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Alphabetical    [«  »]
temperament 42
temperamentally 2
temperaments 6
temperance 516
temperate 36
temperately 1
temperateness 2
Frequency    [«  »]
517 habits
517 signifies
516 never
516 temperance
515 altogether
515 how
513 unto
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

temperance

1-500 | 501-516

    Part, Question
1 1, 21 | justice is divided ~against temperance. But temperance does not 2 1, 21 | against temperance. But temperance does not exist in God: neither ~ 3 1, 21 | concerned with the ~passions, as temperance with concupiscence, fortitude 4 1, 59 | concupiscible: thus charity and temperance ~appear to be in the concupiscible, 5 1, 59 | hope is arduous and divine. Temperance, however, considered as ~ 6 1, 59 | irascible part. Consequently ~temperance, in so far as it is a human 7 1, 59 | daring, to be regulated by temperance and ~fortitude. But temperance 8 1, 59 | temperance and ~fortitude. But temperance is predicated of them according 9 1, 60 | concupiscible: thus charity and temperance ~appear to be in the concupiscible, 10 1, 60 | hope is arduous and divine. Temperance, however, considered as ~ 11 1, 60 | irascible part. Consequently ~temperance, in so far as it is a human 12 1, 60 | daring, to be regulated by temperance and ~fortitude. But temperance 13 1, 60 | temperance and ~fortitude. But temperance is predicated of them according 14 1, 82 | Ethic. ii, 5); for by temperance we are well-disposed as 15 1, 94 | concupiscence is ~restrained by temperance, and immoderate fear by 16 1, 94 | with modesty, restrained by temperance, ~refulgent with brightness."~ 17 1, 94 | OBJ 1: It is accidental to temperance and fortitude to subdue ~ 18 1, 94 | but to others; such as temperance, which relates ~not only 19 1, 94 | and hope. Thus the act of temperance ~could exist in the primitive 20 2, 35 | pleasures are the ~object of temperance: thus life is loved more 21 2, 50 | some ~virtues," namely, temperance and fortitude, "belong to 22 2, 54 | many parts of fortitude, ~temperance, and other virtues. Therefore 23 2, 56 | the irascible power, and ~temperance to the concupiscible power. 24 2, 56 | willer's own good; such as temperance and fortitude, which are ~ 25 2, 57 | Divine Wisdom: "She teacheth ~temperance and prudence and justice 26 2, 59 | Divine wisdom, "teacheth temperance, and prudence, and justice, 27 2, 59 | passions, as fortitude and temperance, as stated in Ethic. iii, 28 2, 60 | be about operations; ~and temperance, fortitude and gentleness, 29 2, 60 | evidently the case with temperance, fortitude and the like.~ 30 2, 60 | about fear and daring; ~temperance, about pleasure and sorrow. 31 2, 60 | about ~all these three, viz. temperance. Therefore there are not 32 2, 60 | is about fear and daring; temperance about ~desire; meekness 33 2, 60 | such like passions: e.g. ~temperance, about the concupiscible 34 2, 60 | desires for good things: thus temperance is ~about desires for the 35 2, 60 | belong to the virtue of ~"temperance." As regards the pleasures 36 2, 60 | passions, viz. fortitude, temperance, liberality, ~magnificence, 37 2, 61 | cardinal ~virtues, viz. temperance, justice, prudence, and 38 2, 61 | a curb, ~which we call "Temperance." Secondly, by the passions 39 2, 61 | concupiscible faculty, ~subject of "Temperance," and the irascible faculty, 40 2, 61 | the passions, be called temperance; and every virtue that ~ 41 2, 61 | actions between equals; ~temperance, the virtue which suppresses 42 2, 61 | temperate and brave; no perfect ~temperance, that is not brave, just 43 2, 61 | prudence, ~fortitude and temperance." But this would not be 44 2, 61 | another. But the function of temperance is ~attributed to fortitude: 45 2, 61 | any enticement." And of temperance he says (De Offic. xliii, ~ 46 2, 61 | i.e. choice, ~belongs to temperance, whereby a man, holding 47 2, 61 | he ought in any matters; temperance, a ~disposition of the mind, 48 2, 61 | not imply that justice, ~temperance and fortitude are distinct 49 2, 61 | been stated to belong to temperance. It is only in the ~point 50 2, 61 | to be ~temperate. Again, temperance is said to be brave, by 51 2, 61 | fortitude ~overflowing into temperance: in so far, to wit, as he 52 2, 61 | Objection is clear. For temperance ~observes the mean in all 53 2, 61 | ascribe justice, fortitude, ~temperance, and prudence to God." Therefore 54 2, 61 | soul that is ~cleansed, temperance has not to check worldly 55 2, 61 | be called prudence; while temperance is ~the turning of God's 56 2, 61 | of the soul to God alone: temperance, so far as nature allows, 57 2, 61 | but the things of God; ~temperance knows no earthly desires; 58 2, 61 | fortitude, about fear; temperance, about desires; for in this ~ 59 2, 63 | fortitude, another for ~temperance: and in these ways, both 60 2, 63 | Wis. 8:7): "She teacheth temperance and ~prudence and justice 61 2, 63 | of infused ~and acquired temperance is the same, viz. to moderate 62 2, 63 | matter: thus ~the object of temperance is a good in respect of 63 2, 63 | that infused and acquired temperance differ in ~species; and 64 2, 63 | Both acquired and infused temperance moderate desires for ~pleasures 65 2, 65 | imperfect moral virtue, temperance for instance, or ~fortitude, 66 2, 65 | to justice, moderation to temperance, and strength of ~mind to 67 2, 65 | no true prudence without temperance, justice and fortitude": 68 2, 65 | perfect virtue: just as temperance and fortitude can be without 69 2, 66 | irascible ~part, stands before temperance, which is in the concupiscible, 70 2, 66 | whosoever has a virtue, e.g. temperance, has it in respect of ~whatever 71 2, 66 | in respect of ~whatever temperance extends to. But this does 72 2, 66 | are equal in prudence and temperance," and so on. Now ~it would 73 2, 66 | After fortitude comes temperance, which subjects the ~appetite 74 2, 67 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, temperance and fortitude, which are 75 2, 67 | anxiety of bearing with evil; temperance, ~without the rebellion 76 2, 67 | Him most ~steadfastly; and temperance will delight in Him Who 77 2, 67 | terror ~and danger"; of temperance, in respect of "lewd desires."~ 78 2, 67 | be in the irascible, and temperance in the concupiscible ~part, 79 2, 68 | endows it with prudence, temperance, ~justice, and fortitude, 80 2, 68 | nothing to correspond to temperance. Therefore the gifts are 81 2, 68 | corresponds, in a manner, to temperance: for just as it belongs 82 2, 68 | for just as it belongs to ~temperance, properly speaking, to restrain 83 2, 68 | would not be a gift; even as temperance, without justice, would 84 2, 68 | fortitude, and fortitude ~temperance. But in regard to their 85 2, 68 | justice, prudence, fortitude, temperance ~. . . and doth afterwards 86 2, 69 | poverty corresponds to ~temperance, which is unmoved by delights; 87 2, 72 | is directed to God; by temperance and fortitude, to himself; 88 2, 74 | in ~the sensuality; for temperance and fortitude are virtues 89 2, 85 | concupiscible, the subject of temperance. Therefore in ~so far as 90 2, 94 | especially ~in regards to acts of temperance. Therefore not all acts 91 2, 94 | 1 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Temperance is about the natural concupiscences 92 2, 99 | many other virtues, viz. temperance, fortitude, ~liberality, 93 2, 1 | accordance with justice or ~temperance, while having a false opinion 94 2, 4 | reason, ~besides the habit of temperance in the concupiscible faculty, 95 2, 4 | regards the will: just as if temperance be ~in the concupiscible, 96 2, 4 | being in the rational part, ~temperance is not a virtue, as stated 97 2, 4 | 1]), because ~the act of temperance requires both an act of 98 2, 10 | opposed to one ~virtue, e.g. temperance or fortitude, according 99 2, 20 | than with the ~other, as temperance with insensibility, and 100 2, 22 | Wis. 8:7: "She teacheth temperance, and ~prudence, and justice, 101 2, 22 | punishment; nor the ~miser's temperance, whereby he curbs his desire 102 2, 23 | its rule, like justice and temperance ~are, but only by a certain 103 2, 31 | of some virtue, such as ~temperance or fortitude, that action 104 2, 45 | ii, 49) that prudence, ~temperance, fortitude and justice are 105 2, 45 | Wis. 8:7): "She teacheth temperance and ~prudence, justice and 106 2, 45 | conformity with right reason. For temperance intends that man should ~ 107 2, 45 | specifically distinct from temperance and ~fortitude. But temperance 108 2, 45 | temperance and ~fortitude. But temperance and fortitude seem to be 109 2, 45 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Even temperance and fortitude can be directed 110 2, 53 | them all. But no justice or temperance is sinful. Neither therefore 111 2, 53 | Reply OBJ 1: Justice and temperance include in their very nature 112 2, 56 | built on four virtues," viz. temperance, prudence, ~fortitude and 113 2, 56 | Divine wisdom "teacheth temperance, and prudence, ~and justice, 114 2, 56 | Wis. 8:7, "She teacheth ~temperance and prudence, and justice, 115 2, 56 | cardinal virtue, so are ~temperance and fortitude. Now neither 116 2, 56 | and fortitude. Now neither temperance nor fortitude is ~reckoned 117 2, 56 | 2 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: Temperance and fortitude are in the 118 2, 56 | general virtue ~rather than temperance or fortitude.~Aquin.: SMT 119 2, 56 | end even as the habit of ~temperance remains essentially the 120 2, 56 | relation to himself, such as ~temperance and fortitude, so too besides 121 2, 56 | lives spiritually, viz. ~temperance, prudence, fortitude and 122 2, 56 | we should seek and avoid, temperance is ~the curb on the lust 123 2, 56 | about the passions, ~as are temperance and fortitude, which are 124 2, 57 | Reply OBJ 3: The object of temperance is not something established ~ 125 2, 57 | of justice: the object of temperance, i.e. ~the temperate thing, 126 2, 59 | way in all the parts of temperance or fortitude. ~Therefore 127 2, 59 | the ~case of fortitude and temperance. Therefore, if distributive 128 2, 63 | speak in the ~treatise on Temperance (Q[154], A[8]).~ 129 2, 79 | religion as commanding, but of temperance or of some similar virtue 130 2, 79 | above all ~to pertain to temperance which repels bodily uncleanness. 131 2, 79 | 2 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: Temperance practices purity, yet not 132 2, 112 | fellowship. Now it belongs to temperance to moderate the greatest 133 2, 112 | this virtue is ~a part of temperance rather than of justice.~ 134 2, 112 | Reply OBJ 2: It belongs to temperance to curb pleasures of the 135 2, 114 | would seem contrary to ~temperance to follow one's concupiscences. 136 2, 114 | not to friendship but to temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[116] A[ 137 2, 115 | liberality seems to belong ~to temperance rather than to justice.~ 138 2, 115 | 2 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: Temperance is about concupiscence in 139 2, 115 | not properly pertain to ~temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[117] A[ 140 2, 115 | use of ~money. In this way temperance, which moderates desires 141 2, 117 | prodigality is opposed to temperance ~and insensibility rather 142 2, 117 | which are the matter of temperance, but sometimes through ~ 143 2, 118 | ii), modesty is a part of temperance. Therefore ~"epikeia" is 144 2, 118 | which is reckoned a ~part of temperance, moderates man's outward 145 2, 121 | TREATISE ON FORTITUDE AND TEMPERANCE (QQ[123]-170)~FORTITUDE ( 146 2, 121 | removed by the virtue of temperance. ~Secondly, through the 147 2, 121 | Wis. 7:7): "She teacheth temperance, and prudence, and justice, ~ 148 2, 121 | mentions ~matters pertaining to temperance, as in the words quoted, 149 2, 121 | the same is the case ~with temperance and other virtues. But to 150 2, 121 | and after fortitude comes temperance, since also pleasures of ~ 151 2, 121 | second, fortitude third, ~temperance fourth, and after these 152 2, 127 | great fear and ~daring; temperance about the concupiscence 153 2, 132 | who has a great virtue of temperance, for he does a great ~work 154 2, 132 | he does a great ~work of temperance. Therefore, magnificence 155 2, 134 | pleasures of touch, with which temperance ~is concerned, withdraw 156 2, 134 | but also of ~fortitude and temperance which withdraw him from 157 2, 134 | part of fortitude but of temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[136] A[ 158 2, 134 | to be reckoned a part of ~temperance, although both are in the 159 2, 134 | the concupiscible, because temperance is ~only about those sorrows 160 2, 134 | Moreover it belongs ~to temperance to control these sorrows 161 2, 135 | 2/2~Accordingly just as temperance and fortitude are special 162 2, 135 | touch." But these belong to temperance. Therefore perseverance ~ 163 2, 135 | perseverance ~is a part of temperance rather than of fortitude.~ 164 2, 135 | have more in common with ~temperance than with fortitude, yet, 165 2, 136 | opposed to perseverance but to temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[138] A[ 166 2, 137 | delights are the concern of ~temperance rather than of fortitude. 167 2, 139 | Q[141] Out. Para. 1/2 - TEMPERANCE (QQ[141]-143)~OF TEMPERANCE ( 168 2, 139 | TEMPERANCE (QQ[141]-143)~OF TEMPERANCE (EIGHT ARTICLES)~In the 169 2, 139 | next place we must consider temperance: (1) Temperance itself; ~( 170 2, 139 | consider temperance: (1) Temperance itself; ~(2) its parts; ( 171 2, 139 | precepts. With regard to temperance we must ~consider (1) temperance 172 2, 139 | temperance we must ~consider (1) temperance itself; (2) the contrary 173 2, 139 | of inquiry:~(1) Whether temperance is a virtue?~(2) Whether 174 2, 139 | 6) What is the rule of temperance?~(7) Whether it is a cardinal, 175 2, 139 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether temperance is a virtue?~Aquin.: SMT 176 2, 139 | 1/1~OBJ 1: It seems that temperance is not a virtue. For no 177 2, 139 | stated in Ethic. ii, 1. Now temperance withdraws ~us from pleasures 178 2, 139 | Ethic. ii, 3,8. ~Therefore temperance is not a virtue.~Aquin.: 179 2, 139 | But some people have temperance without having the ~other 180 2, 139 | covetous or ~timid. Therefore temperance is not a virtue.~Aquin.: 181 2, 139 | no ~gift corresponds to temperance, since all the gifts have 182 2, 139 | 52, 71,139). Therefore ~temperance is not a virtue.~Aquin.: 183 2, 139 | Augustine says (Music. vi, 15): "Temperance is the name ~of a virtue."~ 184 2, 139 | accordance with reason. Now ~temperance evidently inclines man to 185 2, 139 | reason causes. Therefore temperance is ~a virtue.~Aquin.: SMT 186 2, 139 | reason. From ~such pleasures temperance does not withdraw him, but 187 2, 139 | Wherefore it is clear that temperance is not contrary ~to the 188 2, 139 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: The temperance which fulfils the conditions 189 2, 139 | opposite vices, have not the temperance which is a virtue, though 190 2, 139 | though they do ~acts of temperance from a certain natural disposition, 191 2, 139 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Temperance also has a corresponding 192 2, 139 | these are the matter of temperance: wherefore the gift of fear ~ 193 2, 139 | of fear ~corresponds to temperance also.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[141] 194 2, 139 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether temperance is a special virtue?~Aquin.: 195 2, 139 | OBJ 1: It would seem that temperance is not a special virtue. 196 2, 139 | xv) that "it belongs to temperance to ~preserve one's integrity 197 2, 139 | every virtue. Therefore temperance is not a special ~virtue.~ 198 2, 139 | observe and ~seek most in temperance is tranquillity of soul." 199 2, 139 | every virtue. Therefore temperance is not a special virtue.~ 200 2, 139 | considered as proper to temperance, ~according to the same 201 2, 139 | Offic. i, 27). Therefore ~temperance is not a special virtue.~ 202 2, 139 | Accordingly the word "temperance" has a ~twofold acceptation. 203 2, 139 | signification: ~and thus temperance is not a special but a general 204 2, 139 | virtue, because the ~word "temperance" signifies a certain temperateness 205 2, 139 | logical difference between temperance ~and fortitude, even if 206 2, 139 | general virtues: since ~temperance withdraws man from things 207 2, 139 | the other hand, if we take temperance antonomastically, as ~withholding 208 2, 139 | which Augustine ascribes to temperance, can, like the latter, ~ 209 2, 139 | The things about which temperance is concerned have a most ~ 210 2, 139 | of soul ~is ascribed to temperance by way of excellence, although 211 2, 139 | virtue, it is ascribed ~to temperance, by way of excellence, for 212 2, 139 | of the generic notion of temperance, which consists in a certain ~ 213 2, 139 | because the ~things from which temperance withholds us, hold the lowest 214 2, 139 | a foremost attribute ~of temperance which above all hinders 215 2, 139 | a ~special attribute of temperance: for Isidore says (Etym. 216 2, 139 | This is most applicable to temperance, which withstands the vices 217 2, 139 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether temperance is only about desires and 218 2, 139 | OBJ 1: It would seem that temperance is not only about desires 219 2, 139 | Invent. Rhet. ii, 54) that "temperance is ~reason's firm and moderate 220 2, 139 | Therefore it seems that temperance is not only about desires 221 2, 139 | seems that the virtue of ~temperance is not chiefly about desires 222 2, 139 | of ~moderation belongs to temperance": and Tully says (De Offic. 223 2, 139 | that ~"it is the concern of temperance to calm all disturbances 224 2, 139 | the ~exterior. Therefore temperance is not only about desires 225 2, 139 | Different. ii, 39]: that "it is temperance whereby lust and desire 226 2, 139 | attaining some good, so, too, ~temperance, which denotes a kind of 227 2, 139 | concupiscible. Hence, while temperance directly moderates the passions 228 2, 139 | control, which belongs to ~temperance. on the other hand fear 229 2, 139 | fortitude ~bestows. Hence temperance is properly about desires, 230 2, 139 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether temperance is only about desires and 231 2, 139 | OBJ 1: It would seem that temperance is not only about desires 232 2, 139 | that "the ~function of temperance is to control and quell 233 2, 139 | that "it is the duty of ~temperance to spurn all bodily allurements 234 2, 139 | of all evils." ~Therefore temperance is not only about desires 235 2, 139 | apprehension. Therefore temperance is not only about desires 236 2, 139 | belong to the matter of temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[141] A[ 237 2, 139 | good and evil." Therefore ~temperance is not only about pleasures 238 2, 139 | were the proper matter of ~temperance, it would follow that temperance 239 2, 139 | temperance, it would follow that temperance is about all pleasures of ~ 240 2, 139 | not the proper matter of ~temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[141] A[ 241 2, 139 | says (Ethic. iii, 10) that "temperance ~is properly about desires 242 2, 139 | As stated above (A[3]), temperance is about desires and ~pleasures 243 2, 139 | Wherefore in like manner temperance must needs be about desires 244 2, 139 | union of the sexes. Hence temperance is ~properly about pleasures 245 2, 139 | Wherefore it follows that ~temperance is about pleasures of touch.~ 246 2, 139 | Augustine apparently takes ~temperance, not as a special virtue 247 2, 139 | chiefly and properly to temperance to ~moderate desires and 248 2, 139 | 2: The Philosopher takes temperance as denoting moderation in ~ 249 2, 139 | pertains to the virtue of temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[141] A[ 250 2, 139 | sensible object. Wherefore temperance is about the pleasures of 251 2, 139 | of such importance ~that temperance can be referred to them 252 2, 139 | it does not follow that temperance is about all ~pleasures 253 2, 139 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether temperance is about the pleasures proper 254 2, 139 | OBJ 1: It would seem that temperance is about pleasures proper 255 2, 139 | what has been said (A[4]), temperance is about ~pleasures in things 256 2, 139 | to human life. Therefore ~temperance is about pleasures proper 257 2, 139 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, temperance is about the passions rather 258 2, 139 | of the food." Therefore temperance is about the taste rather 259 2, 139 | according to Ethic. vii, 4,7: "temperance and ~intemperance are about 260 2, 139 | of the taste. Therefore temperance is about pleasures proper 261 2, 139 | iii, 10) that "seemingly ~temperance and intemperance have little 262 2, 139 | As stated above (A[4]), temperance is about the greatest ~pleasures, 263 2, 139 | likewise odor in food. Hence temperance is chiefly about the ~pleasure 264 2, 139 | Secondarily, however, temperance and intemperance are about 265 2, 139 | senses are, it follows that temperance is more about the taste ~ 266 2, 139 | 1/1~Whether the rule of temperance depends on the need of the 267 2, 139 | would seem that the rule of temperance does not depend on the ~ 268 2, 139 | according ~to lower. Now, as temperance is a virtue of the soul, 269 2, 139 | body. Therefore the rule of temperance does not depend on ~the 270 2, 139 | the body were the rule of temperance, it would be a sin against ~ 271 2, 139 | would be a sin against ~temperance to indulge in any other 272 2, 139 | the body were the rule of temperance, there would be no sin in 273 2, 139 | body is ~not the rule of temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[141] A[ 274 2, 139 | to ~their end. Wherefore temperance takes the need of this life, 275 2, 139 | Accordingly the end and rule of temperance itself is ~happiness; while 276 2, 139 | cannot be becomingly. Now temperance regards not only the former 277 2, 139 | condition of body; and these ~temperance makes not use of whatever, 278 2, 139 | would be a sin against ~temperance. But others are not a hindrance 279 2, 139 | those things, and these ~temperance uses moderately, according 280 2, 139 | OBJ 3: As stated (ad 2), temperance regards need according to 281 2, 139 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether temperance is a cardinal virtue?~Aquin.: 282 2, 139 | OBJ 1: It would seem that temperance is not a cardinal virtue. 283 2, 139 | virtue depends on reason. But temperance is about those ~things that 284 2, 139 | Ethic. iii, 10. ~Therefore temperance, seemingly, is not a principal 285 2, 139 | which is controlled by temperance. For it is ~written (Prov. 286 2, 139 | principal virtue rather than temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[141] A[ 287 2, 139 | principal virtue rather than temperance which controls ~concupiscence.~ 288 2, 139 | contrary, Gregory reckons temperance among the principal virtues ~( 289 2, 139 | pleasures of touch, with which temperance ~is concerned, both because 290 2, 139 | A[4]). For this reason temperance is reckoned a ~principal 291 2, 139 | reason's power. This is how ~temperance comes to be a principal 292 2, 139 | more natural. Therefore temperance, which ~appoints the mean 293 2, 139 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether temperance is the greatest of the virtues?~ 294 2, 139 | OBJ 1: It would seem that temperance is the greatest of the virtues. 295 2, 139 | observe and seek most in ~temperance is the safeguarding of what 296 2, 139 | and ~beautiful. Therefore temperance is the greatest of the virtues.~ 297 2, 139 | the former pertaining to temperance and the ~latter to justice. 298 2, 139 | latter to justice. Therefore temperance is a greater virtue than 299 2, 139 | occur ~every day; so that temperance is in more general use than 300 2, 139 | than fortitude. ~Therefore temperance is a more excellent virtue 301 2, 139 | good of the many more than ~temperance does, since justice regards 302 2, 139 | the common weal: whereas temperance moderates only the desires 303 2, 139 | more excellent virtues than temperance: while prudence and ~the 304 2, 139 | are especially ascribed to temperance, not ~on account of the 305 2, 139 | excellence of the good proper to temperance, but on ~account of the 306 2, 139 | aspect of difficult, wherein ~temperance excels.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[ 307 2, 139 | excels in the former way, temperance in the ~latter. Hence fortitude 308 2, 139 | although in some respects ~temperance may be described as greater 309 2, 140 | OF THE VICES OPPOSED TO TEMPERANCE (FOUR ARTICLES)~We must 310 2, 140 | consider the vices opposed to temperance. Under this head ~there 311 2, 140 | opposed to the virtue of temperance according to the ~Philosopher ( 312 2, 140 | regard to its genus, and thus temperance and intemperance are about ~ 313 2, 140 | more excellent virtue ~than temperance, as stated above (A[2]; 314 2, 140 | fortitude in comparison with temperance ~may be considered from 315 2, 140 | the common ~good more than temperance is. And from this point 316 2, 140 | Philosopher says (Ethic. vii, 6) temperance and ~intemperance are about 317 2, 141 | Para. 1/1 - OF THE PARTS OF TEMPERANCE, IN GENERAL (ONE ARTICLE)~ 318 2, 141 | now consider the parts of temperance: we shall consider these ~ 319 2, 141 | 1/1~Whether the parts of temperance are rightly assigned?~Aquin.: 320 2, 141 | unbecomingly ~assigns the parts of temperance, when he asserts them to 321 2, 141 | Ethic. vii, 1): whereas temperance is comprised under virtue. ~ 322 2, 141 | continence is not a part of temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[143] A[ 323 2, 141 | softens hatred or anger. But ~temperance is not about these things, 324 2, 141 | mildness is not a part of ~temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[143] A[ 325 2, 141 | of justice rather than of temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[143] A[ 326 2, 141 | reckons many more parts ~of temperance: for he says that "temperance 327 2, 141 | temperance: for he says that "temperance results in modesty, ~shamefacedness, 328 2, 141 | that "the ~companions of temperance are gravity, continence, 329 2, 141 | insufficiently ~reckoned the parts of temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[143] A[ 330 2, 141 | are two integral ~parts of temperance, "shamefacedness," whereby 331 2, 141 | disgrace that is contrary to temperance, and "honesty," whereby 332 2, 141 | one loves ~the beauty of temperance. For, as stated above (Q[ 333 2, 141 | above (Q[141], A[2], ad 3), ~temperance more than any other virtue 334 2, 141 | of matter or ~object. Now temperance is about pleasures of touch, 335 2, 141 | difficult. Now it belongs to temperance to moderate pleasures of ~ 336 2, 141 | may be reckoned a part of ~temperance, as a virtue annexed thereto.~ 337 2, 141 | of concupiscence, which ~temperance moderates and restrains, 338 2, 141 | something in common with temperance both as to matter, since 339 2, 141 | suitably assigned as a part of temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[143] A[ 340 2, 141 | meekness is reckoned a part of temperance not ~because of a likeness 341 2, 141 | part not of justice but of temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[143] A[ 342 2, 142 | 1/1 - INTEGRAL PARTS OF TEMPERANCE (QQ[144]-154)~OF SHAMEFACEDNESS ( 343 2, 142 | now consider the parts of temperance in particular: and in the ~ 344 2, 142 | lastly is it a part of ~temperance, since the latter is about 345 2, 142 | shamefacedness ~pertains more to temperance than to any other virtue, 346 2, 142 | disgraceful things, is opposed ~to temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[144] A[ 347 2, 142 | shamefacedness is a part of temperance, as stated above ~(Q[143]). 348 2, 142 | from its whole. Since then ~temperance is in a virtuous man, it 349 2, 142 | Shamefacedness is a part of temperance, not as though it ~entered 350 2, 142 | the first foundation of ~temperance," by inspiring man with 351 2, 143 | Whether honesty is a part of temperance?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[145] A[ 352 2, 143 | should be reckoned a part of temperance?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[145] A[ 353 2, 143 | not be reckoned a part of ~temperance. For it is not possible 354 2, 143 | of one same thing. Now "temperance is a part of honesty," ~ 355 2, 143 | honesty is not a ~part of temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[145] A[ 356 2, 143 | intemperance rather than to temperance. Therefore honesty is not 357 2, 143 | honesty is not a part ~of temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[145] A[ 358 2, 143 | honesty pertains, not to temperance, ~but rather to justice 359 2, 143 | reckons honesty a part of ~temperance, and Ambrose (De Offic. 360 2, 143 | pertaining ~especially to temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[145] A[ 361 2, 143 | honesty belongs ~especially to temperance, since the latter repels 362 2, 143 | Hence by its very ~name temperance is most significative of 363 2, 143 | for a special reason to temperance, is reckoned as a part ~ 364 2, 143 | 1 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Temperance is accounted a subjective 365 2, 143 | latter is reckoned a part of ~temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[145] A[ 366 2, 143 | justice and fortitude than to ~temperance, because they excel in the 367 2, 143 | greater honor is due to temperance, because the vices which 368 2, 143 | is more to be ascribed to temperance according to the rule given 369 2, 144 | the subjective parts of temperance: first, those ~which are 370 2, 144 | Reply OBJ 3: It belongs to temperance to bridle the pleasures 371 2, 144 | fortitude take their name, so temperance is commended ~for a kind 372 2, 144 | abstinence, since it is a part of temperance, is named from deficiency, ~ 373 2, 144 | abstinence as ~a special part of temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[146] A[ 374 2, 145 | abstinence is a part of temperance, as stated above ~(QQ[143], 375 2, 145 | 143],146, A[1], ad 3). Now temperance is condivided with fortitude, ~ 376 2, 145 | pleasure of touch, ~belongs to temperance and its parts: and such 377 2, 146 | OBJ 3: Further, just as temperance observes due circumstances, 378 2, 147 | teacheth sobriety [Douay: 'temperance'], and prudence, and ~justice, 379 2, 147 | where sobriety stands for temperance. Now ~temperance is not 380 2, 147 | stands for temperance. Now ~temperance is not only about drink, 381 2, 147 | about dangers of death, and temperance about ~pleasures of touch. 382 2, 147 | regard to fortitude and ~temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[149] A[ 383 2, 147 | that belong properly to temperance are ~necessary to the present 384 2, 147 | sobriety is used to designate ~temperance. Yet slight excess is more 385 2, 147 | to be ~a special part of temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[149] A[ 386 2, 148 | insensibility ~which is opposed to temperance "is not very common," so 387 2, 149 | reckons it to be a ~part of temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[151] A[ 388 2, 149 | senses are the concern of ~temperance in so far as they refer 389 2, 149 | which are the ~matter of temperance. Now pleasures of the palate, 390 2, 149 | stated above (Q[141], A[4]), temperance is properly ~about the concupiscences 391 2, 149 | virtues comprised ~under temperance. Now pleasures are proportionate 392 2, 149 | 1 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Temperance is chiefly about pleasures 393 2, 149 | other virtue comprised under temperance. But the pleasures of the 394 2, 149 | belongs to all the parts of temperance, and not especially to ~ 395 2, 150 | poor man has the ~matter of temperance, but not that of magnificence. 396 2, 151 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Even as temperance chiefly and properly applies 397 2, 151 | not to ~fortitude but to temperance. Therefore inconstancy is 398 2, 151 | continence which is a part of temperance, as stated above ~(Q[143]). 399 2, 153 | 1/1 - POTENTIAL PARTS OF TEMPERANCE, AND CONTRARY VICES (QQ[ 400 2, 153 | consider the potential parts of temperance: (1) continence; ~(2) clemency; ( 401 2, 153 | Of its comparison with temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[155] A[ 402 2, 153 | about the same things as temperance and ~intemperance." Now 403 2, 153 | and ~intemperance." Now temperance and intemperance are about 404 2, 153 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Just as temperance may be used in a general 405 2, 153 | moderating them (this belongs to temperance which is in the ~concupiscible), 406 2, 153 | continence is better than temperance?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[155] A[ 407 2, 153 | continence is better than temperance. For it ~is written (Ecclus. 408 2, 153 | is a greater virtue than temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[155] A[ 409 2, 153 | is in the will, whereas temperance is in ~the concupiscible, 410 2, 153 | is a ~greater virtue than temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[155] A[ 411 2, 153 | continence to be annexed to temperance, as to a ~principal virtue.~ 412 2, 153 | sense, it is greater than ~temperance considered absolutely, as 413 2, 153 | a man: and in this sense temperance is far greater than ~continence, 414 2, 153 | continence is compared to ~temperance, as the imperfect to the 415 2, 155 | Whether each is a part of temperance?~(4) Of their comparison 416 2, 155 | aforesaid virtues are parts of temperance?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[157] A[ 417 2, 155 | virtues are not parts of ~temperance. For clemency mitigates 418 2, 155 | clemency is not a part of temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[157] A[ 419 2, 155 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, temperance is concerned with concupiscences; 420 2, 155 | not be reckoned parts of temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[157] A[ 421 2, 155 | prudence ~rather than of temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[157] A[ 422 2, 155 | ii, 3) that "clemency is ~temperance of the soul in exercising 423 2, 155 | reckons clemency a part of temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[157] A[ 424 2, 155 | strength of mind," those of temperance in a certain "restraint," ~ 425 2, 155 | meekness are annexed to temperance as principal virtue, and 426 2, 155 | Clementia ii, 3) that "it is ~temperance of the soul in exercising 427 2, 155 | and clemency agree with ~temperance in mode, as stated above, 428 2, 155 | incessantly, for which reason temperance is more rightly reckoned 429 2, 157 | part, not of justice but of temperance. Therefore apparently cruelty 430 2, 158 | Whether modesty is a part of temperance?~(2) What is the matter 431 2, 158 | Whether modesty is a part of temperance?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[160] A[ 432 2, 158 | modesty is not a part of temperance. For ~modesty is denominated 433 2, 158 | not be reckoned a part of ~temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[160] A[ 434 2, 158 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, temperance would seem to be deserving 435 2, 158 | modesty is the same as temperance, and not one of its parts.~ 436 2, 158 | of justice rather than of temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[160] A[ 437 2, 158 | reckons modesty as a ~part of temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[160] A[ 438 2, 158 | 141], A[4]; Q[157], A[3]), temperance ~brings moderation into 439 2, 158 | modesty, and is annexed to ~temperance as its principal.~Aquin.: 440 2, 158 | in all things: ~wherefore temperance is more concerned with strong 441 2, 158 | modesty differs from temperance, ~in that temperance moderates 442 2, 158 | from temperance, ~in that temperance moderates those matters 443 2, 158 | wherefore all distinguished ~temperance from modesty.~Aquin.: SMT 444 2, 158 | is about operations, and temperance, which is ~about passions, 445 2, 159 | is a part of modesty or temperance?~(5) Of its comparison with 446 2, 159 | is a part of modesty or temperance?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[161] A[ 447 2, 159 | not a part of modesty or ~temperance. For humility regards chiefly 448 2, 159 | virtue rather than a part of temperance or modesty.~Aquin.: SMT 449 2, 159 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, temperance is in the concupiscible, 450 2, 159 | humility is ~not a part of temperance or modesty.~Aquin.: SMT 451 2, 159 | reckoned a part, not of ~temperance but of fortitude, as stated 452 2, 159 | humility is not a part of temperance or modesty.~Aquin.: SMT 453 2, 159 | pertains to ~modesty or temperance. Therefore humility is a 454 2, 159 | is a part of modesty or ~temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[161] A[ 455 2, 159 | virtue. Now the mode of temperance, whence ~it chiefly derives 456 2, 159 | are ~reckoned parts of temperance. Now just as meekness suppresses 457 2, 159 | humility is accounted a part of temperance. For this reason the ~Philosopher ( 458 2, 159 | among the various parts of temperance, the one under which humility 459 2, 159 | being a part of modesty or ~temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[161] A[ 460 2, 159 | as a part of modesty ~or temperance by reason of its mode.~Aquin.: 461 2, 159 | and humility a part of temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[161] A[ 462 2, 164 | Whether it is a part of temperance?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[166] A[ 463 2, 164 | about ~dangers of death, and temperance about pleasures of touch. 464 2, 164 | studiousness is a part of temperance?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[166] A[ 465 2, 164 | studiousness is not a part of temperance. For ~a man is said to be 466 2, 164 | virtue, and not a part of ~temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[166] A[ 467 2, 164 | studiousness is not ~a part of temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[166] A[ 468 2, 164 | studiousness does not resemble ~temperance as to mode, because temperance 469 2, 164 | temperance as to mode, because temperance takes its name from being 470 2, 164 | studiousness is not a part of ~temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[166] A[ 471 2, 164 | this is a great gift that temperance bestows." Now ~curiosity 472 2, 164 | studiousness ~is a part of temperance.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[166] A[ 473 2, 164 | 3],4,5), it belongs to ~temperance to moderate the movement 474 2, 164 | studiousness is a potential part of temperance, ~as a subordinate virtue 475 2, 164 | against such ~dangers, and temperance for a certain restraint 476 2, 164 | it is reckoned a part of ~temperance. But as to the second inclination, 477 2, 166 | justice, or about passions, as temperance and ~fortitude. Now outward 478 2, 166 | respect of its agreement with temperance, to ~which it belongs to 479 2, 167 | belongs to the virtue of temperance. Hence ~Augustine says ( 480 2, 168 | 1/1 - OF THE PRECEPTS OF TEMPERANCE (TWO ARTICLES)~We must next 481 2, 168 | consider the precepts of temperance:~(1) The precepts of temperance 482 2, 168 | temperance:~(1) The precepts of temperance itself;~(2) The precepts 483 2, 168 | Whether the precepts of temperance are suitably given in the 484 2, 168 | seem that the precepts of temperance are unsuitably ~given in 485 2, 168 | is a greater virtue than ~temperance, as stated above (Q[123], 486 2, 168 | adultery, which is contrary to temperance, as stated ~above (Q[154], 487 2, 168 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, temperance is not only about venereal 488 2, 168 | prescribing the virtue of temperance, rather than a negative 489 2, 168 | among the vices opposed to temperance, adultery ~would seem most 490 2, 168 | lust that is opposed to temperance. And ~yet the vice of daring, 491 2, 168 | affirmative precepts of temperance, because the practice of 492 2, 168 | because the practice of temperance ~varies according to different 493 2, 168 | of the virtues annexed to temperance are suitably ~given in the 494 2, 168 | the virtues annexed to ~temperance are unsuitably given in 495 2, 168 | The virtues annexed to temperance may be considered in ~two 496 2, 168 | opposed to the parts of temperance. Thus the effect of anger, 497 2, 178 | moral virtues, ~especially temperance, as Ambrose says (De Offic. 498 2, 178 | and especially is it ~in temperance, which restrains the concupiscences 499 2, 184 | things, and the name of "temperance," by that virtue ~which 500 3, 7 | where to lay His head." Temperance and ~continence also regard


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