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Alphabetical    [«  »]
meal-time 1
meals 4
meam 1
mean 657
meaning 268
meanings 7
meanness 26
Frequency    [«  »]
661 baptized
661 remain
658 intelligible
657 mean
656 anyone
654 21
654 authority
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

mean

1-500 | 501-657

    Part, Question
1 1, 3 | but humanity is taken to mean the formal part ~of a man, 2 1, 3 | Reply OBJ 2: "To be" can mean either of two things. It 3 1, 3 | either of two things. It may mean the act ~of essence, or 4 1, 3 | act ~of essence, or it may mean the composition of a proposition 5 1, 3 | and difference; and the mean of a demonstration ~is a 6 1, 4 | is like God, it does not mean to deny all likeness to 7 1, 10 | eternity can be taken to ~mean that if any other thing 8 1, 10 | and from eternity, as the ~mean between them both. This 9 1, 10 | aeviternity which is a mean between eternity and time. 10 1, 10 | many aeviternities when we mean ages.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[10] 11 1, 12 | God my Saviour," do not ~mean that God will be seen with 12 1, 12 | if defect be taken ~to mean privation, as if it were 13 1, 12 | to face," ~this does not mean the Divine essence, but 14 1, 13 | we say that God lives, we mean that God is ~not like an 15 1, 13 | words, "God is good," we mean, God is the cause of goodness 16 1, 13 | God lives, they assuredly mean more than to say the He 17 1, 13 | metaphorically imply and mean a corporeal condition in 18 1, 13 | synonymous names are those which mean exactly the same. But these ~ 19 1, 13 | these ~names applied to God mean entirely the same thing 20 1, 13 | apply to it God, we do not mean to signify anything distinct 21 1, 13 | of community of idea is a mean between pure equivocation 22 1, 13 | because when said of ~God they mean only similitudes to such 23 1, 13 | good," it would then only mean "God is the cause of the 24 1, 13 | this reason: Univocal terms mean absolutely the same thing, ~ 25 1, 14 | to God, since it is the mean between ~potentiality and 26 1, 16 | In the ~one way so as to mean that being is not apprehended, 27 1, 16 | the other ~way, so as to mean that being cannot be apprehended 28 1, 18 | here takes "to live" to mean an operation ~of life. Or 29 1, 19 | in which case they would mean, as Augustine says (De praed. ~ 30 1, 19 | class; in which case they ~mean that God wills some men 31 1, 19 | we find many words that mean the ~same thing. Hence there 32 1, 21 | works, ~if mercy be taken to mean the removal of any kind 33 1, 22 | himself, this does not ~mean that man is exempt from 34 1, 25 | is rightly understood to mean that God can do ~all things 35 1, 25 | he may be understood to mean that God ~can do some things 36 1, 27 | take this procession to mean the cause ~proceeding to 37 1, 27 | existence as received, ~we mean that He Who proceeds receives 38 1, 29 | person" and "subsistence" ~mean the same.~Aquin.: SMT FP 39 1, 29 | commonly taken amongst us to mean ~essence.~Aquin.: SMT FP 40 1, 29 | if reason ~be taken to mean, not discursive thought, 41 1, 29 | person of the Father, we mean nothing else but ~the substance 42 1, 30 | lest we be understood to mean three essences or ~natures, 43 1, 30 | multitude; hence in God ~it may mean both substance and relation, 44 1, 31 | according as trinity may ~mean trine-unity. But in the 45 1, 31 | persons. ~Yet it does not mean the relations themselves 46 1, 31 | three persons, "we do not mean to imply diversity."~Aquin.: 47 1, 31 | difference" are taken to mean "distinction." But lest 48 1, 31 | term in God; for it would mean solitude in the term to 49 1, 31 | alone writes," we do not mean ~that Socrates is solitary, 50 1, 31 | God alone is Father," can mean two things, ~because the 51 1, 31 | a distributive sense, to mean any rational nature.~Aquin.: 52 1, 32 | of paternity in God, we mean God the Father.~Aquin.: 53 1, 32 | abstract; and these are what we mean by ~properties and notions. ~ 54 1, 32 | notions, if he does not mean to uphold anything at variance 55 1, 33 | this term "cause" seems to mean diversity of substance, 56 1, 34 | term knowledge does not ~mean the act of a knowing intellect, 57 1, 34 | word" is here taken to mean command; inasmuch as ~by 58 1, 36 | in the Son, it ~does not mean that He does not proceed 59 1, 36 | act. But since action is a mean between the agent and ~the 60 1, 36 | mallet, ~for this does not mean that the mallet is the cause 61 1, 36 | Holy Ghost, there is no mean, for this is ~one and the 62 1, 37 | something else; we do not mean ~anything that passes into 63 1, 37 | denoting a cause, it seems to mean ~that the Holy Ghost is 64 1, 39 | person of the Father we mean nothing else but the substance 65 1, 39 | habitude of form, we do not mean ~that essence is different 66 1, 39 | person, which we should mean if we said, ~"three persons 67 1, 39 | so that it would really mean, "He begot another ~most 68 1, 39 | Father; so that it would ~mean, "He begot God, Who is Himself 69 1, 40 | OBJ 3: Augustine does not mean to say that the hypostasis 70 1, 41 | OBJ 2: Augustine does not mean to say by those words that 71 1, 43 | mother; or it may be taken to mean that He ~could be sent because 72 1, 45 | speak of its being made, ~we mean that it is from another, 73 1, 45 | OBJ 2: Creation does not mean the building up of a composite 74 1, 46 | is an infinite number ~of mean terms.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 75 1, 47 | entirety; but this does not mean that He makes every part 76 1, 47 | Thus as ~when I say "man" I mean the form, and when I say " 77 1, 47 | when I say "this man," I mean the ~form in matter; so 78 1, 51 | angel. ~And this is what we mean by an angel assuming a body.~ 79 1, 54 | books, although he does not mean to assert it; hence he says ( 80 1, 61 | By heaven he does not mean the visible ~firmament, 81 1, 63 | continuous time, time is taken to mean the ~succession of their 82 1, 66 | firmament, which ~they take to mean the sidereal heaven, is 83 1, 67 | darkness must be held to mean ~the spiritual darkness 84 1, 68 | that these words do not mean that these waters are rational 85 1, 68 | deep" might be taken to mean the ~infinite mass of water, 86 1, 69 | and the dry ~land appear," mean that corporeal matter was 87 1, 71 | the firmament be taken to mean the region of clouds. Hence 88 1, 73 | other cannot be explained to mean that He made man ~create 89 1, 74 | the fourth day does ~not mean that their substance was 90 1, 74 | the works that follow to mean some sort of distinction 91 1, 74 | what Augustine holds to mean formless ~matter, lest it 92 1, 76 | necessary to distinguish. If we ~mean quantitative totality which 93 1, 76 | part ~thereof. But if we mean totality of species and 94 1, 37 | something else; we do not mean ~anything that passes into 95 1, 37 | denoting a cause, it seems to mean ~that the Holy Ghost is 96 1, 39 | person of the Father we mean nothing else but the substance 97 1, 39 | habitude of form, we do not mean ~that essence is different 98 1, 39 | person, which we should mean if we said, ~"three persons 99 1, 39 | so that it would really mean, "He begot another ~most 100 1, 39 | Father; so that it would ~mean, "He begot God, Who is Himself 101 1, 40 | OBJ 3: Augustine does not mean to say that the hypostasis 102 1, 41 | OBJ 2: Augustine does not mean to say by those words that 103 1, 43 | mother; or it may be taken to mean that He ~could be sent because 104 1, 46 | speak of its being made, ~we mean that it is from another, 105 1, 46 | OBJ 2: Creation does not mean the building up of a composite 106 1, 47 | is an infinite number ~of mean terms.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 107 1, 48 | entirety; but this does not mean that He makes every part 108 1, 48 | Thus as ~when I say "man" I mean the form, and when I say " 109 1, 48 | when I say "this man," I mean the ~form in matter; so 110 1, 52 | angel. And this is what we mean by an angel assuming a body.~ 111 1, 55 | books, although he does not mean to assert it; hence he says ( 112 1, 62 | By heaven he does not mean the visible ~firmament, 113 1, 64 | continuous time, time is taken to mean the ~succession of their 114 1, 67 | firmament, which ~they take to mean the sidereal heaven, is 115 1, 68 | darkness must be held to mean ~the spiritual darkness 116 1, 69 | that these words do not mean that these waters are rational 117 1, 69 | deep" might be taken to mean the ~infinite mass of water, 118 1, 70 | and the dry ~land appear," mean that corporeal matter was 119 1, 71 | the firmament be taken to mean the region of clouds. Hence 120 1, 72 | other cannot be explained to mean that He made man ~create 121 1, 73 | the fourth day does ~not mean that their substance was 122 1, 73 | the works that follow to mean some sort of distinction 123 1, 73 | what Augustine holds to mean formless ~matter, lest it 124 1, 75 | necessary to distinguish. If we ~mean quantitative totality which 125 1, 75 | part ~thereof. But if we mean totality of species and 126 1, 78 | men. And this is what they mean who hold ~that there is 127 1, 78 | And by ~intelligence I mean that by which we understand 128 1, 78 | thinking; ~and by will I mean that love or affection which 129 1, 83 | Those words of Augustine mean that we must not expect 130 1, 84 | species. This is what we mean by abstracting the universal 131 1, 87 | Augustine may be taken to mean that the knowledge of ~incorporeal 132 1, 88 | same; but ~this does not mean that its union with the 133 1, 92 | image of God, we do not mean that the universe in ~any 134 1, 92 | Wherefore this does not mean that ~the angels are not 135 1, 92 | more or less, ~we do not mean that one species of substance 136 1, 92 | than at another; nor do we mean that a ~species of substance 137 1, 92 | And by understanding I mean here that whereby we understand ~ 138 1, 92 | will, love, or dilection I mean that which ~unites this 139 1, 92 | itself"; which some take to mean that the soul ever ~actually 140 1, 93 | opinion of some, deception may mean two things; ~namely, any 141 1, 93 | assent of belief - or it may mean a ~firm belief. Thus before 142 1, 97 | immoderately. By ~"immoderately" I mean going beyond the bounds 143 1, 101 | however, be explained to mean that paradise reaches to 144 1, 108 | them, and this is what we mean by precedence - that the 145 1, 111 | in a partitive sense, to mean "thousands out of thousands"; ~ 146 1, 111 | hundred thousand" it would mean ~that there are as many 147 1, 112 | Chrysostom can be taken to mean the highest in the lowest ~ 148 2, 1 | speaking of ~the end of good we mean now, not that it passes 149 2, 6 | according as by ~voluntary we mean that which is in the power 150 2, 7 | circumstances we find or lose the mean of virtue in human acts ~ 151 2, 7 | the Philosopher does ~not mean time and place, but those 152 2, 8 | intellect understands a mean, and does not proceed thence 153 2, 12 | intending to have health, we mean not only ~that we have it, 154 2, 13 | ignorance of choice," we do not mean that ~choice is a sort of 155 2, 16 | provided that by ~use we mean the will's use of the executive 156 2, 21 | said to be right: since the mean does not ~exceed its limits, 157 2, 24 | Peripatetic theory of a mean in the ~passions, when he 158 2, 24 | is not ~sound; so, this mean in the diseases or passions 159 2, 31 | establishing is "all ~at once," we mean that this establishing is 160 2, 34 | pleasures, arrives at the mean of virtue by abstaining 161 2, 46 | answer that, By "natural" we mean that which is caused by 162 2, 49 | the best; and by perfect I mean that ~which is disposed 163 2, 50 | example: so that ~he would mean that just as health and 164 2, 53 | man ready to choose the mean in deeds and passions. And 165 2, 54 | text. 5, depends on the mean. And consequently various 166 2, 58 | of choosing the rational mean." But every virtue is a 167 2, 58 | in following the rational mean in some ~way, as we shall 168 2, 58 | a habit of choosing the mean appointed by reason as a 169 2, 58 | right reason that fixes the mean of moral ~virtue, belongs 170 2, 58 | For prudence seems to be a mean between moral and ~intellectual 171 2, 58 | as though there were no mean between them.~Aquin.: SMT 172 2, 58 | reduce the passions to a mean, and are consistent with 173 2, 59 | is a passion. Because the mean is ~of the same genus as 174 2, 59 | extremes. But moral virtue is a mean between two ~passions. Therefore 175 2, 59 | a habit of choosing the mean appointed by reason as a ~ 176 2, 59 | Reply OBJ 1: Virtue is a mean between passions, not by 177 2, 59 | wit, it establishes ~the mean between passions.~Aquin.: 178 2, 59 | But if vice is taken to mean sin which ~is a vicious 179 2, 59 | if they be reduced to the mean.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[59] A[ 180 2, 60 | is one thing, viz. ~the mean defined by reason. Therefore, 181 2, 60 | virtue consists in a kind of mean, the mean in contrary passions 182 2, 60 | consists in a kind of mean, the mean in contrary passions stands ~ 183 2, 60 | order there is but one ~mean between contraries, e.g. 184 2, 61 | temperance ~observes the mean in all things, and fortitude 185 2, 61 | bring them to the relative mean; "the second ~kind," viz. 186 2, 62 | best: and by perfect, I mean that which is ~disposed 187 2, 62 | of charity, it ~does not mean that every other virtue 188 2, 63 | about ~extremes through the mean." Now intellectual and moral 189 2, 63 | reason which fixes the mean in these concupiscences: 190 2, 63 | it is evident ~that the mean that is appointed in such 191 2, 63 | different aspect from the mean ~which is fixed according 192 2, 63 | consumption ~of food, the mean fixed by human reason, is 193 2, 64 | Out. Para. 1/1 - OF THE MEAN OF VIRTUE (FOUR ARTICLES)~ 194 2, 64 | of virtues: and (1) the mean of ~virtue, (2) the connection 195 2, 64 | moral virtue observes the mean?~(2) Whether the mean of 196 2, 64 | the mean?~(2) Whether the mean of moral virtue is the real 197 2, 64 | moral virtue is the real mean or the rational ~mean?~( 198 2, 64 | real mean or the rational ~mean?~(3) Whether the intellectual 199 2, 64 | intellectual virtues observe the mean?~(4) Whether the theological 200 2, 64 | moral virtues observe the mean?~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[64] A[ 201 2, 64 | virtue does not observe the mean. For ~the nature of a mean 202 2, 64 | mean. For ~the nature of a mean is incompatible with that 203 2, 64 | virtue does not ~observe the mean.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[64] A[ 204 2, 64 | Further, the maximum is not a mean. Now some moral virtues 205 2, 64 | moral virtue observes the mean.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[64] A[ 206 2, 64 | moral virtue to observe the ~mean, it follows that a moral 207 2, 64 | that it should observe the mean.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[64] A[ 208 2, 64 | a habit of choosing the mean."~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[64] A[ 209 2, 64 | excess ~and deficiency the mean is equality or conformity. 210 2, 64 | moral virtue observes the mean.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[64] A[ 211 2, 64 | it holds ~the position of mean, in so far as it makes the 212 2, 64 | as to its essence, is a mean state," in so far as the 213 2, 64 | actions and passions the mean and the extremes depend 214 2, 64 | while the same thing is a ~mean in respect of other circumstances, 215 2, 64 | has the character of ~a mean: since these virtues tend 216 2, 64 | extreme ~in quantity, but the mean in the right mode of his 217 2, 64 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether the mean of moral virtue is the real 218 2, 64 | moral virtue is the real mean, or the rational mean?~Aquin.: 219 2, 64 | real mean, or the rational mean?~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[64] A[ 220 2, 64 | It would seem that the mean of moral virtue is not the 221 2, 64 | virtue is not the rational ~mean, but the real mean. For 222 2, 64 | rational ~mean, but the real mean. For the good of moral virtue 223 2, 64 | consists in its ~observing the mean. Now, good, as stated in 224 2, 64 | themselves. Therefore the mean of moral virtue is a real 225 2, 64 | of moral virtue is a real mean.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[64] A[ 226 2, 64 | virtue ~does not observe a mean between apprehensions, but 227 2, 64 | apprehensions, but rather a mean between ~operations or passions. 228 2, 64 | passions. Therefore the mean of moral virtue is not the ~ 229 2, 64 | rational, but the real mean.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[64] A[ 230 2, 64 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, a mean that is observed according 231 2, 64 | geometrical proportion is a real mean. Now such is the mean of 232 2, 64 | real mean. Now such is the mean of justice, ~as stated in 233 2, 64 | Ethic. v, 3. Therefore the mean of moral virtue is not the ~ 234 2, 64 | rational, but the real mean.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[64] A[ 235 2, 64 | moral virtue ~observes the mean fixed, in our regard, by 236 2, 64 | answer that, The rational mean can be understood in two 237 2, 64 | First, ~according as the mean is observed in the act itself 238 2, 64 | were made to observe the mean: in this sense, ~since moral 239 2, 64 | the ~appetitive power, the mean of moral virtue is not the 240 2, 64 | virtue is not the rational mean. ~Secondly, the mean of 241 2, 64 | rational mean. ~Secondly, the mean of reason may be considered 242 2, 64 | matter. In this sense every mean of moral ~virtue is a rational 243 2, 64 | moral ~virtue is a rational mean, since, as above stated ( 244 2, 64 | is ~said to observe the mean, through conformity with 245 2, 64 | sometimes that the rational mean is also the real mean: ~ 246 2, 64 | rational mean is also the real mean: ~in which case the mean 247 2, 64 | mean: ~in which case the mean of moral virtue is the real 248 2, 64 | moral virtue is the real mean, for instance, in ~justice. 249 2, 64 | sometimes the rational mean is not the real ~mean, but 250 2, 64 | rational mean is not the real ~mean, but is considered in relation 251 2, 64 | relation to us: and such is the mean in all ~the other moral 252 2, 64 | wherefore the rational mean in justice is the same as 253 2, 64 | is the same as the real mean, in ~so far, to wit as justice 254 2, 64 | arguments take the rational mean as being in the very act 255 2, 64 | the third argues from the mean of justice.~Aquin.: SMT 256 2, 64 | intellectual virtues observe the mean?~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[64] A[ 257 2, 64 | virtues do not observe the ~mean. Because moral virtue observes 258 2, 64 | moral virtue observes the mean by conforming to the rule 259 2, 64 | virtues do not ~observe the mean.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[64] A[ 260 2, 64 | 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, the mean of moral virtue is fixed 261 2, 64 | that "virtue observes the mean ~appointed by reason, as 262 2, 64 | virtue also observe the mean, this mean will have to 263 2, 64 | also observe the mean, this mean will have to be ~appointed 264 2, 64 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, a mean is, properly speaking, between 265 2, 64 | Therefore there is no ~mean in the intellectual virtues.~ 266 2, 64 | virtue; and yet there is a mean ~in art (Ethic. ii, 6). 267 2, 64 | intellectual virtue observes the ~mean.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[64] A[ 268 2, 64 | consists in its observing the mean, ~by conforming with a rule 269 2, 64 | consists in ~observing the mean, in so far as it is subject 270 2, 64 | virtue consists in a certain mean, by way of ~conformity with 271 2, 64 | intellectual virtues, the mean consists in ~conformity 272 2, 64 | rectitude of reason is the mean of moral virtue, and also 273 2, 64 | moral virtue, and also the mean of ~prudence - of prudence 274 2, 64 | ruled ~and measured by that mean. In like manner the difference 275 2, 64 | stated, ~and they observe the mean according as they conform 276 2, 64 | intellectual virtue observes the mean.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[64] A[ 277 2, 64 | theological virtues observe the mean?~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[64] A[ 278 2, 64 | theological virtue observes the mean. For the ~good of other 279 2, 64 | consists in their observing the mean. Now the ~theological virtues 280 2, 64 | theological virtue observe the mean.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[64] A[ 281 2, 64 | 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, the mean of moral virtue depends 282 2, 64 | ruled by reason; while the mean of intellectual virtue consists 283 2, 64 | virtue also observes the mean.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[64] A[ 284 2, 64 | theological virtue, is a mean between ~despair and presumption. 285 2, 64 | in Christ, we observe the mean ~between the heresy of Nestorius, 286 2, 64 | theological virtue observes the mean.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[64] A[ 287 2, 64 | Wherever virtue observes the mean it is possible to sin ~by 288 2, 64 | virtue does not observe the ~mean.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[64] A[ 289 2, 64 | stated above (A[1]), the mean of virtue depends on ~conformity 290 2, 64 | virtues does not consist in a mean, but ~increases the more 291 2, 64 | it is possible to find a mean ~and extremes in theological 292 2, 64 | moral virtues consists in a ~mean of reason by conformity 293 2, 64 | OBJ 3: Hope observes the mean between presumption and 294 2, 66 | another to attain ~to the mean of virtue which is defined 295 2, 66 | that man should reach the mean of right reason as though 296 2, 66 | he ~should approach the mean, as stated in Ethic. ii, 297 2, 66 | degree of perfection, the mean will be proportionately ~ 298 2, 66 | virtue is to attain the mean in the matter proper to 299 2, 66 | proper to that virtue; which ~mean is appointed according to 300 2, 66 | things, than much about mean things." Accordingly wisdom, 301 2, 67 | if this be ~understood to mean that it remains the same, 302 2, 67 | But if it be understood to mean that in heaven the knowledge 303 2, 71 | is best; and by perfect I mean that which is ~disposed 304 2, 73 | sins: yet ~this does not mean that each spiritual sin 305 2, 77 | Concupiscence of the eyes" does not mean here the ~concupiscence 306 2, 78 | malice, whether by malice we mean the choice itself of evil ( 307 2, 78 | or whether by malice we mean some previous fault that ~ 308 2, 88 | Secondly, this may be taken to mean that a sin generically venial, ~ 309 2, 89 | therefore understand this to ~mean that he could not sin venially, 310 2, 89 | now; but by venial sin we mean that which is easily ~forgiven.~ 311 2, 94 | a ~habit: thus faith may mean that which we hold by faith. 312 2, 94 | By human nature we may mean either that which is proper 313 2, 94 | Orth. ii, 30): or we may ~mean that nature which is common 314 2, 95 | necessary, useful," etc. mean that law ~should further 315 2, 98 | when I say ~"the same," I mean that it does so either by 316 2, 100 | Honor thy father," does not mean that a man must ~honor his 317 2, 107 | be observed, this would mean ~that something is still 318 2, 110 | you must not take it to mean that peace and reconciliation 319 2, 111 | neither way is ~debt taken to mean that God is under an obligation 320 2, 1 | aspect of the science is ~the mean of demonstration, through 321 2, 1 | revealed by ~God. Hence the mean on which faith is based 322 2, 1 | the contrary, Faith is a mean between science and opinion. 323 2, 1 | science and opinion. Now the ~mean is in the same genus as 324 2, 1 | known save through ~the mean of demonstration. Now it 325 2, 2 | 7): "By understanding I mean now the ~faculty whereby 326 2, 2 | 2: Further, belief is a mean between opinion and scientific ~ 327 2, 5 | faith by ~reason of one mean, viz. on account of the 328 2, 5 | Hence whoever abandons this mean is altogether ~lacking in 329 2, 9 | habit regards ~formally the mean through which things are 330 2, 9 | that are known through the mean. And since that which is 331 2, 10 | quoted must be taken to mean either that the life ~of 332 2, 10 | What do ~these people mean by crying out continually: ' 333 2, 15 | precept of the Law does not mean that man should ~meditate 334 2, 16 | passions, ~is subject to a mean and extremes. Therefore 335 2, 16 | 1: In the passions, the mean of virtue depends on right 336 2, 16 | theological virtue is not a mean between two vices, as ~stated 337 2, 16 | 64], A[4]). But hope is a mean between presumption ~and 338 2, 16 | things measured and ruled the mean consists in the ~measure 339 2, 16 | there is no such thing as a mean or extremes. Now ~a moral 340 2, 16 | proper to it to follow the mean as ~regards its proper object. 341 2, 16 | proper object, to follow the mean, although this may ~happen 342 2, 16 | Thus faith can have no mean or extremes in the ~point 343 2, 16 | believed, it may have a mean ~and extremes; for instance 344 2, 16 | instance one truth is a mean between two falsehoods. 345 2, 16 | falsehoods. So ~too, hope has no mean or extremes, as regards 346 2, 16 | assistance; yet it may ~have a mean and extremes, as regards 347 2, 18 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, a mean differs in the same ratio 348 2, 18 | Now initial fear is the mean between servile and filial 349 2, 18 | OBJ 3: Initial fear is a mean between servile and filial 350 2, 18 | but as the imperfect is a mean ~between a perfect being 351 2, 20 | magnanimity which holds to the mean in this kind of hope.~Aquin.: 352 2, 22 | iii, 10): "By charity ~I mean the movement of the soul 353 2, 22 | in the mind. Nor does ~he mean to say that this movement 354 2, 22 | being something ultimate, we mean that it is last, not in 355 2, 22 | so far as it appoints the mean in human ~operations or 356 2, 24 | love of one's enemies may mean that we love them as to 357 2, 25 | and Augustine does not mean to exclude the latter inequality, 358 2, 25 | words of the Apostle do not mean that a man ought to ~love 359 2, 28 | and it is reduced to the mean called nemesis, ~because " 360 2, 31 | depart but little from the mean, it is not contrary to ~ 361 2, 31 | we depart much from the mean virtue is destroyed ~in 362 2, 31 | Therefore Jerome does not mean that ~the precept of fraternal 363 2, 33 | is a sin, for by sin we mean an evil movement ~of the 364 2, 39 | intention. This is what we mean ~by strife, and belongs 365 2, 42 | 6:5). For heart does not mean ~here a part of the body, 366 2, 42 | thyself." This does not ~mean that a man must love his 367 2, 45 | 7) Whether it fixes the mean in the moral virtues?~(8) 368 2, 45 | particular cases. This does not mean however that ~prudence is 369 2, 45 | of the wise man does not mean that prudence ~itself should 370 2, 45 | elective habit that follows a mean ~appointed by reason in 371 2, 45 | to prudence to find the mean in moral virtues?~Aquin.: 372 2, 45 | to prudence to find the ~mean in moral virtues. For the 373 2, 45 | For the achievement of the mean is the end of ~moral virtues. 374 2, 45 | Therefore it does not find the mean in them.~Aquin.: SMT SS 375 2, 45 | cause. Now "to follow the mean" belongs to moral ~virtue 376 2, 45 | prudence does not cause the mean in moral ~virtues.~Aquin.: 377 2, 45 | moral ~virtue tends to the mean after the manner of nature, 378 2, 45 | prudence does not appoint the mean to ~moral virtues.~Aquin.: 379 2, 45 | stated that it "follows a mean appointed by reason . . . ~ 380 2, 45 | means man shall obtain the mean of reason in his deeds. 381 2, 45 | though ~the attainment of the mean is the end of a moral virtue, 382 2, 45 | a moral virtue, yet this mean is ~found by the right disposition 383 2, 45 | too, prudence appoints the mean in passions and operations, 384 2, 45 | make the searching of the mean to belong to virtue.~Aquin.: 385 2, 45 | nature intends to attain ~the mean. Since, however, the mean 386 2, 45 | mean. Since, however, the mean as such is not found in 387 2, 48 | evident that a household is ~a mean between the individual and 388 2, 53 | of ~God," this does not mean that he who has prudence 389 2, 55 | signification so as to mean something else: thus the 390 2, 56 | operations only?~(10) Whether the mean of justice is the real mean?~( 391 2, 56 | mean of justice is the real mean?~(11) Whether the act of 392 2, 56 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether the mean of justice is the real mean?~ 393 2, 56 | mean of justice is the real mean?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[58] A[ 394 2, 56 | It would seem that the mean of justice is not the real 395 2, 56 | justice is not the real mean. For ~the generic nature 396 2, 56 | habit which observes the mean ~fixed, in our regard, by 397 2, 56 | rational ~and not the real mean.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[58] A[ 398 2, 56 | consequently neither is there a mean; as is clearly the ~case 399 2, 56 | does not observe the real mean.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[58] A[ 400 2, 56 | rational and not the real mean, is because in their case 401 2, 56 | because in their case the mean varies ~according to different 402 2, 56 | the real, but the rational mean.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[58] A[ 403 2, 56 | Ethic. ii, 6; v, 4) that the mean ~of justice is to be taken 404 2, 56 | so that ~it is the real mean.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[58] A[ 405 2, 56 | circumstances. Hence the mean in such like virtues is ~ 406 2, 56 | himself, so that with them the mean is ~only that which is fixed 407 2, 56 | another person, wherefore the mean of justice consists ~in 408 2, 56 | Now equality is the real mean between greater and less, ~ 409 2, 56 | justice observes the real mean.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[58] A[ 410 2, 56 | 1~Reply OBJ 1: This real mean is also the rational mean, 411 2, 56 | mean is also the rational mean, wherefore justice ~satisfies 412 2, 56 | good; and ~there is neither mean nor extremes in things that 413 2, 56 | find excess, deficiency and mean, as regards men who can 414 2, 57 | departs but ~slightly from the mean. Now this seems to be insignificant 415 2, 59 | Whether in either case the mean is take in the same way?~( 416 2, 59 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether the mean is to be observed in the 417 2, 59 | It would seem that the mean in distributive justice 418 2, 59 | stated above (A[1]). Now the mean is ~taken in the same way 419 2, 59 | fortitude. ~Therefore the mean should also be observed 420 2, 59 | consists in observing the ~mean which is determined in accordance 421 2, 59 | form, it seems that the mean for both should be the same.~ 422 2, 59 | in order to observe the mean in distributive justice 423 2, 59 | individual. Therefore the mean is observed in the same 424 2, 59 | Ethic. v, 3,4) that the mean in ~distributive justice 425 2, 59 | distributive justice the mean is observed, not ~according 426 2, 59 | Ethic. v, ~3,4) that the mean in the latter case follows " 427 2, 59 | according to the "arithmetical mean" which is gauged ~according 428 2, 59 | quantity. Thus 5 is the mean between 6 and ~4, since 429 2, 59 | both be brought back to the mean, 1 being taken from him 430 2, 59 | will have 5 which is ~the mean.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[61] A[ 431 2, 59 | the rational, not the real mean, ~is to be followed: but 432 2, 59 | justice follows the real mean; wherefore the mean, ~in 433 2, 59 | real mean; wherefore the mean, ~in justice, depends on 434 2, 59 | voluntary ~or involuntary, the mean is taken in the same way 435 2, 59 | ourselves, do not diversify the mean of ~justice since this is 436 2, 59 | justice since this is the real mean and does not depend on us. 437 2, 66 | remove the disgrace," he may mean either the disgrace ~attaching 438 2, 76 | wherefore justice is not a mean between two ~vices, as stated 439 2, 77 | good is to ~observe the mean, which is the same as to 440 2, 79 | properly in observing the mean between too ~much and too 441 2, 79 | justice, and observes a mean, not ~in the passions, but 442 2, 79 | say "equality," I do not mean absolute ~equality, because 443 2, 79 | consists in its observing ~the mean, as stated in Ethic. ii, 444 2, 79 | religion fails to observe the ~mean of justice, since it does 445 2, 79 | of equality which is the mean ~of justice, through lack 446 2, 81 | Hallowed be Thy name, we do not mean that God's name is not holy, ~ 447 2, 83 | authority. Now this is what ~we mean by a sacrifice, and consequently 448 2, 87 | God,' what else does he mean but that God is his ~witness?"~ 449 2, 90 | moral virtue observes a mean, as stated above (FS, ~Q[ 450 2, 90 | of deficiency. Again, the mean of ~virtue may be exceeded, 451 2, 90 | magnificence; vice exceeds the ~mean of virtue, not through tending 452 2, 90 | and yet it goes beyond the mean of ~virtue, through doing 453 2, 90 | consist in going ~beyond the mean of virtue in respect of 454 2, 93 | can be foreknown by this mean,: even so astrologers forecast 455 2, 96 | mortal sin, this does not mean that they are not guilty 456 2, 101 | 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, the mean differs specifically from 457 2, 101 | hyperdulia is apparently a mean between ~latria and dulia: 458 2, 102 | since it does not hold ~the mean between excess and deficiency, 459 2, 102 | justice, and it ~observes the mean between excess and deficiency. 460 2, 102 | obedience observes the mean between excess on the part 461 2, 102 | way obedience will be a mean between ~two forms of wickedness, 462 2, 105 | mistake to ~suppose that we mean him to shake off the recollection 463 2, 105 | must not remember it, we mean that he must ~not publish 464 2, 107 | virtue, since it is not a mean between excess and ~deficiency, 465 2, 107 | moral virtue. And it is a mean ~between excess and deficiency 466 2, 107 | equality, and equal is a ~mean between more and less. Hence 467 2, 107 | himself, he observes the mean between one that says ~more 468 2, 107 | the act, to observe the mean is to tell the truth, when ~ 469 2, 107 | the fact that the virtue's mean is nearer to the ~one extreme 470 2, 107 | than to ~timidity. But the mean of truth is not nearer to 471 2, 107 | equality, holds to the exact ~mean. Therefore truth does not 472 2, 108 | understands the words ~to mean.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[110] A[ 473 2, 109 | pretended," for we do not mean it ~to be taken literally 474 2, 109 | them, because by ~truth we mean the concordance between 475 2, 109 | Accordingly if by a hypocrite we mean a person whose ~intention 476 2, 109 | But if by a ~hypocrite we mean one who intends to simulate 477 2, 111 | ascribing to ~himself something mean the existence of which in 478 2, 112 | Further, virtue "observes the mean according as a wise man ~ 479 2, 112 | affability, which is what we mean by friendship, is ~a special 480 2, 112 | the Philosopher does not mean that one ought ~to converse 481 2, 115 | liberality ~seems to be a mean in the matter of money."~ 482 2, 116 | virtue that observes the mean between ~two contrary vices, 483 2, 116 | liberality, which observes the mean in the ~desire of riches. 484 2, 116 | reason of its object it is a mean between ~purely spiritual 485 2, 116 | opposed to liberality as the mean, and to prodigality as ~ 486 2, 117 | liberality, which observes the mean, the ~principal thing is 487 2, 117 | either of ~which destroys the mean of virtue. Now a thing is 488 2, 121 | need to be reduced to a ~mean by some virtue. Now there 489 2, 121 | virtue reducing fears to a ~mean. Therefore fortitude is 490 2, 124 | virtue and extremes to the mean. ~But one mean has only 491 2, 124 | extremes to the mean. ~But one mean has only one extreme on 492 2, 124 | virtue observes the rational mean ~in the matter about which 493 2, 124 | specific nature corrupts the mean of ~fortitude, wherefore 494 2, 124 | Fortitude imposes the ~mean on each passion. Hence there 495 2, 125 | to observe the rational mean in the matter about which 496 2, 127 | moral virtue ~observes the mean. But magnanimity observes 497 2, 127 | magnanimity observes not the mean but the greater ~extreme: 498 2, 127 | becomingness, he follows the ~mean," because he tends to the 499 2, 129 | magnanimity by excess. ~For one mean has only one extreme opposed 500 2, 129 | is it impossible for one mean to ~be exceeded in various


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