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concubine 36
concubines 5
concup 13
concupiscence 547
concupiscences 57
concupiscent 1
concupiscentia 2
Frequency    [«  »]
551 thirdly
550 implies
547 39
547 concupiscence
546 trin
543 bread
538 equal
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

concupiscence

1-500 | 501-547

    Part, Question
1 1, 21 | passions, as temperance with concupiscence, fortitude with fear and ~ 2 1, 59 | unreasonable fury and wild concupiscence." But demons ~are of the 3 1, 59 | 1~Reply OBJ 1: Fury and concupiscence are metaphorically said 4 1, 59 | there are no passions of ~concupiscence, nor of fear and daring, 5 1, 60 | been called by the name "concupiscence" while the ~first is called " 6 1, 60 | both as to the love of ~concupiscence, through his seeking the 7 1, 63 | implies passion, and so does concupiscence; consequently they can ~ 8 1, 60 | unreasonable fury and wild concupiscence." But demons ~are of the 9 1, 60 | 1~Reply OBJ 1: Fury and concupiscence are metaphorically said 10 1, 60 | there are no passions of ~concupiscence, nor of fear and daring, 11 1, 61 | been called by the name "concupiscence" while the ~first is called " 12 1, 61 | both as to the love of ~concupiscence, through his seeking the 13 1, 64 | implies passion, and so does concupiscence; consequently they can ~ 14 1, 80 | concupiscible appetite: since the concupiscence, on being ~aroused, diminishes 15 1, 80 | being roused, diminishes ~concupiscence in many cases. This is clear 16 1, 80 | reason is divided into ~concupiscence and anger."~Aquin.: SMT 17 1, 81 | be angry]. But there is a concupiscence ~which cannot belong to 18 1, 81 | which is the will; as the concupiscence of wisdom, of which ~it 19 1, 81 | is said (Ws. 6:21): "The concupiscence of wisdom bringeth to the ~ 20 1, 81 | irrational part of the soul are concupiscence and anger," or "desire ~ 21 1, 81 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Love, concupiscence, and the like can be understood 22 1, 94 | possessed then, as burning concupiscence. But those passions which ~ 23 1, 94 | passions: thus immoderate concupiscence is ~restrained by temperance, 24 1, 95 | no inordinate motions of concupiscence - nor for ~food, since they 25 1, 97 | considering the nature of ~concupiscence as regards generation in 26 1, 97 | certain deformity of excessive concupiscence, which in the ~state of 27 1, 97 | not be begotten ~without concupiscence. All the bodily members 28 1, 97 | because he cannot moderate concupiscence. In ~the state of innocence 29 1, 97 | but because the force of concupiscence would not have so ~inordinately 30 1, 97 | to prevent the ~force of concupiscence from cleaving to it immoderately. 31 1, 97 | than the ~glutton, but his concupiscence lingers less in such pleasures. 32 1, 110 | sensitive appetite: ~thus by concupiscence or anger the will is inclined 33 2, 2 | the servant of disordered concupiscence, ~which is not curbed, as 34 2, 6 | involuntariness?~(7) Whether concupiscence causes involuntariness?~( 35 2, 6 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether concupiscence causes involuntariness?~ 36 2, 6 | OBJ 1: It would seem that concupiscence causes involuntariness. 37 2, 6 | fear is a passion, so is concupiscence. But fear causes ~involuntariness 38 2, 6 | certain extent. Therefore concupiscence does so too.~Aquin.: SMT 39 2, 6 | the incontinent, through concupiscence. But ~fear causes involuntariness 40 2, 6 | certain extent. Therefore concupiscence ~does so also.~Aquin.: SMT 41 2, 6 | for voluntariness. But ~concupiscence impairs knowledge; for the 42 2, 6 | of ~prudence." Therefore concupiscence causes involuntariness.~ 43 2, 6 | that which is done out of concupiscence. ~Therefore concupiscence 44 2, 6 | concupiscence. ~Therefore concupiscence does not cause involuntariness.~ 45 2, 6 | Para. 1/1~I answer that, Concupiscence does not cause involuntariness, 46 2, 6 | will is moved to it. Now concupiscence ~inclines the will to desire 47 2, 6 | to desire the object of concupiscence. Therefore the ~effect of 48 2, 6 | Therefore the ~effect of concupiscence is to make something to 49 2, 6 | Fear regards evil, but concupiscence regards good. Now evil ~ 50 2, 6 | a greater tendency than concupiscence to cause ~involuntariness.~ 51 2, 6 | But he that acts from ~concupiscence, e.g. an incontinent man, 52 2, 6 | repudiated the object of his concupiscence; for his will is ~changed 53 2, 6 | that which is done from concupiscence is nowise involuntary. ~ 54 2, 6 | For the man who yields to concupiscence acts counter to that which 55 2, 6 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: If concupiscence were to destroy knowledge 56 2, 6 | happens with those whom concupiscence has rendered mad, it would 57 2, 6 | mad, it would follow ~that concupiscence would take away voluntariness. 58 2, 6 | actions which are done from concupiscence, knowledge ~is not completely 59 2, 9 | man is tempted by ~his own concupiscence, being drawn away and allured." 60 2, 9 | not ~be drawn away by his concupiscence, unless his will were moved 61 2, 9 | sensitive appetite, wherein concupiscence resides. Therefore the ~ 62 2, 9 | not be prone to anger or concupiscence, or some like passion, ~ 63 2, 10 | this is ~said by reason of concupiscence, which is a passion. Therefore 64 2, 10 | violent access of anger or concupiscence become furious or ~insane, 65 2, 10 | prevent the movement of ~concupiscence from arising, of which the 66 2, 10 | desire or not to consent to concupiscence. And thus it ~does not necessarily 67 2, 10 | necessarily follow the movement of concupiscence.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[10] A[ 68 2, 17 | through a sudden movement of ~concupiscence, as stated above.~Aquin.: 69 2, 23 | passion of "desire" or "concupiscence": ~and contrary to it, in 70 2, 25 | faculty is so called from concupiscence, ~which is the same passion 71 2, 25 | says (Div. Nom. iv). But concupiscence or ~desire is a movement 72 2, 25 | towards good is desire or ~concupiscence; and rest in good is joy 73 2, 25 | possessed, it is ~desire or concupiscence: and, as Augustine says ( 74 2, 25 | concupiscible passions, concupiscence is felt most; and for this ~ 75 2, 26 | friendship, and love ~of concupiscence?~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[26] A[ 76 2, 26 | friendship and love of ~concupiscence?~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[26] A[ 77 2, 26 | friendship and love of concupiscence. For "love is a passion, 78 2, 26 | properly divided into love of concupiscence and love of friendship.~ 79 2, 26 | division as "animal." But ~concupiscence is a member of the same 80 2, 26 | distinct from love. Therefore concupiscence is not a division of love.~ 81 2, 26 | friendship are not without concupiscence. Therefore ~concupiscence 82 2, 26 | concupiscence. Therefore ~concupiscence should not be contrasted 83 2, 26 | viii, 2. Therefore love of ~concupiscence is distinct from love of 84 2, 26 | Accordingly, man has love ~of concupiscence towards the good that he 85 2, 26 | is loved with the love of concupiscence, ~is loved, not simply and 86 2, 26 | divided into friendship and concupiscence, but ~into love of friendship, 87 2, 26 | friendship, and love of concupiscence. For a friend is, ~properly 88 2, 26 | is connected with love of concupiscence, loses ~the character to 89 2, 27 | likeness causes love of concupiscence, or friendship founded on ~ 90 2, 27 | that in the love of ~concupiscence, the lover, properly speaking, 91 2, 28 | being twofold, viz. love of concupiscence ~and love of friendship; 92 2, 28 | himself, if it be ~love of concupiscence. Again there is a union, 93 2, 28 | towards it with ~the love of concupiscence, or towards the good that 94 2, 28 | beloved, by the love of concupiscence and by the love ~of friendship, 95 2, 28 | same way. For the love of concupiscence is ~not satisfied with any 96 2, 28 | friendship, simply; by love of concupiscence not simply but in a ~restricted 97 2, 28 | sense. Because in love of concupiscence, the lover is carried ~out 98 2, 28 | argument applies to love of concupiscence, which, as ~stated above, 99 2, 28 | ways according to love of concupiscence, ~and love of friendship. 100 2, 28 | friendship. For in love of concupiscence he who desires ~something 101 2, 30 | 30] Out. Para. 1/1 - OF CONCUPISCENCE (FOUR ARTICLES)~We have 102 2, 30 | We have now to consider concupiscence: under which head there 103 2, 30 | of inquiry:~(1) Whether concupiscence is in the sensitive appetite 104 2, 30 | appetite only?~(2) Whether concupiscence is a specific passion?~( 105 2, 30 | not natural?~(4) Whether concupiscence is infinite?~Aquin.: SMT 106 2, 30 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether concupiscence is in the sensitive appetite 107 2, 30 | OBJ 1: It would seem that concupiscence is not only in the sensitive ~ 108 2, 30 | appetite. For there is a concupiscence of wisdom, according to 109 2, 30 | according to Wis. 6:21: ~"The concupiscence [Douay: 'desire'] of wisdom 110 2, 30 | tendency to ~wisdom. Therefore concupiscence is not only in the sensitive 111 2, 30 | commandments is an act of concupiscence, according to Ps. ~118:20: " 112 2, 30 | justifications." Therefore concupiscence is not only in the sensitive ~ 113 2, 30 | proper good is a matter of ~concupiscence. Therefore concupiscence 114 2, 30 | concupiscence. Therefore concupiscence is in each power of the 115 2, 30 | divided into ~the faculties of concupiscence and anger. This is the irrational 116 2, 30 | and appetitive." Therefore concupiscence is in the ~sensitive appetite.~ 117 2, 30 | Philosopher says (Rhet. i, 11), "concupiscence is ~a craving for that which 118 2, 30 | the whole ~composite. Now concupiscence seems to be the craving 119 2, 30 | Therefore, properly speaking, ~concupiscence is in the sensitive appetite, 120 2, 30 | goods, is ~sometimes called concupiscence; either by reason of a certain 121 2, 30 | fellowship in craving, ~as concupiscence does; but simply movement 122 2, 30 | to the senses, wherein ~concupiscence properly consists, belongs 123 2, 30 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether concupiscence is a specific passion?~Aquin.: 124 2, 30 | OBJ 1: It would seem that concupiscence is not a specific passion 125 2, 30 | this is also the object of concupiscence, as the Philosopher ~declares ( 126 2, 30 | Rhet. i, 11). Therefore concupiscence is not a specific passion ~ 127 2, 30 | one another. Therefore ~concupiscence is not a specific passion 128 2, 30 | faculty is contrary to ~concupiscence. For Damascene says (De 129 2, 30 | when ~desired gives rise to concupiscence; when present, it gives 130 2, 30 | so is fear contrary to concupiscence. But fear is not in the ~ 131 2, 30 | irascible part. Therefore concupiscence is not ~a specific passion 132 2, 30 | Para. 1/1~On the contrary, Concupiscence is caused by love, and tends 133 2, 30 | appetite to itself; it causes concupiscence, ~inasmuch as, when absent, 134 2, 30 | in ~itself. Accordingly, concupiscence is a passion differing " 135 2, 30 | Pleasurable good is the object of concupiscence, not ~absolutely, but considered 136 2, 30 | is directly contrary to concupiscence has ~no name, and stands 137 2, 30 | in relation to evil, as concupiscence in regard to ~good. But 138 2, 30 | those which are not. For concupiscence belongs to ~the animal appetite, 139 2, 30 | appetite. Therefore no ~concupiscence is natural.~Aquin.: SMT 140 2, 30 | therefore in man there is a concupiscence which is not natural, it ~ 141 2, 30 | impossible: because, since ~concupiscence is a passion, it belongs 142 2, 30 | As stated above (A[1]), concupiscence is the craving for ~pleasurable 143 2, 30 | drink, and ~the like: and concupiscence of such pleasurable things 144 2, 30 | takes pleasure in it: and concupiscence of ~such pleasurable things 145 2, 30 | way there may be an animal concupiscence of food, drink, and the ~ 146 2, 30 | so ~that even rational concupiscence may pertain to the sensitive 147 2, 30 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether concupiscence is infinite?~Aquin.: SMT 148 2, 30 | OBJ 1: It would seem that concupiscence is not infinite. For the 149 2, 30 | infinite. For the object ~of concupiscence is good, which has the aspect 150 2, 30 | Metaph. ii, 2). Therefore concupiscence ~cannot be infinite.~Aquin.: 151 2, 30 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, concupiscence is of the fitting good, 152 2, 30 | therefore ~unfitting. Therefore concupiscence cannot be infinite.~Aquin.: 153 2, 30 | them. But the subject of ~concupiscence is not delighted until he 154 2, 30 | ultimate term. ~Therefore, if concupiscence were infinite, no delight 155 2, 30 | Polit. i, 3) that "since ~concupiscence is infinite, men desire 156 2, 30 | As stated above (A[3]), concupiscence is twofold; one is ~natural, 157 2, 30 | is not natural. Natural concupiscence cannot be ~actually infinite: 158 2, 30 | infinity, so can this kind of concupiscence be ~infinite successively; 159 2, 30 | Para. 2/3~But non-natural concupiscence is altogether infinite. 160 2, 30 | Polit. i, ~3), why a certain concupiscence is finite, and another infinite. 161 2, 30 | another infinite. Because ~concupiscence of the end is always infinite: 162 2, 30 | more. On the other hand, ~concupiscence of the means is not infinite, 163 2, 30 | not infinite, because the concupiscence of ~the means is in suitable 164 2, 30 | riches have an infinite concupiscence of riches; ~whereas those 165 2, 30 | The same applies to the ~concupiscence of any other things.~Aquin.: 166 2, 30 | Reply OBJ 1: Every object of concupiscence is taken as something finite: ~ 167 2, 30 | realization of ~each object of his concupiscence.~ 168 2, 31 | that delight corresponds to concupiscence, while joy corresponds to ~ 169 2, 31 | seems to pertain more to concupiscence of the soul. Hence ~there 170 2, 32 | 1~Reply OBJ 3: Love and concupiscence also cause pleasure. For 171 2, 32 | implied either by love or by ~concupiscence, is reckoned in preference 172 2, 36 | avoidance of evil. But since concupiscence or desire is the first effect ~ 173 2, 36 | often speaks of desire or ~concupiscence in the sense of love, as 174 2, 54 | insensibility about matters of ~concupiscence: and in like manner there 175 2, 58 | to one who is swayed by concupiscence, when he is overcome ~thereby, 176 2, 63 | pleasures connected ~with the concupiscence of touch. The formal aspect 177 2, 65 | anger, but not in matters of concupiscence; ~he will indeed acquire 178 2, 65 | is wanting in matters of concupiscence. In the same way, natural ~ 179 2, 66 | and such love is love of concupiscence, whereby he who desires 180 2, 70 | continent man is subject to concupiscence, but is not led away; whereas ~ 181 2, 72 | is in the world, is the concupiscence of the ~flesh, or [Vulg.: ' 182 2, 72 | flesh, or [Vulg.: 'and'] the concupiscence of the eyes, or [Vulg.: ' 183 2, 73 | impulse, viz. our innate concupiscence of ~the flesh. Therefore 184 2, 73 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, concupiscence is a general cause of sin; 185 2, 73 | 7, "For I had not known concupiscence," says: "The law is ~good, 186 2, 73 | good, since by forbidding concupiscence, it forbids all evils." 187 2, 73 | evils." Now the ~greater the concupiscence by which man is overcome, 188 2, 73 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: If concupiscence be understood to include 189 2, 73 | where there is greater concupiscence, there is a greater ~sin. 190 2, 73 | greater ~sin. But if by concupiscence we understand a passion, 191 2, 73 | concupiscible power, then a greater concupiscence, forestalling ~the judgment 192 2, 73 | stimulated by a greater concupiscence, ~falls through a more grievous 193 2, 73 | blamed. On the other hand, if concupiscence be taken in this sense ~ 194 2, 73 | will, then the ~greater concupiscence, the graver the sin: because 195 2, 73 | sometimes the movement ~of concupiscence is redoubled by the will 196 2, 74 | referring ~to the evil of concupiscence, which is clearly a movement 197 2, 74 | to avoid the movements of concupiscence, turns his ~thoughts away 198 2, 74 | inordinate ~movement of concupiscence, which is the sin of the 199 2, 77 | mentioned in 1 Jn. 2:16: "Concupiscence of the eyes, ~Concupiscence 200 2, 77 | Concupiscence of the eyes, ~Concupiscence of the flesh," and "Pride 201 2, 77 | that is in the members is concupiscence, of ~which he had been speaking 202 2, 77 | speaking previously. Since then concupiscence is a ~passion, it seems 203 2, 77 | wrought in me all manner of concupiscence"; on which words a ~gloss 204 2, 77 | good, since by forbidding concupiscence, it ~forbids all evils," 205 2, 77 | reason for which is that concupiscence is the ~cause of every sin. 206 2, 77 | cause of every sin. Now concupiscence is a distinct passion from 207 2, 77 | 2 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: Concupiscence, whereby a man desires good 208 2, 77 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether concupiscence of the flesh, concupiscence 209 2, 77 | concupiscence of the flesh, concupiscence of the eyes, and pride ~ 210 2, 77 | OBJ 1: It would seem that "concupiscence of the flesh, concupiscence 211 2, 77 | concupiscence of the flesh, concupiscence of ~the eyes, and pride 212 2, 77 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, concupiscence of the flesh is aroused 213 2, 77 | deceived thee." ~Therefore concupiscence of the eyes should not be 214 2, 77 | not be condivided with ~concupiscence of the flesh.~Aquin.: SMT 215 2, 77 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, concupiscence is desire for pleasure, 216 2, 77 | other senses. Therefore "concupiscence of the ~hearing" and of 217 2, 77 | that is in the world ~is concupiscence of the flesh, or [Vulg.: ' 218 2, 77 | above (Q[23], A[1]). ~Again, concupiscence is twofold, as stated above ( 219 2, 77 | such things is ~called "concupiscence of the flesh." The other 220 2, 77 | The other is spiritual ~concupiscence, and is directed to those 221 2, 77 | like; and this ~spiritual concupiscence is called "concupiscence 222 2, 77 | concupiscence is called "concupiscence of the eyes," whether ~this 223 2, 77 | Confess. x); or to the concupiscence of things which are proposed ~ 224 2, 77 | passions ~conform to spiritual concupiscence.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[77] A[ 225 2, 77 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: "Concupiscence of the eyes" does not mean 226 2, 77 | does not mean here the ~concupiscence for all things which can 227 2, 77 | contrary, The passion of concupiscence is called a temptation of ~ 228 2, 77 | greater the pleasure or the concupiscence with which ~anyone sins, 229 2, 77 | from sin altogether. ~But concupiscence of the flesh, which is a 230 2, 77 | to the inner movement of ~concupiscence; for a man would wish never 231 2, 77 | resolution on account of their concupiscence.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[77] A[ 232 2, 80 | Now the devil can cause ~concupiscence of the flesh, even as other 233 2, 82 | Whether original sin is concupiscence?~(4) Whether original sin 234 2, 82 | children have the aptitude of concupiscence though they have not the 235 2, 82 | Whether original sin is concupiscence?~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[82] A[ 236 2, 82 | that original sin is not concupiscence. For every ~sin is contrary 237 2, 82 | Fide Orth. ii, ~4,30). But concupiscence is in accordance with nature, 238 2, 82 | natural power. ~Therefore concupiscence is not original sin.~Aquin.: 239 2, 82 | other passions ~besides concupiscence, as stated above (Q[23], 240 2, 82 | Therefore original ~sin is not concupiscence any more than another passion.~ 241 2, 82 | is ignorance rather than concupiscence.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[82] A[ 242 2, 82 | says (Retract. i, 15): "Concupiscence is the ~guilt of original 243 2, 82 | by the general name of concupiscence. Hence original sin is ~ 244 2, 82 | Hence original sin is ~concupiscence, materially, but privation 245 2, 82 | governed by reason, the act of concupiscence is so far natural to man, 246 2, 82 | to ~reason. Such is the concupiscence of original sin.~Aquin.: 247 2, 82 | principle place: ~and of these, concupiscence is the most impetuous in 248 2, 82 | original sin is ~ascribed to concupiscence, as being the chief passion, 249 2, 82 | Hence original sin is called concupiscence rather ~than ignorance, 250 2, 82 | original sin is inordinate concupiscence, as stated above (A[3]). 251 2, 82 | equally prone to acts of concupiscence. Therefore original sin 252 2, 82 | than another to acts ~of concupiscence, this is not due to original 253 2, 83 | consenting to gluttony, ~concupiscence of food accrues to the concupiscible 254 2, 83 | original sin is said to be concupiscence, as stated ~(Q[82], A[3]). 255 2, 83 | stated ~(Q[82], A[3]). But concupiscence is in the powers of the 256 2, 83 | 4 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 4: Concupiscence, in relation to original 257 2, 83 | most powerful incentive to ~concupiscence. Therefore the infection 258 2, 85 | weakness, ignorance, malice and concupiscence are suitably ~reckoned as 259 2, 85 | weakness, ignorance, malice and concupiscence ~are not suitably reckoned 260 2, 85 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, concupiscence is something natural, since 261 2, 85 | wound of nature. Therefore concupiscence should not be ~reckoned 262 2, 85 | to sin from passion. But concupiscence is a ~passion. Therefore 263 2, 85 | reason, there is the wound of concupiscence.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[85] A[ 264 2, 85 | become more difficult and concupiscence more impetuous.~Aquin.: 265 2, 85 | above (Q[82], A[3], ad 1), concupiscence is ~natural to man, in so 266 2, 85 | malice," "weakness" and "concupiscence," for it is owing to these ~ 267 2, 85 | respect of the objects of his concupiscence.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[85] A[ 268 2, 89 | is speaking there of the concupiscence of ~the sensuality, as appears 269 2, 89 | Therefore the reason ~why concupiscence is not a matter of condemnation 270 2, 89 | flesh, i.e. by consenting to concupiscence, is because ~they are in 271 2, 89 | the first movements of the concupiscence, it seems that the ~first 272 2, 89 | the ~first movements of concupiscence in unbelievers are mortal 273 2, 89 | he was not liable to feel concupiscence." Now this liability ~seems 274 2, 89 | Therefore every act of concupiscence in an unbeliever, even ~ 275 2, 89 | although the "fomes" of concupiscence remain. Wherefore the fact 276 2, 89 | believers are subject to concupiscence is not in them a sign of 277 2, 89 | freedom from liability to concupiscence was a result ~of original 278 2, 90 | inclination of the members to concupiscence is called "the law of the ~ 279 2, 94 | practice, on account of ~concupiscence or some other passion, as 280 2, 98 | reason. Because it repressed concupiscence ~which is in conflict with 281 2, 98 | forbidden it, ~and because concupiscence increased, since we desire 282 2, 100 | 7:7): "I had not known ~concupiscence, if the Law did not say: ' 283 2, 100 | knowledge, belongs to the concupiscence of the flesh; whereas, to 284 2, 100 | possession, belongs to ~the concupiscence of the eyes; wherefore Augustine 285 2, 100 | precepts forbid inordinate concupiscence, when it is said, ~"Thou 286 2, 102 | have been the weakening of ~concupiscence in that member. A third 287 2, 102 | it may signify the base concupiscence which ~we ought to cast 288 2, 102 | a vow, or from excessive concupiscence; or ~through their being 289 2, 102 | removal ~of all occasions of concupiscence. Because animals of different 290 2, 108 | is in the world is the ~concupiscence of the flesh," which refers 291 2, 108 | of the flesh, "and ~the concupiscence of the eyes," which refers 292 2, 108 | wealth pertaining to the "concupiscence ~of the eyes"; carnal pleasures 293 2, 108 | pleasures pertaining to the "concupiscence of the ~flesh"; and honors, 294 2, 109 | sadness as continence is to concupiscence and pleasure, as the ~Philosopher 295 2, 14 | Ps. 57:9, "Fire," i.e. of concupiscence, "hath fallen on them and 296 2, 18 | OBJ 5: Further, even as concupiscence is about some good, so is 297 2, 18 | fear ~about some evil. Now "concupiscence of the eyes," which is the 298 2, 18 | world, is distinct from "concupiscence of the flesh," ~which is 299 2, 22 | friendship, but of a kind of concupiscence. For it ~would be absurd 300 2, 24 | escape from the taint of ~concupiscence, which remains in the body, 301 2, 25 | of God ~which is love of concupiscence. Now we love God with the 302 2, 25 | more than with the love of concupiscence, because the Divine ~good 303 2, 33 | the genus of adultery, the concupiscence ~that goes no further than 304 2, 34 | are the first movement of ~concupiscence, in the genus of adultery, 305 2, 39 | daughter, not of anger, ~but of concupiscence.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[41] A[ 306 2, 39 | anger, arises also from concupiscence as from ~its first root.~ 307 2, 41 | wrought in ~me all manner of concupiscence." Wherefore this is "passive," 308 2, 42 | For as long as any carnal concupiscence ~remains, that can be restrained 309 2, 51 | the continent man, against concupiscence, and in the persevering 310 2, 53 | equality and the curbing of ~concupiscence; hence they are never taken 311 2, 53 | vehemence of pleasure and of ~concupiscence, lust entirely suppresses 312 2, 53 | rather by the vehemence of concupiscence and pleasure; wherefore 313 2, 86 | discretion, namely, ~that concupiscence be curbed without overburdening 314 2, 91 | God, nor curb inordinate ~concupiscence, or again if it be not in 315 2, 114 | 3: James speaks there of concupiscence considered as a general ~ 316 2, 114 | good, since by forbidding concupiscence, it forbids all evil."~Aquin.: 317 2, 115 | OBJ 2: Temperance is about concupiscence in pleasures of the body. ~ 318 2, 115 | pleasures of the body. ~But the concupiscence and delight in money is 319 2, 116 | 7, "For I had not known concupiscence," ~says: "The law is good, 320 2, 116 | good, since by forbidding concupiscence, it forbids all ~evil." 321 2, 116 | to forbid especially the concupiscence of ~covetousness: hence 322 2, 116 | s goods." Therefore the concupiscence of covetousness is all ~ 323 2, 116 | speaks of the inordinate concupiscence for ~anything whatever. 324 2, 117 | of pleasure, to which the concupiscence ~of the flesh is more prone; 325 2, 117 | covetousness, which is ~the concupiscence of the "fomes" [*Cf. FS, 326 2, 120 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, concupiscence may be taken in two ways. 327 2, 120 | in your members?" Now the concupiscence of the ~sensuality is not 328 2, 120 | the decalogue. Nor is the concupiscence of the will forbidden, since ~ 329 2, 120 | include some that forbid concupiscence.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[122] A[ 330 2, 120 | The precepts forbidding concupiscence do not include the ~prohibition 331 2, 120 | prohibition of first movements of concupiscence, that do not go farther ~ 332 2, 120 | itself is an object not of concupiscence but of ~horror, since it 333 2, 120 | concupiscible. ~Hence the concupiscence of theft and adultery had 334 2, 120 | special precepts, but not the concupiscence of murder.~ 335 2, 123 | mortally by ~consenting to concupiscence, and is turned aside from 336 2, 127 | daring; temperance about the concupiscence of the greatest pleasures, 337 2, 134 | nature the inclination of ~concupiscence prevails, because it is 338 2, 134 | sake of goods in which the concupiscence ~delights here and now, 339 2, 139 | precedence of ~desire and concupiscence, as stated above (FS, Q[ 340 2, 139 | temperance which controls ~concupiscence.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[141] A[ 341 2, 140 | and nourished: whereas ~concupiscence and pleasure, about which 342 2, 140 | the earth, which are . . . concupiscence" [*Vulg.: ~'your members 343 2, 140 | earth, fornication . . . ~concupiscence'], etc. Therefore intemperance 344 2, 140 | intemperance is one of unchecked ~concupiscence, which is likened to a child 345 2, 140 | desire, for like a child concupiscence ~desires something disgraceful. 346 2, 140 | reason; and in like manner "concupiscence does not listen to ~reason," 347 2, 140 | become headstrong." So, too, ~concupiscence, if indulged, gathers strength: 348 2, 140 | like manner by ~resisting concupiscence we moderate it according 349 2, 140 | of custom," i.e. carnal concupiscence, "is broken, and being ~ 350 2, 141 | besides the movement of concupiscence, which ~temperance moderates 351 2, 145 | scatters the clouds of concupiscence, quenches the ~fire of lust, 352 2, 145 | Church in order to bridle ~concupiscence, yet so as to safeguard 353 2, 145 | withdraws something from concupiscence by ~minimizing the number 354 2, 145 | instituted as a curb on the concupiscence ~of the flesh. Now concupiscence 355 2, 145 | concupiscence ~of the flesh. Now concupiscence is kindled by drinking wine 356 2, 145 | of ~certain animals. Now "concupiscence is desire of the delectable," 357 2, 145 | instituted in order to bridle concupiscence does not exclude the eating ~ 358 2, 146 | appetite, and ~it is in the concupiscence of this appetite that the 359 2, 146 | consists in inordinate concupiscence. Now the order of reason 360 2, 146 | reason in ~regulating the concupiscence may be considered from two 361 2, 146 | end itself, inasmuch as concupiscence turns man away ~from his 362 2, 146 | Accordingly, if the inordinate concupiscence in ~gluttony be found to 363 2, 146 | hand, if the inordinate concupiscence in the vice of gluttony 364 2, 146 | as denoting ~inordinate concupiscence merely in regard of things 365 2, 146 | first-born," says: "Lust, ~concupiscence, pride are the first-born 366 2, 146 | gluttony denotes inordinate ~concupiscence in eating. Now two things 367 2, 146 | Accordingly, the ~inordinate concupiscence may be considered in two 368 2, 146 | Secondly, the inordinate concupiscence is considered as to the ~ 369 2, 146 | that ~seeks sumptuous food, concupiscence is aroused by the very species 370 2, 146 | that forestalls the time concupiscence is disordered through ~impatience 371 2, 147 | young and ~in women, because concupiscence of pleasure thrives in the 372 2, 147 | strength of mind to resist concupiscence. Hence, according to Valerius 373 2, 148 | result from ~inordinate concupiscence and use of wine: in this 374 2, 148 | in the immoderate use and concupiscence of wine. Now ~this may happen 375 2, 148 | drunkenness, so is it by concupiscence. But ~concupiscence is not 376 2, 148 | it by concupiscence. But ~concupiscence is not an excuse for sin: 377 2, 148 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Concupiscence does not altogether fetter 378 2, 148 | insane. Yet the passion of concupiscence diminishes sin, because 379 2, 149 | that reason ~"chastises" concupiscence, which, like a child, needs 380 2, 149 | A[1]; Q[142], A[2]), the concupiscence of ~that which gives pleasure 381 2, 149 | Hence it is that if the ~concupiscence of such pleasures be fostered 382 2, 149 | own will. ~Wherefore the concupiscence of these pleasures stands 383 2, 149 | this increases the force of concupiscence and weakens the ~strength 384 2, 150 | unseared by the ~heat of concupiscence which is experienced in 385 2, 151 | transmitted to children by concupiscence, without which no ~venereal 386 2, 151 | to sleep. That venereal ~concupiscence and pleasure are not subject 387 2, 151 | sin, is born of fleshly concupiscence (which is ~not imputed as 388 2, 151 | pleasure, and because such like concupiscence is ~connatural to man. Therefore 389 2, 151 | is also hindered by the concupiscence of lust. Hence ~Terence 390 2, 151 | through being carried away by concupiscence, a man is hindered ~from 391 2, 152 | since the lust that obeys ~concupiscence so far as to lead to injustice, 392 2, 152 | to the inordinateness of concupiscence. On the other hand, one 393 2, 152 | certain emotion either of concupiscence or of ~abhorrence. Now nocturnal 394 2, 152 | about carnal sins with concupiscence for such pleasures, because 395 2, 152 | of injustice, because the concupiscence ~would seem to be more inordinate, 396 2, 152 | arise from the ~greatness of concupiscence, the result being that a 397 2, 153 | strength or weakness of concupiscence may proceed from ~two causes. 398 2, 153 | temperament are more prone to concupiscence than ~others; and again 399 2, 153 | pleasure which inflame the ~concupiscence are nearer to hand for some 400 2, 153 | Such ~like weakness of concupiscence diminishes merit, whereas 401 2, 153 | merit, whereas strength of ~concupiscence increases it. on the other 402 2, 153 | weakness or strength of ~concupiscence arises from a praiseworthy 403 2, 153 | In this way weakness of concupiscence, by reason of its ~cause, 404 2, 153 | merit, whereas strength of concupiscence diminishes it.~Aquin.: SMT 405 2, 154 | In the incontinent man concupiscence of the flesh overcomes ~ 406 2, 154 | of grace which quenches ~concupiscence, besides the application 407 2, 154 | resist his ~desires, so that concupiscence is weakened, as stated above ( 408 2, 154 | above. But the eagerness of concupiscence in the sensitive appetite 409 2, 154 | except ~through vehement concupiscence, whereas the intemperate 410 2, 154 | sins even ~through slight concupiscence and sometimes forestalls 411 2, 154 | one ~who is disposed to concupiscence is liable to be concupiscent: 412 2, 154 | those ~who are disposed to concupiscence are also disposed to concupiscence. 413 2, 154 | concupiscence are also disposed to concupiscence. Now ~that which results 414 2, 154 | to work openly, ~whereas concupiscence is fain to disguise itself 415 2, 154 | because he who is subject to concupiscence works with ~pleasure, whereas 416 2, 154 | perseveringly than ~anger, because concupiscence is enduring. But for the 417 2, 154 | 2 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: Concupiscence is stated to be without 418 2, 156 | concurs with the sin of concupiscence that tends ~to a good. In 419 2, 156 | less grievous than that of concupiscence, according as the ~good 420 2, 156 | desired by the subject of ~concupiscence. Wherefore the Philosopher 421 2, 160 | difficult is it to resist ~concupiscence, on account of its connaturality," 422 2, 161 | sensible good, to which the concupiscence of ~the flesh tends against 423 2, 162 | before, ~this was a mutual concupiscence such as they had not hitherto."~ 424 2, 163 | 12), it begins with the concupiscence of sin in ~the sensuality, 425 2, 165 | De Vera Relig. 38) that "concupiscence ~of the eyes makes men curious." 426 2, 165 | Comment. in 1 Jn. ~2:16) "concupiscence of the eyes refers not only 427 2, 165 | sense. ~Therefore since concupiscence of the eves is a sin, even 428 2, 165 | the eves is a sin, even as concupiscence ~of the flesh and pride 429 2, 165 | Confess. x, 35) "it is called concupiscence of the eyes" because "the ~ 430 2, 170 | whether of ~anger, or of concupiscence as in coition, or by any 431 2, 177 | hand, they minister to ~any concupiscence whatever, they belong to 432 2, 184 | frequent repetition increases concupiscence, as ~also the Philosopher 433 2, 184 | of poverty; secondly, the concupiscence of ~sensible pleasures, 434 2, 184 | mortally ~through neglect, concupiscence, or contempt.~Aquin.: SMT 435 2, 184 | particular cause such as concupiscence or anger, even though he 436 2, 185 | directed to the ~curbing of concupiscence, inasmuch as it is a means 437 3, 15 | sin is nothing more than ~concupiscence, as the gloss says on Rm. 438 3, 15 | its enemy - to wit, the concupiscence of ~the flesh, according 439 3, 15 | is pleasing to it by the ~concupiscence of the sensitive appetite; 440 3, 15 | reason. And ~thus with the concupiscence of the sensitive appetite 441 3, 15 | extent by ~resisting that concupiscence of the flesh which is opposed 442 3, 27 | conceived by way of fleshly concupiscence and the intercourse of man 443 3, 27 | inordinate, but habitual, concupiscence of the ~sensitive appetite. 444 3, 27 | sensitive appetite. for actual concupiscence is a sinful motion. Now ~ 445 3, 27 | sinful motion. Now ~sensual concupiscence is said to be inordinate, 446 3, 27 | lust implies ~inordinate concupiscence, not entirely subject to 447 3, 28 | could not be without fleshly concupiscence which arises from ~sin, 448 3, 31 | seminal order, a certain concupiscence accompanies ~its emission, 449 3, 31 | conception there could be no concupiscence. Wherefore Damascene says ( 450 3, 31 | according to the law of concupiscence, or according to seminal 451 3, 41 | is caused by pleasure and concupiscence; ~and, as Augustine says ( 452 3, 48 | the womb without fleshly concupiscence, and ~coming from a virginal 453 3, 62 | but ~not so as to repress concupiscence which makes man prone to 454 3, 62 | to resist any degree of concupiscence, and to merit eternal life. ~ 455 3, 65 | Matrimony, as a remedy against concupiscence ~in the individual, and 456 3, 65 | being ordained against concupiscence; ~Confirmation, to Fortitude, 457 3, 65 | remedy against venereal concupiscence: first because by this ~ 458 3, 65 | first because by this ~concupiscence, not only the person but 459 3, 66 | fittingly mitigates the concupiscence of the fomes. By reason 460 3, 66 | washes away ~sin, and tempers concupiscence. Or again, as Hilary says ( 461 3, 69 | the destruction of that concupiscence with which it has been ~ 462 3, 69 | that, by fighting against concupiscence and other defects to which 463 3, 69 | live in the flesh, he has concupiscence to fight against, and to ~ 464 3, 69 | the virtues, but ~through concupiscence which is not taken away 465 3, 69 | in Baptism. But just as ~concupiscence is diminished by Baptism, 466 3, 70 | by the growth of carnal concupiscence natural ~reason was clouded 467 3, 70 | a remedy against carnal ~concupiscence.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[70] A[ 468 3, 70 | as a remedy for carnal ~concupiscence, which thrives principally 469 3, 70 | for ~the repression of the concupiscence of the fomes, nor again 470 3, 70 | can ~resist any degree of concupiscence, and avoid every mortal 471 3, 74 | refresh us ~from the heat of concupiscence. And therefore the water 472 3, 79 | spirituality from the heat of concupiscence through venial ~sins, which 473 3, 79 | charity is the lessening of concupiscence." But it directly strengthens ~ 474 3, 80 | and if it be done without concupiscence and delectation, the ~thoughts 475 3, 80 | times such thoughts come of concupiscence and delectation, and ~should 476 3, 82 | to it, owing to fleshly concupiscence. Consequently, this ~sin 477 Suppl, 12| injury on another, and concupiscence from invading another's 478 Suppl, 12| goes under the name of "concupiscence," Cf. ~FS, Q[82], A[3].] 479 Suppl, 15| three (1 Jn. 2:16), viz. ~"concupiscence of the flesh," "concupiscence 480 Suppl, 15| concupiscence of the flesh," "concupiscence of the eyes," and "pride 481 Suppl, 15| Fasting is directed against concupiscence of the "flesh," ~alms-deeds 482 Suppl, 15| flesh," ~alms-deeds against concupiscence of the "eyes," and "prayer" 483 Suppl, 41| is always connected with concupiscence, which ~is always shameful. 484 Suppl, 41| OBJ 3: The shamefulness of concupiscence that always accompanies ~ 485 Suppl, 41| reason of the corruption of concupiscence, has the ~appearance of 486 Suppl, 42| wound. Now the wound of concupiscence is ~to be found in all. 487 Suppl, 42| matrimony against ~the wound of concupiscence, all men ought to contract 488 Suppl, 42| finds ~aggravation. Now concupiscence is aggravated by concupiscence, 489 Suppl, 42| concupiscence is aggravated by concupiscence, because, ~according to 490 Suppl, 42| iii, 12), "the desire of ~concupiscence is insatiable, and is increased 491 Suppl, 42| matrimony, as a ~remedy for concupiscence.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[42] A[ 492 Suppl, 42| efficacy for the ~repression of concupiscence. Now concupiscence is not 493 Suppl, 42| repression of concupiscence. Now concupiscence is not repressed except 494 Suppl, 42| able to afford a remedy to concupiscence lest the latter run riot ~ 495 Suppl, 42| evil, by restraining the ~concupiscence lest it tend to something 496 Suppl, 42| employed against the disease of concupiscence; but a yet more ~powerful 497 Suppl, 42| can be employed against concupiscence in two ways. ~First, on 498 Suppl, 42| First, on the part of concupiscence by repressing it in its 499 Suppl, 42| depriving the act to ~which concupiscence inclines of its outward 500 Suppl, 42| blessings which justify carnal concupiscence; ~secondly, by hindering


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