2, 53 | 1 ~Reply OBJ 1: Temporal goods are subjected to man that 314 2, 53 | hold of ~other people's goods, but also in plotting murders, 315 2, 54 | another or in stealing his ~goods.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[56] A[ 316 2, 56 | appetitive ~of certain particular goods, even as the senses are 317 2, 56 | matters relating to particular goods: and these ~virtues may 318 2, 57 | man wishes to have more goods, riches for example, or ~ 319 2, 59 | good of the many, if the ~goods of the community are distributed 320 2, 59 | among many, both because the goods ~of the community would 321 2, 59 | Distributive justice regards common goods" (Ethic. v, ~4). Now matters 322 2, 59 | which distributes common ~goods proportionately. Hence there 323 2, 59 | the distribution of common goods, wherein distributive ~justice 324 2, 59 | also: so that ~when the goods of the community are distributed 325 2, 59 | act of distributing the goods of the community, belongs ~ 326 2, 59 | exercise authority over those goods; and yet ~distributive justice 327 2, 59 | the subjects to whom those goods are ~distributed in so far 328 2, 59 | Moreover distribution of common goods is sometimes made not to 329 2, 59 | the more of ~the common goods, according as he holds a 330 2, 60 | Behold . . . the half of my ~goods I give to the poor."~Aquin.: 331 2, 61 | dispensation of spiritual ~goods?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[63] A[ 332 2, 61 | dispensation of spiritual goods. For it would seem to savor 333 2, 61 | conferring of spiritual ~goods.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[63] A[ 334 2, 61 | dispensation of ~spiritual goods.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[63] A[ 335 2, 61 | dispensation of ~spiritual goods, whereof the ecclesiastical 336 2, 61 | example ~from him and give the goods of the Church to their kindred 337 2, 63 | 2~I answer that, In the goods three things may be considered 338 2, 64 | are grown to me, and my goods," ~says [*Hom. in Luc. xii, 339 2, 64 | contrary to this community of goods. Therefore it is unlawful ~ 340 2, 64 | own property the ~common goods they have seized upon, are 341 2, 64 | obtaining possession of common goods. Therefore it is ~unlawful 342 2, 64 | Reply OBJ 1: Community of goods is ascribed to the natural 343 2, 64 | Unbelievers possess their goods unjustly in so far as they ~ 344 2, 64 | princes to forfeit those goods. Hence ~these may be taken 345 2, 71 | other hand the two latter goods, viz. of the body and of 346 2, 71 | violence. Since, however, the goods of the body ~excel the goods 347 2, 71 | goods of the body ~excel the goods of external things, those 348 2, 71 | last ~place come external goods, among which a man's good 349 2, 71 | is more akin to spiritual goods, wherefore it is ~written ( 350 2, 72 | Now of all one's ~external goods a friend takes the first 351 2, 75 | the seller disposes of his goods ~for more than their worth, 352 2, 75 | that the seller thinks his goods to be specifically ~of lower 353 2, 75 | it to him to judge of the goods offered for sale. Now ~judgment 354 2, 75 | states the defects of the goods he ~has for sale, he prevents 355 2, 75 | tell him the ~faults of the goods he is selling.~Aquin.: SMT 356 2, 75 | Now the seller who offers goods for ~sale, gives the buyer 357 2, 75 | he offers him defective goods, if such defect may occasion 358 2, 75 | reason of this defect, the goods are ~of less value, and 359 2, 75 | either hinder the use of the goods or ~render it hurtful, for 360 2, 75 | have but one eye, or if the goods though useless to the buyer, 361 2, 75 | state the defect of the goods, since perhaps on ~account 362 2, 75 | withholding the defect of the goods.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[77] A[ 363 2, 75 | Hence if the defects of ~the goods offered for sale be hidden, 364 2, 75 | crier ~the defects of the goods one is offering for sale, 365 2, 75 | but in the case cited, the goods are expected to be of less ~ 366 2, 75 | seller, since he ~sells his goods at the price actually offered 367 2, 75 | contrary to justice to sell goods at a higher ~price than 368 2, 76 | restore other ill-gotten goods, so is he bound to restore ~ 369 2, 76 | the ~increase of spiritual goods which God exacts from us, 370 2, 76 | ever to advance in the goods which we receive from Him: 371 2, 76 | raises the price of his ~goods under guise of loan, or 372 2, 76 | loan, or buys another's goods at a low figure; or ~raises 373 2, 76 | If a man wish to sell his goods at a higher price than that ~ 374 2, 76 | if a buyer wishes to buy goods at ~a lower price than what 375 2, 76 | reason that he pays for the ~goods before they can be delivered, 376 2, 76 | on the just price of the goods sold. On the other ~hand 377 2, 76 | by losing some of his own goods be injured through ~the 378 2, 76 | as he has on the ~other goods of the usurer. Hence it 379 2, 76 | he has more right to the goods acquired with usurious money 380 2, 79 | Thou hast no need of my goods." Therefore ~religion would 381 2, 81 | in Him the Author of our goods. Hence Chrysostom says [* 382 2, 81 | Him as the Author of his goods. Hence it ~is evident that 383 2, 81 | He is the Author of our goods: but not to those whom we 384 2, 81 | Nevertheless ~there are certain goods which man cannot ill use, 385 2, 81 | the other" (i.e. temporal goods) "is to be sought ~afterwards, 386 2, 85 | the increase of spiritual goods in the people, than for 387 2, 85 | the amassing of ~temporal goods: and hence the Apostle was 388 2, 85 | tithes be paid on ill-gotten goods.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[87] A[ 389 2, 85 | should be provided with all ~goods, so that he may be able 390 2, 86 | He has no need for ~our goods (Ps. 15:2). Now according 391 2, 86 | although God needs not our goods, we are ~under a very great 392 2, 86 | Now one of the greatest goods that God has given man is 393 2, 86 | seem to be cogent since the goods of the soul, such as contemplation 394 2, 86 | prayer, far ~surpass the goods of the body and still more 395 2, 86 | dispenser of the ~common goods of the Church. In like manner 396 2, 86 | is ~reckoned one of the goods of the soul, as Augustine 397 2, 91 | we have received all our goods from God. Therefore ~if 398 2, 96 | he takes a share of its goods.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[98] A[ 399 2, 98 | moneys ~not belonging to the goods of the Church.~Aquin.: SMT 400 2, 98 | received not as a price of goods, but as a payment ~for their 401 2, 102 | man ~contemning created goods and adhering to God as his 402 2, 102 | a man ~contemns created goods in order that he may adhere 403 2, 102 | are three kinds ~of human goods that man may contemn for 404 2, 102 | lowest of these ~are external goods, the goods of the body take 405 2, 102 | are external goods, the goods of the body take the middle 406 2, 102 | and the ~highest are the goods of the soul; and among these 407 2, 102 | man makes use of all other goods. ~Therefore, properly speaking, 408 2, 102 | virtues, which contemn other goods for the sake of God.~Aquin.: 409 2, 102 | martyrdom, or to give all one's ~goods to the poor, unless one 410 2, 102 | by obedience and ~other goods.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[104] A[ 411 2, 103 | in the contempt of those goods which lead directly to repentance ~ 412 2, 104 | first ~principle of all our goods: secondarily it is found 413 2, 106 | own freedom, and external goods ~such as riches, his country 414 2, 106 | consequence. ~And since spiritual goods are of the greatest consequence, 415 2, 106 | consequence, while temporal ~goods are least important, sometimes 416 2, 106 | punished in his temporal ~goods without any fault of his 417 2, 106 | is punished in spiritual goods without any fault on his 418 2, 106 | man may be the temporal goods ~of another, and so he may 419 2, 113 | persecutor, since it does harm to goods that are of greater ~consequence. 420 2, 113 | consequence. namely, spiritual goods. Yet it does not harm so ~ 421 2, 115 | for ourselves in spiritual goods, in which each one is able 422 2, 115 | free-handedness towards others are the goods he possesses, which are ~ 423 2, 115 | under the head of useful goods, since all external goods 424 2, 115 | goods, since all external goods are ~directed to man's use. 425 2, 115 | human good; and among human goods the ~public good surpasses 426 2, 115 | the body surpasses those goods that consist of external ~ 427 2, 115 | directed to all the aforesaid goods. For by reason of his not ~ 428 2, 115 | more useful in external goods, ~which as a rule men desire 429 2, 116 | under which all external goods ~may be comprised. [*The 430 2, 116 | a sin to desire external goods: since man desires ~them 431 2, 116 | Polit. i, 6). External goods come under the ~head of 432 2, 116 | lacking them, for temporal goods cannot be possessed by many 433 2, 116 | and adhering to mutable goods, as state above (FS, Q[71], ~ 434 2, 116 | signifies all ~external goods the value of which can be 435 2, 116 | not covet thy ~neighbor's goods." Therefore the concupiscence 436 2, 116 | there are certain external goods that can ~be obtained by 437 2, 116 | legal debt to give of his goods to the poor, either through 438 2, 116 | is the ~lowest of human goods: since it is less than the 439 2, 116 | seem to regard spiritual goods. But the matter of covetousness 440 2, 116 | covetousness is ~bodily goods, namely, external riches. 441 2, 116 | principal place among sensible goods, for the reason given in ~ 442 2, 116 | acquiring other people's goods, sometimes ~employs force, 443 2, 117 | prodigal squanders his ~goods. Especially is it directed 444 2, 117 | giving he is ~lacking in goods of his own, so that he is 445 2, 117 | no pleasure in ~virtuous goods, he seeks for himself pleasures 446 2, 117 | by not ~communicating his goods to him, whereas by prodigality 447 2, 117 | dispensers ~of the Church's goods, that belong to the poor 448 2, 117 | does not even ~use his own goods for his own profit.~Aquin.: 449 2, 120 | favor. However, present goods or evils are not the subject 450 2, 121 | it does ~away all bodily goods. Wherefore Augustine says ( 451 2, 121 | moderates the ~love of certain goods must in consequence moderate 452 2, 122 | evident that of all the goods of the present life man ~ 453 2, 122 | being stripped of one's goods, as mentioned in Heb. 10: 454 2, 122 | order to ~obtain invisible goods to come. Now so long as 455 2, 122 | is paramount among human goods: ~yet the Divine good, which 456 2, 123 | reason dictates that ~certain goods are to be sought after more 457 2, 123 | dangers, or to lose worldly goods." Again a gloss on Mt. 27: 458 2, 123 | than the loss of ~temporal goods. Hence a man would be excused 459 2, 123 | Stoics, who held temporal goods ~not to be man's goods, 460 2, 123 | temporal goods ~not to be man's goods, it follows in consequence 461 2, 123 | these temporal things are goods ~of the least account, and 462 2, 124 | from the love of temporal goods. ~And every man has it instilled 463 2, 124 | ought. [*Viz. the contrary goods. One would expect ~'se' 464 2, 124 | the evils contrary to the goods ~he loves. This is sometimes 465 2, 124 | 1~Reply OBJ 3: Temporal goods are to be despised as hindering 466 2, 124 | at nothing." But temporal goods are not to be despised, 467 2, 127 | 8) Of its relation to goods of fortune.~Aquin.: SMT 468 2, 127 | much of ~certain external goods or evils, that for their 469 2, 127 | obtaining the greatest ~goods, wherein the mind is confirmed 470 2, 127 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether goods of fortune conduce to magnanimity?~ 471 2, 127 | 1/1~OBJ 1: It seems that goods of fortune do not conduce 472 2, 127 | A[4], ~ad 3). Therefore goods of fortune do not conduce 473 2, 127 | despises whatever pertains to goods of fortune: for Tully ~says ( 474 2, 127 | magnanimous man is not helped by goods of fortune.~Aquin.: SMT 475 2, 127 | misfortunes are opposed to goods of fortune, for every ~one 476 2, 127 | him. Therefore external ~goods of fortune do not conduce 477 2, 127 | something great as its ~end. Now goods of fortune conduce to both 478 2, 127 | multitude who hold these goods of fortune in the highest 479 2, 127 | honor to those who possess goods of ~fortune. Likewise goods 480 2, 127 | goods of ~fortune. Likewise goods of fortune are useful organs 481 2, 127 | Hence it is evident that goods of fortune conduce to ~magnanimity.~ 482 2, 127 | without even these external goods; yet it needs them in order 483 2, 127 | magnanimous man despises external goods, inasmuch as ~he does not 484 2, 127 | not think much of external goods, that is goods ~of fortune, 485 2, 127 | external goods, that is goods ~of fortune, he is neither 486 2, 128 | man looks upon external goods as little ~things. Now according 487 2, 128 | because they ~deem external goods as something great." Therefore 488 2, 128 | by ~reason of riches or goods of fortune. For, as the 489 2, 129 | the greatest of ~external goods: wherefore those who care 490 2, 130 | desire for other ~earthly goods. Yet he is not truly virtuous 491 2, 130 | a man to lose his inward goods.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[132] A[ 492 2, 130 | capital vices. Now among the goods that are the means whereby 493 2, 131 | one who is worthy of great goods, yet does not deem ~himself 494 2, 131 | no one is worthy of great goods except the ~virtuous, since 495 2, 132 | may be ~magnificent. But goods of fortune are requisite 496 2, 133 | inordinate fear of spending his goods, even in things of the least ~ 497 2, 134 | with an unequal mind the goods whereby he may advance to 498 2, 134 | relation, namely, to the goods of ~the present life, which 499 2, 134 | things, but in enjoying the goods to which we had ~aspired 500 2, 134 | of grace to all natural goods, the loss of which may cause


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