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Alphabetical    [«  »]
religare 2
religimus 1
religio 1
religion 681
religious 668
relish 5
reluctance 1
Frequency    [«  »]
686 salvation
682 difference
682 dionysius
681 religion
680 senses
679 22
678 potentiality
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

religion

1-500 | 501-681

    Part, Question
1 2, 60 | Para. 1/1~On the contrary, Religion is a moral virtue distinct 2 2, 60 | various virtues: e.g. "Religion" whereby we pay our debt 3 2, 95 | provided that it foster religion, be helpful ~to discipline, 4 2, 95 | conditions; viz. that it "foster religion," inasmuch as it is ~proportionate 5 2, 95 | virtuous because it fosters religion. And when he goes ~on to 6 2, 97 | else it would not "foster religion," nor be ~"helpful to discipline," 7 2, 99 | the act of a virtue, viz. ~religion, which, as Tully says (De 8 2, 99 | precepts belong to the act of religion, whereby God is worshipped. 9 2, 99 | justice: of which virtue religion is a part, as Tully says ~( 10 2, 100 | moral precepts pertaining to religion, liberality, mercy, ~and 11 2, 107 | God ~in His mercy wished religion to be a free service rendered 12 2, 28 | sum total of the Christian religion consists in mercy, ~as regards 13 2, 30 | sacrifices to God is an act of religion. ~But almsgiving is offering 14 2, 30 | act of charity, but of ~religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[32] A[ 15 2, 30 | thus it is ~commanded by religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[32] A[ 16 2, 30 | for instance, by entering religion, for ~then he gives away 17 2, 30 | by entering the state of religion, for as Ambrose [*The ~quotation 18 2, 30 | total of the ~Christian religion consists in doing one's 19 2, 38 | cxxxviii]: "If the Christian Religion forbade war ~altogether, 20 2, 38 | xxiii, qu. 1]): ~"True religion looks upon as peaceful those 21 2, 69 | advocate, on account of religion, as monks and ~clerics, 22 2, 78 | 53] reckons six, viz. "religion, piety, ~gratitude, revenge, 23 2, 78 | friendship, concord, piety, religion, affection, humanity," ~ 24 2, 78 | to me?" In this ~respect "religion" is annexed to justice since, 25 2, 78 | piety" to parents, and "religion" to God; ~while two regard 26 2, 78 | consequently is the same as religion, wherefore he ~says that 27 2, 79 | 81] Out. Para. 1/3 - OF RELIGION (EIGHT ARTICLES)~We must 28 2, 79 | demands. We shall consider (1) religion, (2) piety, (3) ~observance, ( 29 2, 79 | SS Q[81] Out. Para. 2/3~Religion offers a threefold consideration: ( 30 2, 79 | threefold consideration: (1) Religion considered in ~itself; ( 31 2, 79 | of inquiry:~(1) Whether religion regards only our relation 32 2, 79 | relation to God?~(2) Whether religion is a virtue?~(3) Whether 33 2, 79 | is a virtue?~(3) Whether religion is one virtue?~(4) Whether 34 2, 79 | one virtue?~(4) Whether religion is a special virtue?~(5) 35 2, 79 | special virtue?~(5) Whether religion is a theological virtue?~( 36 2, 79 | theological virtue?~(6) Whether religion should be preferred to the 37 2, 79 | moral virtues?~(7) Whether religion has any external actions?~( 38 2, 79 | external actions?~(8) Whether religion is the same as holiness?~ 39 2, 79 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether religion directs man to God alone?~ 40 2, 79 | OBJ 1: It would seem that religion does not direct man to God 41 2, 79 | is written (James 1:27): "Religion clean and undefiled before 42 2, 79 | within himself. Therefore religion does not imply order to ~ 43 2, 79 | persons ere ~wont to speak of religion as being exhibited, to our 44 2, 79 | without hesitation that religion is ~nothing else but the 45 2, 79 | worship of God." Therefore religion signifies a ~relation not 46 2, 79 | seemingly "latria" pertains to religion. Now "latria ~signifies 47 2, 79 | one another." Therefore religion ~includes a relation to 48 2, 79 | Further, worship belongs to religion. Now man is said to worship ~ 49 2, 79 | thy parents." Therefore ~religion directs us also to our neighbor, 50 2, 79 | to certain men. Therefore religion seemingly does not denote 51 2, 79 | says (Rhet. ii, 53) that "religion consists in ~offering service 52 2, 79 | worship of God," so that religion would seem to take its name 53 2, 79 | or despise.]. Or again, religion may be derived from "religare" [ 54 2, 79 | De Vera Relig. 55): "May religion ~bind us to the one Almighty 55 2, 79 | Almighty God." However, whether religion take its name ~from frequent 56 2, 79 | 1 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Religion has two kinds of acts. Some 57 2, 79 | tribulation" is an act of religion as commanding, and an act 58 2, 79 | this world" is an act of ~religion as commanding, but of temperance 59 2, 79 | 2 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: Religion is referred to those things 60 2, 79 | kindred, if we take the term religion in a broad sense, but not 61 2, 79 | says: "In a stricter sense religion seems to denote, not any ~ 62 2, 79 | therefore it belongs to religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[81] A[ 63 2, 79 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether religion is a virtue?~Aquin.: SMT 64 2, 79 | OBJ 1: It would seem that religion is not a virtue. Seemingly 65 2, 79 | Seemingly it belongs ~to religion to pay reverence to God. 66 2, 79 | Q[19], A[9]). Therefore religion is not ~a virtue but a gift~ 67 2, 79 | ad 3) "latria" belongs to religion, and ~"latria" denotes a 68 2, 79 | of servitude. Therefore religion is not a virtue.~Aquin.: 69 2, 79 | reason. Now, it belongs to religion "to offer ceremonial worship ~ 70 2, 79 | natural ~reason. Therefore religion is not a virtue.~Aquin.: 71 2, 79 | Since then it belongs to ~religion to pay due honor to someone, 72 2, 79 | God, it is evident that ~religion is a virtue.~Aquin.: SMT 73 2, 79 | fear. Now ~it belongs to religion to do certain things through 74 2, 79 | Hence it follows, not that religion is the same as the gift 75 2, 79 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether religion is one virtue?~Aquin.: SMT 76 2, 79 | OBJ 1: It would seem that religion is not one virtue. Religion 77 2, 79 | religion is not one virtue. Religion directs ~us to God, as stated 78 2, 79 | A[2], ad 2). Therefore religion is ~not one virtue.~Aquin.: 79 2, 79 | Now there are many acts of religion, for ~instance to worship, 80 2, 79 | many ~such like. Therefore religion is not one virtue.~Aquin.: 81 2, 79 | Further, adoration belongs to religion. Now adoration is paid to ~ 82 2, 79 | virtues, it would seem that ~religion is not one virtue.~Aquin.: 83 2, 79 | one ~faith." Now true religion professes faith in one God. 84 2, 79 | faith in one God. Therefore religion ~is one virtue.~Aquin.: 85 2, 79 | object. Now it ~belongs to religion to show reverence to one 86 2, 79 | Therefore it is evident that religion is one virtue.~Aquin.: SMT 87 2, 79 | they are served by one ~religion. The different aspects of 88 2, 79 | His goodness. Wherefore religion is one ~virtue.~Aquin.: 89 2, 79 | belong all acts ~ascribed to religion, because, by them all, man 90 2, 79 | Reply OBJ 3: The worship of religion is paid to images, not as ~ 91 2, 79 | latria" nor the ~virtue of religion is differentiated by the 92 2, 79 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether religion is a special virtue, distinct 93 2, 79 | OBJ 1: It would seem that religion is not a special virtue 94 2, 79 | But sacrifice ~belongs to religion. Therefore every virtuous 95 2, 79 | virtuous deed belongs to religion; ~and consequently religion 96 2, 79 | religion; ~and consequently religion is not a special virtue.~ 97 2, 79 | God." Now it belongs to religion to do anything in reverence 98 2, 79 | ad 2; A[2]). Therefore religion is not a special ~virtue.~ 99 2, 79 | be loved." Therefore the religion whereby we ~honor God is 100 2, 79 | our neighbor. Therefore religion is not a ~special virtue.~ 101 2, 79 | Now the good to ~which religion is directed, is to give 102 2, 79 | Hence it is evident that religion is a special virtue.~Aquin.: 103 2, 79 | this does not prove that ~religion is a general virtue, but 104 2, 79 | God's honor, belongs ~to religion, not as eliciting but as 105 2, 79 | commanding: those belong to religion ~as eliciting which pertain 106 2, 79 | neighbor is loved; whereas the religion whereby God is honored, 107 2, 79 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether religion is a theological virtue?~ 108 2, 79 | OBJ 1: It would seem that religion is a theological virtue. 109 2, 79 | virtues. Now it belongs to religion to ~pay worship to God. 110 2, 79 | worship to God. Therefore religion is a theological virtue.~ 111 2, 79 | God for its object. ~Now religion has God for its object, 112 2, 79 | above (A[1]). Therefore religion is a theological virtue.~ 113 2, 79 | Now it is ~evident that religion is not an intellectual virtue, 114 2, 79 | As stated above (A[4]) religion pays due worship to God. ~ 115 2, 79 | are to be considered in religion: first that which it ~offers 116 2, 79 | of matter and object in ~religion; secondly, that to which 117 2, 79 | evident that God is related to religion ~not as matter or object, 118 2, 79 | as end: and consequently religion is not a ~theological virtue 119 2, 79 | command, they cause the act of religion, which ~performs certain 120 2, 79 | 2 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: Religion directs man to God not as 121 2, 79 | 3 Para. 1/2~Reply OBJ 3: Religion is neither a theological 122 2, 79 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether religion should be preferred to the 123 2, 79 | OBJ 1: It would seem that religion should not be preferred 124 2, 79 | stated in Ethic. ii, 6. But religion fails to observe the ~mean 125 2, 79 | equal to God. ~Therefore religion is not more excellent than 126 2, 79 | of my goods." Therefore ~religion would seem less praiseworthy 127 2, 79 | Him, it would seem ~that religion is less praiseworthy than 128 2, 79 | The precepts pertaining to religion are given ~precedence (Ex. 129 2, 79 | acts of virtue. Therefore religion is the chief of the ~moral 130 2, 79 | to God as their end. And religion approaches ~nearer to God 131 2, 79 | the honor of God. Hence religion ~excels among the moral 132 2, 79 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether religion has an external act?~Aquin.: 133 2, 79 | OBJ 1: It would seem that religion has not an external act. 134 2, 79 | but to the body. Therefore religion, to which adoration belongs, 135 2, 79 | OBJ 2: Further, the end of religion is to pay God reverence 136 2, 79 | bodily actions. Therefore religion has no ~bodily actions.~ 137 2, 79 | Therefore the internal acts of religion take precedence of the others 138 2, 79 | the others and ~belong to religion essentially, while its external 139 2, 79 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether religion is the same as sanctity?~ 140 2, 79 | OBJ 1: It would seem that religion is not the same as sanctity. 141 2, 79 | not the same as sanctity. Religion ~is a special virtue, as 142 2, 79 | sanctity is not the same as religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[81] A[ 143 2, 79 | uncleanness. Since then ~religion belongs to justice, it would 144 2, 79 | sanctity is not the same ~as religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[81] A[ 145 2, 79 | reckoned as distinct from ~religion. Therefore sanctity is not 146 2, 79 | sanctity is not the same as religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[81] A[ 147 2, 79 | to serve God" belongs to ~religion, as stated above (A[1], 148 2, 79 | A[3], ad 2). Therefore religion is ~the same as sanctity.~ 149 2, 79 | so that it differs from religion not essentially but ~only 150 2, 79 | For it takes the name of religion according as it gives ~God 151 2, 79 | in a way identified with religion. But it has a ~certain generality, 152 2, 79 | 3: Sanctity differs from religion as explained above, not ~ 153 2, 80 | 1/2 - INTERIOR ACTS OF RELIGION (QQ[82]-83)~OF DEVOTION ( 154 2, 80 | now consider the acts of religion. First, we shall consider 155 2, 80 | secondary. The interior ~acts of religion are seemingly devotion and 156 2, 80 | Whether it is an act of religion?~(3) Of the cause of devotion?~( 157 2, 80 | Whether devotion is an act of religion?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[82] A[ 158 2, 80 | devotion is not an act of religion. Devotion, ~as stated above ( 159 2, 80 | charity ~rather than of religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[82] A[ 160 2, 80 | Further, charity precedes religion; and devotion seems to precede ~ 161 2, 80 | devotion is not an act of religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[82] A[ 162 2, 80 | 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, by religion man is directed to God alone, 163 2, 80 | devotion is not an act of religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[82] A[ 164 2, 80 | But a vow is an act of religion. Therefore devotion is also 165 2, 80 | devotion is also an act of ~religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[82] A[ 166 2, 80 | God, belongs ~properly to religion, as stated above (Q[81]). 167 2, 80 | that devotion is an act of religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[82] A[ 168 2, 80 | belongs ~immediately to religion, and, through the medium 169 2, 80 | and, through the medium of religion, to charity ~which is the 170 2, 80 | which is the principle of religion, that man should give himself 171 2, 81 | Whether prayer is an act of religion?~(4) Whether we ought to 172 2, 81 | Whether prayer is an act of religion?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[83] A[ 173 2, 81 | prayer is not an act of religion. Since ~religion is a part 174 2, 81 | act of religion. Since ~religion is a part of justice, it 175 2, 81 | seems to be an act, not of religion, but of the gift of ~understanding 176 2, 81 | seemingly is not an act of religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[83] A[ 177 2, 81 | Further, it seems to belong to religion that one "offers worship ~ 178 2, 81 | prayer is not an act of religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[83] A[ 179 2, 81 | Lord." Now this belongs to religion. Therefore prayer ~is an 180 2, 81 | Therefore prayer ~is an act of religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[83] A[ 181 2, 81 | it belongs properly to ~religion to show honor to God, wherefore 182 2, 81 | shown to God, belong to religion. Now man shows reverence 183 2, 81 | prayer is properly an act of religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[83] A[ 184 2, 81 | 1], ad 1), and therefore religion, which is in the ~will, 185 2, 81 | the chief of the ~acts of religion, since by it religion directs 186 2, 81 | of religion, since by it religion directs man's intellect 187 2, 81 | comes under a precept of ~religion, which precept is expressed 188 2, 81 | surpasses other acts of religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[83] A[ 189 2, 81 | alone. Prayer is an ~act of religion, as stated above (A[3]). 190 2, 81 | alone is to be worshiped ~by religion. Therefore we should pray 191 2, 81 | charity through the medium of religion, of which prayer is an act, ~ 192 2, 81 | itself to God belongs to religion, while the desire ~for the 193 2, 81 | necessary: but this belongs to religion, for it is its ~first act 194 2, 82 | 1/2 - EXTERIOR ACTS OF RELIGION (QQ[84]-91)~THE SERVICE 195 2, 82 | adoration is an act of latria or religion? ~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[84] A[ 196 2, 82 | not an act of latria or religion. ~The worship of religion 197 2, 82 | religion. ~The worship of religion is due to God alone. But 198 2, 82 | adoration is not an ~act of religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[84] A[ 199 2, 82 | Further, the worship of religion is due to God as the object 200 2, 82 | the worship of one same religion is due to the three ~Persons. 201 2, 82 | 4) that it ~is proper to religion to show reverence to God. 202 2, 82 | we adore God is an act of religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[84] A[ 203 2, 83 | the ~outward acts of religion are directed to the inward 204 2, 83 | a definite virtue, viz. religion. But it ~happens that the 205 2, 83 | belong to the virtue of religion. ~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[85] A[ 206 2, 86 | be bound by vow to enter religion?~(10) Whether a vow is subject 207 2, 86 | vow is an act of latria or religion?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[88] A[ 208 2, 86 | not an act of latria or religion. ~Every act of virtue is 209 2, 86 | to any virtue and not to religion especially.~Aquin.: SMT 210 2, 86 | ii, 53) it belongs to ~religion to offer God worship and 211 2, 86 | a vow is not an act of religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[88] A[ 212 2, 86 | a vow is not an act of religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[88] A[ 213 2, 86 | is properly the act of ~religion or latria. Therefore, a 214 2, 86 | vow is an act of latria or religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[88] A[ 215 2, 86 | act of virtue ~belongs to religion or latria by way of command, 216 2, 86 | properly an ~act of latria or religion. ~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[88] A[ 217 2, 86 | sometimes it is an act of religion, as offering a sacrifice 218 2, 86 | of them to God belongs to religion, for the reason ~given above. 219 2, 86 | that some vows belong to religion by ~reason only of the promise 220 2, 86 | above (A[5]) is an act of religion which is the chief of the 221 2, 86 | fulfilment of ~a vow is an act of religion which is a greater virtue 222 2, 86 | himself by vow to enter religion, or with regard to ~contracting 223 2, 86 | himself by vow to enter religion, since this ~would withdraw 224 2, 86 | themselves by vow to enter religion?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[88] A[ 225 2, 86 | themselves by vow to ~enter religion. Since a vow requires deliberation 226 2, 86 | themselves by vow to enter religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[88] A[ 227 2, 86 | another. Now a vow to enter religion made by a boy or girl before 228 2, 86 | granted to those who ~enter religion, so that probation may precede 229 2, 86 | be bound by vow to enter religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[88] A[ 230 2, 86 | bound by a vow ~to enter religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[88] A[ 231 2, 86 | Table since it is an act of ~religion. Therefore vows do not admit 232 2, 86 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, religion is a more excellent virtue 233 2, 86 | if a man vows an act of religion, e.g. to offer sacrifice 234 2, 86 | it is already an act of religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[88] A[ 235 2, 86 | vow. A person may enter religion ~without the authority of 236 2, 86 | prelate. Now by entering religion one ~is absolved from the 237 2, 86 | the perpetual service ~of religion." And yet a man who enters 238 2, 86 | And yet a man who enters religion is not bound to fulfil ~ 239 2, 86 | world, because by entering religion he dies to his former ~life, 240 2, 86 | and because the burden of religion is onerous ~enough without 241 2, 87 | consider those external acts of religion, whereby something ~Divine 242 2, 87 | Whether an oath is an act of religion or latria?~Aquin.: SMT SS 243 2, 87 | an oath is not an act of religion, or latria. ~Acts of religion 244 2, 87 | religion, or latria. ~Acts of religion are about holy and divine 245 2, 87 | swearing is not an act of religion or latria.~Aquin.: SMT SS 246 2, 87 | Further, it belongs to religion to give worship to God, 247 2, 87 | swearing is not an act of ~religion or latria.~Aquin.: SMT SS 248 2, 87 | OBJ 3: Further, the end of religion or latria is to show reverence 249 2, 87 | swearing is not an act of religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[89] A[ 250 2, 87 | there of the servitude of religion. Therefore swearing is an 251 2, 87 | Therefore swearing is an act ~of religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[89] A[ 252 2, 87 | reverence to God belongs to religion or latria. wherefore it 253 2, 87 | that an oath is an act of religion or latria.~Aquin.: SMT SS 254 2, 87 | Accordingly an oath ~belongs to religion by reason of the former, 255 2, 87 | Just as a vow is an act of religion, so is ~an oath. Now it 256 2, 87 | because a vow is an act of religion, as stated above (Q[88], 257 2, 87 | reason ~a vow is an act of religion. On the other hand, in an 258 2, 87 | reason, become an act of religion, ~since moral acts take 259 2, 87 | Further, an oath is an act of religion, as stated above (A[4]). ~ 260 2, 87 | were to swear ~not to enter religion, or not to become a cleric, 261 2, 87 | oath that he will enter religion, or perform some act of ~ 262 2, 87 | man swears not to enter a religion: and such an ~oath requires 263 2, 89 | worship, for it is an ~act of religion. Now God is worshiped with 264 2, 90 | 1/2 - VICES OPPOSED TO RELIGION (QQ[92]-114)~SUPERSTITION, 265 2, 90 | vices that are opposed to religion. ~First we shall consider 266 2, 90 | consider those which agree with religion in giving worship ~to God; 267 2, 90 | manifestly ~contrary to religion, through showing contempt 268 2, 90 | superstition is a vice opposed to religion?~(2) Whether it has several 269 2, 90 | superstition is a vice contrary to religion?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[92] A[ 270 2, 90 | not a vice contrary to ~religion. One contrary is not included 271 2, 90 | definition of the other. ~But religion is included in the definition 272 2, 90 | immoderate observance of religion," according ~to a gloss 273 2, 90 | is not a vice contrary to religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[92] A[ 274 2, 90 | is not a vice opposed to ~religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[92] A[ 275 2, 90 | to denote an excess. But religion ~admits of no excess, since, 276 2, 90 | of rendering to God, by religion, the equal of what we owe ~ 277 2, 90 | is not a vice contrary to religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[92] A[ 278 2, 90 | worship of one God belongs to ~religion. Therefore superstition 279 2, 90 | superstition is contrary to religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[92] A[ 280 2, 90 | stated above (Q[81], A[5]), religion is a moral ~virtue. Now 281 2, 90 | superstition is a vice contrary to religion by excess, not ~that it 282 2, 90 | divine worship than true religion, but because ~it offers 283 2, 90 | superstition is described as religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[92] A[ 284 2, 90 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Religion does not admit of excess, 285 2, 90 | so does the other." Now religion, to which superstition is ~ 286 2, 90 | relate to one same thing. But religion, to ~which superstition 287 2, 90 | superstition, ~which is opposed to religion, is not specified according 288 2, 90 | to say in a hypocritical ~religion." Therefore hypocrisy should 289 2, 90 | stated above, sins against religion consist in going ~beyond 290 2, 90 | creature. The second end of religion ~is that man may be taught 291 2, 90 | Reply OBJ 3: Hypocritical religion is taken here for "religion 292 2, 90 | religion is taken here for "religion as ~applied to human observances," 293 2, 90 | Wherefore ~this hypocritical religion is nothing else than worship 294 2, 90 | of the Old Law. It is of ~religion taken in this sense that 295 2, 91 | pertaining to ~Christian religion." Now it is a lie if one 296 2, 91 | the outward ~worship of religion consists, as shown above ( 297 2, 91 | observances under the name of ~religion."~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[93] A[ 298 2, 92 | pertains to the virtue of religion to which ~superstition is 299 2, 92 | which belongs to the true religion. For just as we ~speak univocally 300 2, 92 | which is the latria of true religion. Therefore idolatry is not 301 2, 92 | when we were treating of religion. Therefore it is superstition 302 2, 92 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Just as religion is not faith, but a confession 303 2, 92 | univocally, whether to true ~religion or to idolatry, just as 304 2, 92 | latria denotes the same as religion, and then, since it is a 305 2, 92 | equivocally to the latria of ~true religion, and to idolatry: just as 306 2, 92 | that "we must not ~seek religion from the philosophers, who 307 2, 93 | OBJ 2: Further, just as religion is due worship, so is superstition ~ 308 2, 93 | superstition is opposed to religion. But in true ~religion nothing 309 2, 93 | to religion. But in true ~religion nothing is to be found corresponding 310 2, 93 | of omens has a ~touch of religion mingled with it, for it 311 2, 95 | vices that are opposed to religion, through ~lack of religion, 312 2, 95 | religion, through ~lack of religion, and which are manifestly 313 2, 95 | opposed to the virtue of religion?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[97] A[ 314 2, 95 | opposed to the ~virtue of religion. The temptation of God is 315 2, 95 | to faith rather than to religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[97] A[ 316 2, 95 | God is opposed, ~not to religion, but to truth.~Aquin.: SMT 317 2, 95 | becomingly is an act of ~religion as stated above (Q[83], 318 2, 95 | God is a sin ~opposed to religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[97] A[ 319 2, 95 | Q[81], A[5]), the end of religion ~is to pay reverence to 320 2, 95 | irreverence for God is opposed to religion. Now it is evident that 321 2, 95 | God is a sin opposed to religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[97] A[ 322 2, 95 | 81], A[7]), it belongs to religion to ~declare one's faith 323 2, 95 | opposed to the virtue of religion, than superstition which 324 2, 95 | bears ~some likeness to religion. Therefore to tempt God 325 2, 95 | that, Among sins opposed to religion, the more grievous is that ~ 326 2, 95 | Superstition bears a likeness to religion, as regards the ~material 327 2, 95 | act which it pays just as religion does. But, as regards the ~ 328 2, 95 | it is more contrary to religion than the temptation of God, 329 2, 96 | man swears not to ~enter religion, or not to do some kind 330 2, 96 | manifestly a sin opposed to religion, to which it belongs to ~ 331 2, 96 | who swears not to enter religion, or not to give ~an alms, 332 2, 97 | a special virtue, namely religion, to ~which it belongs to 333 2, 97 | Moreover, it is opposed to religion. For according to Damascene ( 334 2, 98 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Just as religion consists in a kind of protestation 335 2, 98 | too the vices ~opposed to religion include a certain protestation 336 2, 98 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 4: Further, religion is the state of spiritual 337 2, 99 | PIETY (FOUR ARTICLES)~After religion we must consider piety, 338 2, 99 | omitted for the sake of ~religion?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[101] A[ 339 2, 99 | Wherefore just as it belongs to religion to give worship to God, 340 2, 99 | Further, it is proper to religion to give worship to God. 341 2, 99 | piety is not distinct from religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[101] A[ 342 2, 99 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Just as religion is a protestation of faith, 343 2, 99 | father or country. Hence religion, which ~gives worship to 344 2, 99 | omitted for ~the sake of religion? ~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[101] 345 2, 99 | omitted for the sake of religion. For Our Lord said (Lk. 346 2, 99 | omitted for the sake of religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[101] A[ 347 2, 99 | Now the latter pertains to religion, while it is a duty of piety 348 2, 99 | omitted for the sake of ~religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[101] A[ 349 2, 99 | so do we worship ~God by religion. Therefore the duties of 350 2, 99 | sake of the worship of religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[101] A[ 351 2, 99 | fulfil the observances of religion. Now in accordance with 352 2, 99 | omitted for the sake of religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[101] A[ 353 2, 99 | taught ~that for the sake of religion one ought to refrain from 354 2, 99 | Para. 1/2~I answer that, Religion and piety are two virtues. 355 2, 99 | Therefore it is impossible that religion and piety mutually hinder 356 2, 99 | 52, "the piety of ~divine religion takes precedence of the 357 2, 99 | the sake of the worship religion gives to God. If, ~however, 358 2, 99 | piety aside for the sake of religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[101] A[ 359 2, 99 | abandon them for the sake of religion. But if we cannot ~devote 360 2, 99 | as to give more time to religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[101] A[ 361 2, 99 | has made his profession in religion. For he that is in the ~ 362 2, 99 | not ~leave them and enter religion, because he would be breaking 363 2, 99 | abandon them and enter ~religion, because children are not 364 2, 99 | made his ~profession in religion is deemed to be already 365 2, 100 | Therefore, just as, in a manner, religion, whereby worship is given 366 2, 100 | above (Q[101], A[3], ad 2), religion goes by the ~name of piety 367 2, 100 | called ~is distinct from religion; and in the same way piety 368 2, 100 | takes the first place after religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[102] A[ 369 2, 100 | immediately after the precepts of religion, which belong to the first ~ 370 2, 100 | follows immediately after religion in the order of ~excellence.~ 371 2, 101 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Just as religion is called piety by way of 372 2, 102 | have stated above regarding religion (Q[92], ~A[2]). We may also 373 2, 102 | of sacrifices belongs to religion, which is the greatest of 374 2, 102 | for God, it comes under religion, and pertains to devotion, ~ 375 2, 102 | is the principal act of religion. Wherefore from this point 376 2, 104 | belongs to ~the virtue of religion, and the honor with which 377 2, 104 | favor, it follows that after religion, whereby ~we pay God due 378 2, 104 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Just as religion is superexcelling piety, 379 2, 104 | among things pertaining to religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[106] A[ 380 2, 108 | the virtues of faith and religion: wherefore it is a most 381 2, 108 | sin, for it is opposed to religion; or in order to injure one' 382 2, 116 | it is opposed neither to ~religion nor to the theological virtues, 383 2, 116 | to prudence, perjury to religion, restlessness to hope, or 384 2, 119 | among the parts of ~justice religion is greater than piety. Therefore 385 2, 119 | accounted a gift, it seems that religion should be a gift rather ~ 386 2, 119 | worship to God as Creator, as religion does, is more ~excellent 387 2, 119 | Creator and Lord. Wherefore ~religion is greater than the virtue 388 2, 119 | of piety is ~greater than religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[121] A[ 389 2, 120 | precepts are about acts of religion, ~which is the chief part 390 2, 120 | should ~the first precept of religion, whereby all honor God, 391 2, 120 | the decalogue pertains to religion, ~as stated above (A[1]). 392 2, 120 | stated above (A[1]). Now religion, since it is one virtue, 393 2, 120 | to lay the foundation of religion, whereby man is duly ~directed 394 2, 120 | all to be instructed in religion, so as ~to remove the obstacles 395 2, 120 | remove the obstacles to true religion. Now the chief obstacle 396 2, 120 | Now the chief obstacle to ~religion is for man to adhere to 397 2, 120 | affirmative precept about ~religion, namely: "Remember that 398 2, 120 | means the ~obstacles to religion might be removed. For though 399 2, 120 | superstition, as ~faith precedes religion. Therefore this precept 400 2, 120 | remove obstacles to true religion before establishing him 401 2, 120 | establishing him in true ~religion. Now a thing is opposed 402 2, 120 | thing is opposed to true religion in two ways. First, by ~ 403 2, 120 | wit, that which belongs to religion is given to others ~than 404 2, 120 | Now superstition hinders ~religion by preventing man from acknowledging 405 2, 120 | hand, irreligion hinders religion by preventing ~man from 406 2, 120 | that, The obstacles to true religion being removed by the first ~ 407 2, 120 | is established in ~true religion. Now it belongs to religion 408 2, 120 | religion. Now it belongs to religion to give worship to God: 409 2, 120 | three precepts pertaining to religion, ~whereby man pays what 410 2, 132 | holiness is the same as religion, as stated above (Q[81], ~ 411 2, 132 | is apparently the same as religion. Therefore it is not a special 412 2, 132 | chief effect is directed to religion or holiness.~Aquin.: SMT 413 2, 136 | perseverance as superstition is to religion. But superstition is opposed ~ 414 2, 136 | superstition is opposed ~to religion, as stated above (Q[92], 415 2, 145 | paying tithes is an ~act of religion, as stated above (Q[87], 416 2, 145 | Therefore fasting is an ~act of religion and not of abstinence. ~ 417 2, 145 | should not be an act of religion, or of chastity, or ~of 418 2, 145 | in His mercy wished our religion to be ~distinguished by 419 2, 150 | as well as the ~virtue of religion, the acts of which consist 420 2, 152 | worthy of ~condemnation when religion forbade it.~Aquin.: SMT 421 2, 152 | of God, becomes an act of religion, as in the case of those ~ 422 2, 155 | total of the Christian ~religion." Therefore meekness and 423 2, 182 | it - either by entering ~religion, even without their bishop' 424 2, 182 | leading a good life ~in religion, and in the office of one 425 2, 182 | avoid dangers by entering ~religion; hence he does not say that " 426 2, 182 | archdeacons, when they enter ~religion, resign their cure, in order 427 2, 183 | cure, in order to ~enter religion?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[185] A[ 428 2, 183 | cure ~in order to enter religion. For no one can lawfully 429 2, 183 | episcopal cure and enter religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[185] A[ 430 2, 183 | was bound in the state of religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[185] A[ 431 2, 183 | compared ~to the vows of religion as the particular to the 432 2, 183 | ad 1). But the vows of religion are compared to the ~episcopal 433 2, 184 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether religion implies a state of perfection?~ 434 2, 184 | OBJ 1: It would seem that religion does not imply a state of 435 2, 184 | pertain to ~perfection. But religion is necessary for salvation, 436 2, 184 | Therefore it ~would seem that religion does not denote the state 437 2, 184 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, religion according to Tully (De Invent. 438 2, 184 | Therefore it would seem that ~religion does not denote the state 439 2, 184 | of the proficient. But in religion also some are ~beginners, 440 2, 184 | are proficient. Therefore religion does not denote ~the state 441 2, 184 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 4: Further, religion would seem a place of repentance; 442 2, 184 | Therefore it ~would seem that religion is not the state of perfection.~ 443 2, 184 | greatest pleasures. Now religion as stated above (Q[81]~, 444 2, 184 | A[2]), and in this sense religion denotes ~the state of perfection.~ 445 2, 184 | treating of the virtue of religion, religion has ~reference 446 2, 184 | the virtue of religion, religion has ~reference not only 447 2, 184 | things ~that are proper to religion, but also to the acts of 448 2, 184 | and honor become ~acts of religion. Accordingly if a man devotes 449 2, 184 | his whole life belongs to religion, and thus by reason of ~ 450 2, 184 | above (Q[184], AA[4],6) religion denotes the ~state of perfection 451 2, 184 | Thus all are not perfect in religion, but some are beginners, ~ 452 2, 184 | Reply OBJ 1: He who enters religion does not make profession 453 2, 184 | regards the essential vows of religion themselves; ~wherefore religious 454 2, 184 | obedience were requisite for religion, it ~would follow that religious 455 2, 184 | obedience is not requisite for religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[186] A[ 456 2, 184 | obedience ~is unbecoming to religion whereby men seek to attain 457 2, 184 | whereas those who ~live in religion give themselves wholly and 458 2, 184 | of these do not belong to religion, through not being of those ~ 459 2, 184 | and some are contrary to religion. ~Nor is there any comparison 460 2, 184 | are altogether contrary to religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[186] A[ 461 2, 184 | necessary for the school of religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[186] A[ 462 2, 184 | directed to the end ~of religion, namely the love of God 463 2, 184 | connected with the end of religion; and the more closely ~a 464 2, 184 | wholesome counsel to enter religion. ~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[186] 465 2, 185 | is written (James 1:27): "Religion ~clean and undefiled before 466 2, 185 | lendeth." This is contrary to ~religion, wherefore a gloss on 2 467 2, 185 | pattern," etc., says, "our religion calls men to liberty." ~ 468 2, 185 | who under the guise of religion assume the characteristics 469 2, 185 | wear coarse attire, since ~religion is a state of penance and 470 2, 185 | practice of the Christian religion ~when a man draws attention 471 2, 186 | three essential ~vows of religion, as stated above (Q[186], 472 2, 186 | three essential vows of religion pertain to the ~practice 473 2, 186 | pertain to the ~practice of religion as principles to which all 474 2, 186 | is written (James 1:27): "Religion clean and ~undefiled before 475 2, 186 | since it belongs properly to religion to offer sacrifice to God, 476 2, 186 | of the essential vows of religion, and their refraining from ~ 477 2, 186 | after it is stated that "religion clean and undefiled ~. . . 478 2, 186 | instinct brought study into religion, and people said: I am of ~ 479 2, 186 | who profess the Christian religion should profess ~nothing 480 2, 186 | As stated above (A[2]), religion may be ordained to the ~ 481 2, 186 | brought into the Christian religion.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[188] A[ 482 2, 186 | discretion to the end of ~religion. Thus the taming of the 483 2, 186 | the common good. And since religion is directed to ~the perfection 484 2, 187 | commandments should enter religion?~(2) Whether it is lawful 485 2, 187 | be bound by vow to enter ~religion?~(3) Whether those who are 486 2, 187 | are bound by vow to enter religion are bound to ~fulfil their 487 2, 187 | Whether those who vow to enter religion are bound to remain there 488 2, 187 | should be received into religion?~(6) Whether one should 489 2, 187 | be withheld from entering religion through ~deference to one' 490 2, 187 | or archdeacons may enter religion?~(8) Whether one may pass 491 2, 187 | to induce others to enter religion?~(10) Whether serious deliberation 492 2, 187 | requisite for entrance into religion?~~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[189] 493 2, 187 | commandments should ~enter religion?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[189] A[ 494 2, 187 | seem that none should enter religion but those who are ~practiced 495 2, 187 | should be allowed to enter ~religion but those who are practiced 496 2, 187 | one ought not to enter ~religion for the purpose of keeping 497 2, 187 | that one should not enter religion unless one be practiced ~ 498 2, 187 | perverted by those who ~enter religion, or induce others to enter 499 2, 187 | or induce others to enter religion, before they are ~practiced 500 2, 187 | observance of the counsels in religion, without being first of


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