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Alphabetical    [«  »]
pleasurableness 4
pleasurably 3
pleasure 1175
pleasures 490
pleb 2
plebeians 1
plebiscita 1
Frequency    [«  »]
493 unlawful
491 virgin
490 otherwise
490 pleasures
489 believe
488 still
487 hell
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

pleasures

    Part, Question
1 1, 2 | in riches, and others in pleasures, and others in ~something 2 1, 13 | the ~enjoyment of carnal pleasures is called happiness in opinion, 3 1, 59 | the desires of sensible pleasures, which ~belong to the concupiscible 4 1, 63 | cannot be affected by such ~pleasures as appertain to bodies, 5 1, 63 | were disposed to carnal pleasures: it is ~wholly through envy 6 1, 63 | than they are to carnal pleasures. ~Consequently avarice properly 7 1, 63 | 28:13): "Thou wast in the pleasures of the paradise of God," ~- 8 1, 63 | from seeking after sensible pleasures, which are known ~to most 9 1, 60 | the desires of sensible pleasures, which ~belong to the concupiscible 10 1, 64 | cannot be affected by such ~pleasures as appertain to bodies, 11 1, 64 | were disposed to carnal pleasures: it is ~wholly through envy 12 1, 64 | than they are to carnal pleasures. ~Consequently avarice properly 13 1, 64 | 28:13): "Thou wast in the pleasures of the paradise of God," ~- 14 1, 64 | from seeking after sensible pleasures, which are known ~to most 15 1, 97 | man refrains ~from such pleasures. But man is compared to 16 1, 97 | concupiscence lingers less in such pleasures. This is ~what Augustine 17 1, 113 | food and love and such like pleasures; with regard to ~which many 18 2, 1 | place their last end in the pleasures of the belly. Now ~according 19 2, 2 | excesses, will perceive that pleasures had a sad ~ending: and if 20 2, 2 | And so it is that sensible pleasures ~are desired by the majority.~ 21 2, 5 | that Happiness consists in pleasures of the body; some, in a ~ 22 2, 31 | respect ~of time. But some pleasures are called morose. Therefore 23 2, 31 | Whether bodily and sensible pleasures are greater than spiritual 24 2, 31 | spiritual and ~intellectual pleasures?~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[31] A[ 25 2, 31 | that bodily and sensible pleasures are greater than ~spiritual 26 2, 31 | spiritual and intelligible pleasures. For all men seek some pleasure, ~ 27 2, 31 | But more seek sensible ~pleasures, than intelligible spiritual 28 2, 31 | than intelligible spiritual pleasures. Therefore bodily ~pleasures 29 2, 31 | pleasures. Therefore bodily ~pleasures are greater.~Aquin.: SMT 30 2, 31 | its effect. But ~bodily pleasures have greater effects; since " 31 2, 31 | vii, 3). Therefore bodily ~pleasures are greater.~Aquin.: SMT 32 2, 31 | 1~OBJ 3: Further, bodily pleasures need to be tempered and 33 2, 31 | need to check spiritual ~pleasures. Therefore bodily pleasures 34 2, 31 | pleasures. Therefore bodily pleasures are greater.~Aquin.: SMT 35 2, 31 | we compare intellectual pleasures with sensible pleasures, ~ 36 2, 31 | pleasures with sensible pleasures, ~according as we delight 37 2, 31 | without doubt intellectual pleasures are ~much greater than sensible 38 2, 31 | much greater than sensible pleasures. For man takes much more 39 2, 31 | intellectual spiritual pleasures be compared with sensible ~ 40 2, 31 | compared with sensible ~bodily pleasures, then, in themselves and 41 2, 31 | absolutely speaking, spiritual ~pleasures are greater. And this appears 42 2, 31 | even the greatest bodily pleasures, ~rather than suffer loss 43 2, 31 | act: wherefore sensible pleasures are not perceived ~all at 44 2, 31 | realized, as is manifest in pleasures ~of the table and in sexual 45 2, 31 | the table and in sexual pleasures: whereas intelligible things 46 2, 31 | without movement: hence pleasures of this kind are realized 47 2, 31 | in relation to us, bodily pleasures are more ~vehement, for 48 2, 31 | Secondly, because sensible ~pleasures, through being passions 49 2, 31 | not occur ~in spiritual pleasures, save by reason of a certain 50 2, 31 | Thirdly, because bodily pleasures are ~sought as remedies 51 2, 31 | arise. Wherefore bodily pleasures, by reason of their succeeding 52 2, 31 | welcomed more than ~spiritual pleasures, which have no contrary 53 2, 31 | reason why more seek bodily pleasures is because ~sensible goods 54 2, 31 | again, because ~men need pleasures as remedies for many kinds 55 2, 31 | cannot attain spiritual pleasures, which are proper to ~the 56 2, 31 | arises more from bodily pleasures, ~inasmuch as they are passions 57 2, 31 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Bodily pleasures are realized in the sensitive 58 2, 31 | by reason. But spiritual pleasures are in the mind, which is ~ 59 2, 31 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether the pleasures of touch are greater than 60 2, 31 | touch are greater than the pleasures afforded by ~the other senses?~ 61 2, 31 | It would seem that the pleasures of touch are not greater 62 2, 31 | are not greater than ~the pleasures afforded by the other senses. 63 2, 31 | the ~greatest of sensible pleasures.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[31] A[ 64 2, 31 | 10), that the ~greatest pleasures are those which are afforded 65 2, 31 | follows that the former ~pleasures of the senses, i.e. those 66 2, 31 | proper to man: whereas pleasures of the senses, as loved 67 2, 31 | Wherefore in this respect, ~the pleasures of touch are greater as 68 2, 31 | powerful: and it is to these pleasures of the touch that the ~natural 69 2, 31 | however, we consider the pleasures of sight, ~inasmuch sight 70 2, 31 | handmaid of the mind, then the pleasures of sight ~are greater, forasmuch 71 2, 31 | forasmuch as intellectual pleasures are greater than ~sensible.~ 72 2, 31 | And in this sense, those pleasures may be called natural to 73 2, 31 | pleasure. Under each kind of pleasures, we find some ~that are " 74 2, 31 | Phys. viii, 8). But some pleasures ~impede one another, as 75 2, 31 | Ethic. x, 5. Therefore some pleasures ~are contrary to one another.~ 76 2, 32 | delight. And the more any ~pleasures approach to this, the more 77 2, 32 | because the more ~perfect pleasures regard things that are unchangeable. 78 2, 32 | have contrary effects. But pleasures, when ~called to mind, cause 79 2, 32 | are most inclined to seek pleasures, as the ~Philosopher says ( 80 2, 32 | And this is why bodily pleasures, which are contrary to ~ 81 2, 32 | sought than intellectual pleasures, which have ~no contrary 82 2, 32 | are ~most inclined to seek pleasures; on account of the many 83 2, 32 | has a strong desire for pleasures, in order to drive away 84 2, 33 | in ~Joan.), water denotes pleasures of the body.~Aquin.: SMT 85 2, 33 | this way nearly all ~bodily pleasures cause thirst for themselves, 86 2, 33 | fully ~realized, because pleasures of this kind arise from 87 2, 33 | movement: as is ~evident in pleasures of the table. On the part 88 2, 33 | than all ~others spiritual pleasures cause thirst or desire for 89 2, 33 | themselves. Because ~bodily pleasures become distasteful by reason 90 2, 33 | is evident in the case of pleasures of the table. This is why, 91 2, 33 | of perfection in bodily ~pleasures, he wearies of them, and 92 2, 33 | another kind. ~Spiritual pleasures, on the contrary, do not 93 2, 33 | 3 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Pleasures cause distaste in one way, 94 2, 33 | Ethic. x, 5, "appropriate pleasures ~increase activity . . . 95 2, 33 | increase activity . . . whereas pleasures arising from other sources 96 2, 33 | On the other hand bodily pleasures hinder the use of reason 97 2, 33 | to reason. Because some ~pleasures, especially those that are 98 2, 33 | Philosopher says that "bodily pleasures ~destroy the estimate of 99 2, 33 | said in Ethic. x, 5 that "pleasures ~increase their appropriate 100 2, 34 | THE GOODNESS AND MALICE OF PLEASURES (FOUR ARTICLES) ~We must 101 2, 34 | the goodness and malice of pleasures: under which ~head there 102 2, 34 | greater: wherefore ~"in sexual pleasures," which are the greatest 103 2, 34 | himself does not. Therefore pleasures are evil in themselves and 104 2, 34 | only of sensible and bodily pleasures which are more manifest; ~ 105 2, 34 | they held that all bodily ~pleasures should be reckoned as bad, 106 2, 34 | being prone to ~immoderate pleasures, arrives at the mean of 107 2, 34 | they who ~teach that all pleasures are evil, are found in the 108 2, 34 | therefore say that some pleasures are good, and that some 109 2, 34 | are good, some evil. Now pleasures which are conjoined to actions 110 2, 34 | evil; much more are the pleasures of good actions good, and ~ 111 2, 34 | 33], A[3]), it is not the pleasures ~which result from an act 112 2, 34 | prudence, but extraneous pleasures, such as the pleasures of 113 2, 34 | extraneous pleasures, such as the pleasures of the body. ~These indeed 114 2, 34 | temperate man does not shun all pleasures, but those ~that are immoderate, 115 2, 34 | children and ~dumb animals seek pleasures, does not prove that all 116 2, 34 | does not prove that all pleasures are evil: ~because they 117 2, 34 | Stoics maintained that all pleasures ~are evil, the Epicureans 118 2, 34 | and that ~consequently all pleasures are good. They seem to have 119 2, 34 | who asserted that all ~pleasures are evil, nor with the Epicureans, 120 2, 34 | who maintained that all ~pleasures are good; but he said that 121 2, 34 | as regards ~intellectual pleasures: because one takes pleasure, 122 2, 34 | a "becoming"; for some ~pleasures result from perfect operations, 123 2, 34 | movements (Metaph. x, 1). But pleasures are various and multiform: 124 2, 34 | pleasure: because "those pleasures ~are good which result from 125 2, 34 | Ethic. x, 5. Therefore ~pleasures are not the rule and measure 126 2, 34 | 2/2~On the other hand, pleasures of the sensitive appetite 127 2, 34 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: All pleasures are uniform in the point 128 2, 35 | annexed to it, as bodily pleasures ~have, which are like remedies 129 2, 35 | deterred from the greatest pleasures by fear of pain," which 130 2, 35 | sorrow is more shunned, than pleasures of the ~table or of sexual 131 2, 35 | are sought, which latter pleasures are the ~object of temperance: 132 2, 35 | praised for refraining from pleasures ~of touch, more than for 133 2, 36 | originated in pains and pleasures connected with food." ~But 134 2, 37 | the breasts," i.e. ~from pleasures. But pain and sorrow are 135 2, 38 | not assuage it. But some ~pleasures cause sorrow; since, as 136 2, 38 | united us more than the pleasures we enjoyed in ~common. Therefore 137 2, 38 | common. Therefore these very pleasures become burdensome to us 138 2, 38 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: The pleasures of wicked men are not a 139 2, 38 | sorrow is healed ~by contrary pleasures.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[38] A[ 140 2, 38 | sorrow gave way to his former pleasures."~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[38] A[ 141 2, 38 | the greatest of all ~pleasures consists in the contemplation 142 2, 46 | to the touch, viz. ~for pleasures of the table and for sexual 143 2, 46 | the table and for sexual pleasures. But these things are ~more 144 2, 46 | thus desire, especially of pleasures of the table, and of sexual ~ 145 2, 46 | the table, and of sexual ~pleasures, is more natural than anger; 146 2, 46 | anger; in so far as these pleasures are ~more natural to man 147 2, 47 | successful, nor in moderate pleasures and well-founded ~hope." 148 2, 48 | Philosopher says (Ethic. vii, 14), pleasures, ~chiefly sensible and bodily 149 2, 48 | chiefly sensible and bodily pleasures, are remedies against sorrow: 150 2, 58 | contingency, desisting from ~pleasures, and perseverance in the 151 2, 59 | says (Ethic. vi, 5) that "pleasures destroy the judgment of ~ 152 2, 59 | virtues are not all about pleasures and sorrows, ~as being their 153 2, 59 | this way virtue is ~about pleasures and sorrows," viz. as about 154 2, 60 | eutrapelia}] ~about pleasures in games. Therefore there 155 2, 60 | Chastity is about sexual pleasures, abstinence about ~pleasures 156 2, 60 | pleasures, abstinence about ~pleasures of the table, and "eutrapelia" 157 2, 60 | and "eutrapelia" about pleasures in games.~Aquin.: SMT FS 158 2, 60 | the species, such as the pleasures of the ~table or of sexual 159 2, 60 | temperance." As regards the pleasures of the other senses, they 160 2, 60 | another virtue about the pleasures of games, which the Philosopher ~" 161 2, 61 | difficult to curb, viz. in the pleasures of ~touch. The good of being 162 2, 61 | suppresses desires for the pleasures of ~touch; and fortitude, 163 2, 61 | curb his desires for the pleasures of touch, so that they keep 164 2, 61 | against the onslaught ~of pleasures; for as Cicero says (De 165 2, 61 | unbent by ~the enticements of pleasures, either in so far as these 166 2, 63 | a good in respect of the pleasures connected ~with the concupiscence 167 2, 63 | temperance moderate desires for ~pleasures of touch, but for different 168 2, 67 | be no concupiscences and pleasures in matters of food and sex; ~ 169 2, 68 | against inordinate lust for ~pleasures, by "fear," according to 170 2, 68 | to restrain man from evil pleasures for ~the sake of the good 171 2, 68 | to withdraw man from evil pleasures through fear of God.~Aquin.: 172 2, 69 | withdraws from the lusts and pleasures of the world.~Aquin.: SMT 173 2, 69 | present life, in the lusts and pleasures of the ~world. Hence Our 174 2, 72 | gluttony, which consists in the pleasures of the ~table; and lust, 175 2, 72 | which consists in sexual pleasures. Hence the Apostle ~says ( 176 2, 72 | intemperance is love for bodily pleasures, while ~the motive in the 177 2, 73 | because they ~are about those pleasures which are common to us and 178 2, 74 | thoughts away from carnal pleasures, to the considerations of 179 2, 74 | sensuality, e.g. about carnal pleasures. ~Therefore the act of the 180 2, 74 | he regulate his internal pleasures or other ~passions. But " 181 2, 80 | desire for food, sexual ~pleasures and the like; which desire 182 2, 94 | some to the ~desire of pleasures, others to the desire of 183 2, 95 | withdrawing ~man from undue pleasures, to which above all man 184 2, 108 | three - honors, riches, ~and pleasures; according to 1 Jn. 2:16: " 185 2, 108 | flesh," which refers to pleasures of the flesh, "and ~the 186 2, 108 | promise an abundance of carnal pleasures; on the contrary, it forbade ~ 187 2, 108 | concupiscence ~of the eyes"; carnal pleasures pertaining to the "concupiscence 188 2, 108 | renounced by poverty; carnal pleasures by ~perpetual chastity; 189 2, 108 | time refrains from carnal pleasures that he may give himself 190 2, 14 | lust, are concerned with pleasures ~of touch in matters of 191 2, 14 | the most impetuous of ~all pleasures of the body. For this reason 192 2, 14 | gluttony, forasmuch as sexual pleasures ~are more vehement than 193 2, 14 | nevertheless, on account of the pleasures of the ~body, it must needs 194 2, 19 | with the love of bodily pleasures, among ~which, sexual pleasures 195 2, 19 | pleasures, among ~which, sexual pleasures hold the first place: for 196 2, 19 | for the love of those ~pleasures leads man to have a distaste 197 2, 22 | his desire for expensive pleasures; ~nor the miser's fortitude, 198 2, 33 | find no joy in spiritual pleasures, ~have recourse to pleasures 199 2, 33 | pleasures, ~have recourse to pleasures of the body, according to 200 2, 44 | is about the greatest of pleasures; and ~these absorb the mind 201 2, 45 | its ultimate ~end in the pleasures of the flesh.~Aquin.: SMT 202 2, 56 | on the lust for fleeting pleasures, fortitude is strength of ~ 203 2, 112 | essentially desirous of sharing ~pleasures, but fears to give pain." 204 2, 112 | the wise man to share his pleasures with those among whom he ~ 205 2, 112 | he ~dwells, not lustful pleasures, which virtue shuns, but 206 2, 112 | virtue shuns, but honest pleasures, ~according to Ps. 132:1, " 207 2, 112 | to moderate the greatest pleasures, as ~stated above (FS, Q[ 208 2, 112 | belongs to temperance to curb pleasures of the senses. ~But this 209 2, 112 | this virtue regards the pleasures of fellowship, which have 210 2, 112 | becomingly towards ~another. Such pleasures need not to be curbed as 211 2, 115 | is about concupiscence in pleasures of the body. ~But the concupiscence 212 2, 115 | which moderates desires and pleasures ~relating to one's own body, 213 2, 116 | obtained by money, such as pleasures, honors, and so forth, which 214 2, 116 | Ethic. ii, 5). Now some pleasures ~are carnal and some spiritual. 215 2, 116 | and some spiritual. Carnal pleasures are those which are ~consummated 216 2, 116 | senses - for instance, the pleasures of the ~table and sexual 217 2, 116 | of the ~table and sexual pleasures: while spiritual pleasures 218 2, 116 | pleasures: while spiritual pleasures are those which are ~consummated 219 2, 116 | are consummated in carnal pleasures, while ~spiritual sins are 220 2, 116 | sins are consummated in pleasures of the spirit without ~pleasure 221 2, 117 | Especially is it directed to pleasures, wherefore it is stated ~( 222 2, 117 | giving for the sake ~of pleasures which are the matter of 223 2, 117 | goods, he seeks for himself pleasures of the body. Hence the ~ 224 2, 121 | dangers, steeled against pleasures, unyielding ~to lusts, avoiding 225 2, 121 | fortitude seems to be about pleasures rather than about ~fear 226 2, 121 | deterred from the greatest ~pleasures by the fear of pain." And 227 2, 121 | comes temperance, since also pleasures of ~touch excel all others 228 2, 122 | refrain from the greatest ~pleasures," as Augustine observes ( 229 2, 127 | concupiscence of the greatest pleasures, and ~likewise meekness 230 2, 134 | which is fortitude, and pleasures of touch, with which temperance ~ 231 2, 134 | sorrows that are opposed to pleasures of touch, such as ~arise 232 2, 134 | through abstinence from pleasures of food and sex: whereas 233 2, 134 | sorrows besides their contrary pleasures: ~whereas it belongs to 234 2, 135 | reason that the one moderates pleasures of touch (which is of itself ~ 235 2, 135 | those which are opposed to pleasures of touch, because ~evils 236 2, 136 | which is the virtue about pleasures of play, ~as stated in Ethic. 237 2, 136 | strong and overwhelming pleasures or sorrows; but ~he is to 238 2, 136 | man is accustomed to enjoy pleasures, it is more ~difficult for 239 2, 136 | that are a hindrance to pleasures. Now the delicate are ~those 240 2, 136 | effeminacy regards lack of pleasures, while delicacy regards 241 2, 136 | and the temperate against pleasures, the ~brave against fear, 242 2, 136 | lie ~rather in overcoming pleasures. Hence pertinacity is directly 243 2, 137 | adrift from all the deadly pleasures of the ~passing show." Now 244 2, 137 | passing show." Now noisome pleasures and delights are the concern 245 2, 139 | is only about desires and pleasures?~(4) Whether it is only 246 2, 139 | Whether it is only about pleasures of touch?~(5) Whether it 247 2, 139 | 5) Whether it is about pleasures of taste, as such, or only 248 2, 139 | temperance withdraws ~us from pleasures to which nature inclines, 249 2, 139 | Wherefore man naturally desires pleasures that are becoming to him. ~ 250 2, 139 | it follows that those ~pleasures are becoming to man which 251 2, 139 | with reason. From ~such pleasures temperance does not withdraw 252 2, 139 | man is withheld from the pleasures of the flesh, according 253 2, 139 | is only about desires and pleasures?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[141] A[ 254 2, 139 | only about desires and ~pleasures. For Tully says (De Invent. 255 2, 139 | only about desires and ~pleasures.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[141] A[ 256 2, 139 | to moderate desires and pleasures, which ~are despised on 257 2, 139 | chiefly about desires and pleasures.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[141] A[ 258 2, 139 | not only in desires and ~pleasures, but also in external acts 259 2, 139 | not only about desires and pleasures.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[141] A[ 260 2, 139 | from the absence ~of those pleasures. For just as daring presupposes 261 2, 139 | absence of the aforesaid pleasures.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[141] A[ 262 2, 139 | is only about desires and pleasures of touch?~Aquin.: SMT SS 263 2, 139 | only about desires and ~pleasures of touch. For Augustine 264 2, 139 | not only by the desire for pleasures of ~touch, but also by the 265 2, 139 | but also by the desire for pleasures of the other senses, for ~ 266 2, 139 | not only about desires of pleasures of touch.~Aquin.: SMT SS 267 2, 139 | only about desires for ~pleasures of touch.~Aquin.: SMT SS 268 2, 139 | one same aspect. Now all ~pleasures of sense are apparently 269 2, 139 | OBJ 4: Further, spiritual pleasures are greater than the pleasures 270 2, 139 | pleasures are greater than the pleasures of ~the body, as stated 271 2, 139 | through desire for spiritual pleasures, for instance, through curiosity ~ 272 2, 139 | temperance is not only about pleasures of touch.~Aquin.: SMT SS 273 2, 139 | 1/1~OBJ 5: Further, if pleasures of touch were the proper 274 2, 139 | temperance is about all pleasures of ~touch. But it is not 275 2, 139 | occur in ~games. Therefore pleasures of touch are not the proper 276 2, 139 | properly about desires of pleasures of touch."~Aquin.: SMT SS 277 2, 139 | temperance is about desires and ~pleasures in the same way as fortitude 278 2, 139 | desires for the ~greatest pleasures. And since pleasure results 279 2, 139 | temperance is ~properly about pleasures of meat and drink and sexual 280 2, 139 | meat and drink and sexual pleasures. Now ~these pleasures result 281 2, 139 | sexual pleasures. Now ~these pleasures result from the sense of 282 2, 139 | that ~temperance is about pleasures of touch.~Aquin.: SMT SS 283 2, 139 | can control the greatest pleasures, much more can he control ~ 284 2, 139 | to ~moderate desires and pleasures of touch, and secondarily 285 2, 139 | touch, and secondarily other pleasures.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[141] A[ 286 2, 139 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: The pleasures of the other senses play 287 2, 139 | animals. For in other animals pleasures do not result ~from the 288 2, 139 | temperance is about the pleasures of the other ~senses, in 289 2, 139 | senses, in relation to pleasures of touch, not principally 290 2, 139 | OBJ 4: Although spiritual pleasures are by their nature greater ~ 291 2, 139 | nature greater ~than bodily pleasures, they are not so perceptible 292 2, 139 | also reply that spiritual pleasures, strictly speaking, are 293 2, 139 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 5: Not all pleasures of touch regard the preservation 294 2, 139 | temperance is about all ~pleasures of touch. ~(tm)Aquin.: SMT 295 2, 139 | temperance is about the pleasures proper to the taste?~Aquin.: 296 2, 139 | that temperance is about pleasures proper to the ~taste. For 297 2, 139 | proper to the ~taste. For pleasures of the taste result from 298 2, 139 | to man's life than sexual pleasures, which regard the ~touch. 299 2, 139 | temperance is about ~pleasures in things that are necessary 300 2, 139 | Therefore ~temperance is about pleasures proper to the taste rather 301 2, 139 | Therefore temperance is about pleasures proper to ~the taste.~Aquin.: 302 2, 139 | temperance is about the greatest ~pleasures, which chiefly regard the 303 2, 139 | and intemperance are about pleasures of ~the taste, smell, or 304 2, 139 | from reason, namely about pleasures ~common to us and the lower 305 2, 139 | deserves praise principally in pleasures of touch, with which temperance ~ 306 2, 139 | concerned, both because these pleasures are most natural to us, 307 2, 139 | to moderate desires and pleasures that are furthest ~removed 308 2, 139 | impetuousness of the desire for ~pleasures of touch proceeds from a 309 2, 139 | the objects of desires and pleasures of touch move the appetite 310 2, 139 | difficult to control desires and pleasures of touch than to ~regulate 311 2, 139 | occur less frequently than pleasures of touch, for these occur ~ 312 2, 139 | moderates only the desires and ~pleasures which affect man himself. 313 2, 139 | withdraws us, ~by moderating the pleasures common to us and the lower 314 2, 140 | deficient with regard to pleasures of touch. ~Now seemingly 315 2, 140 | Now abstinence from all pleasures of touch ~is most conducive 316 2, 140 | insensibility, which rejects these pleasures ~altogether, is not sinful.~ 317 2, 140 | avoiding ~sin is to shun pleasures, and this pertains to insensibility. 318 2, 140 | that "if we deny ourselves pleasures we ~are less liable to sin." 319 2, 140 | should make use ~of these pleasures, in so far as they are necessary 320 2, 140 | end, to abstain from such pleasures as ~result from these operations. 321 2, 140 | certain persons refrain from pleasures of meat, drink, and sex; 322 2, 140 | to deny themselves many pleasures, in order to fulfil their ~ 323 2, 140 | recourse to abstinence from pleasures, as a kind of diet, ~and 324 2, 140 | Daniel abstained thus from pleasures, not through any ~horror 325 2, 140 | contemplation by abstaining from pleasures of the body. Hence the text ~ 326 2, 140 | if he abstain from all ~pleasures. Yet this need for using 327 2, 140 | Yet this need for using pleasures of the body will be greater ~ 328 2, 140 | were, to abstain from many pleasures, but not for those who are 329 2, 140 | strong and overwhelming pleasures or pains." Now seemingly ~ 330 2, 140 | more difficult to control pleasures than other passions; hence 331 2, 140 | hand, intemperance is about pleasures, the desire of which is ~ 332 2, 140 | more about certain annexed pleasures or ~desires than about natural 333 2, 140 | about natural desires or pleasures. Now the more necessary ~ 334 2, 140 | is enticed by individual pleasures which make of him an ~intemperate 335 2, 140 | than for cowardice, since pleasures of food and ~sex, which 336 2, 140 | than ~to refrain from any pleasures whatever: and from this 337 2, 140 | more connatural than any pleasures whatever of ~food and sex 338 2, 140 | about human desires and pleasures. Now certain desires ~and 339 2, 140 | Now certain desires ~and pleasures are more shameful than human 340 2, 140 | shameful than human desires and pleasures; such ~are brutal pleasures 341 2, 140 | pleasures; such ~are brutal pleasures and those caused by disease 342 2, 140 | excellence, since it is about pleasures common to us and the lower ~ 343 2, 140 | beauty; inasmuch as the ~pleasures which are the matter of 344 2, 140 | arises: wherefore these ~pleasures are described as being most 345 2, 141 | these things, but about pleasures of touch, as ~stated above ( 346 2, 141 | Now temperance is about pleasures of touch, which are of two ~ 347 2, 141 | there is ~"sobriety." Other pleasures are directed to the power 348 2, 141 | chastity," and as to the pleasures incidental to ~the act, 349 2, 141 | to temperance to moderate pleasures of ~touch, which are most 350 2, 141 | matter, since it is about ~pleasures of touch, and as to mode, 351 2, 144 | those ~which are about pleasures of food; secondly, those 352 2, 144 | those which are about ~pleasures of sex. The first consideration 353 2, 144 | temperance to bridle the pleasures which are ~too alluring 354 2, 144 | of a special virtue. Now pleasures of the table are ~of a nature 355 2, 145 | the flesh, which regard ~pleasures of touch in connection with 356 2, 146 | from a desire for the ~pleasures of the palate.~Aquin.: SMT 357 2, 146 | in order to obtain those pleasures. On the other ~hand, if 358 2, 146 | too great a desire for the pleasures of the palate, yet would 359 2, 146 | capital vice in respect of pleasures: and this is lust, which ~ 360 2, 146 | gluttony, and is about greater pleasures. ~Therefore gluttony is 361 2, 146 | of gluttony, being ~about pleasures of touch which stand foremost 362 2, 146 | stand foremost among other pleasures, is ~fittingly reckoned 363 2, 146 | gluttony seems to be about pleasures of food rather than ~about 364 2, 147 | death, and temperance about ~pleasures of touch. Now sobriety takes 365 2, 147 | abstinence and gluttony are about pleasures of touch as ~sensitive to 366 2, 148 | like concupiscences and pleasures are connatural to us, and 367 2, 149 | concupiscences relating to venereal pleasures. Secondly, the word ~"chastity" 368 2, 149 | connatural to us, especially of pleasures of touch ~which are directed 369 2, 149 | the ~concupiscence of such pleasures be fostered by consenting 370 2, 149 | the concupiscence of these pleasures stands in very great need ~ 371 2, 149 | genus. Therefore, since pleasures of the palate which are 372 2, 149 | abstinence, and venereal pleasures which are the matter of ~ 373 2, 149 | 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, the pleasures of the other senses are 374 2, 149 | so far as they refer to pleasures of touch; which are the ~ 375 2, 149 | matter of temperance. Now pleasures of the palate, which are 376 2, 149 | are directed to venereal pleasures, which are the matter ~of 377 2, 149 | the concupiscences of the pleasures of touch: so that where 378 2, 149 | comprised ~under temperance. Now pleasures are proportionate to the 379 2, 149 | which is about venereal pleasures, is a ~distinct virtue from 380 2, 149 | abstinence, which is about pleasures of the palate.~Aquin.: SMT 381 2, 149 | Temperance is chiefly about pleasures of touch, not as ~regards 382 2, 149 | 1~Reply OBJ 2: Venereal pleasures are more impetuous, and 383 2, 149 | oppressive on the reason than the pleasures of the palate: and therefore ~ 384 2, 149 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: The pleasures of the other senses do not 385 2, 149 | as they are directed to ~pleasures of touch. Wherefore in the 386 2, 149 | Wherefore in the matter of such pleasures there is no ~other virtue 387 2, 149 | under temperance. But the pleasures of the palate, ~though directed 388 2, 149 | directed somewhat to venereal pleasures, are essentially directed ~ 389 2, 150 | Body Para. 2/2~Now venereal pleasures offer three points for consideration. 390 2, 150 | abstains ~from all venereal pleasures: for the Philosopher says ( 391 2, 150 | man abstain from bodily pleasures, in order more freely to ~ 392 2, 150 | reason, ~abstains from all pleasures through aversion, as it 393 2, 150 | abstains from unlawful pleasures: hence no excellence attaches 394 2, 151 | only venereal desires and pleasures?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[153] A[ 395 2, 151 | only venereal ~desires and pleasures. For Augustine says (Confess. 396 2, 151 | about venereal desires and pleasures.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[153] A[ 397 2, 151 | about venereal desires and pleasures.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[153] A[ 398 2, 151 | flesh refers to venereal pleasures. ~Therefore these belong 399 2, 151 | one who is ~debauched with pleasures." Now venereal pleasures 400 2, 151 | pleasures." Now venereal pleasures above all debauch a ~man' 401 2, 151 | concerned with such like ~pleasures.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[153] A[ 402 2, 151 | and properly applies to ~pleasures of touch, yet consequently 403 2, 151 | applies chiefly to venereal ~pleasures, which more than anything 404 2, 151 | application to venereal pleasures, to which also ~wantonness 405 2, 151 | commandment, ~lest unlawful pleasures should destroy His temple 406 2, 151 | persons refrain from lustful pleasures chiefly ~through hope of 407 2, 151 | love of this world," whose pleasures a man desires to ~enjoy, 408 2, 151 | being held back by carnal pleasures he cares not to ~obtain 409 2, 151 | not to ~obtain spiritual pleasures, since they are distasteful 410 2, 151 | constancy in refraining from pleasures ~pertains to continence 411 2, 151 | less a man knows of the ~pleasures of life, the less he fears 412 2, 151 | point of ~desiring carnal pleasures for oneself, it is reckoned 413 2, 151 | expressing a preference for the ~pleasures he desires to anything else.~ 414 2, 152 | with concupiscence for such pleasures, because this ~leaves its 415 2, 152 | generation but venereal ~pleasures. It is possible to have 416 2, 153 | 1/1~Whether desires for pleasures of touch are the matter 417 2, 153 | would seem that desires for pleasures of touch are not the ~matter 418 2, 153 | vehemence than the desire ~for pleasures of touch: for instance, 419 2, 153 | regard the desires for pleasures of touch.~Aquin.: SMT SS 420 2, 153 | rather than the desire ~for pleasures of touch, according to 1 421 2, 153 | properly about the desires for pleasures of touch~Aquin.: SMT SS 422 2, 153 | OBJ 4: Further, there are pleasures of touch not only in venereal ~ 423 2, 153 | Therefore the desire for pleasures of touch ~is not its proper 424 2, 153 | 1~OBJ 5: Further, among pleasures of touch some are not human 425 2, 153 | 5. Therefore desires for pleasures of touch are not the proper ~ 426 2, 153 | are about the desires for ~pleasures of touch, as stated above ( 427 2, 153 | such ~as venereal acts, the pleasures of which pertain to the 428 2, 153 | properly to desires for pleasures of ~touch.~Aquin.: SMT SS 429 2, 153 | oneself, namely desires for pleasures of touch, and yet in a ~ 430 2, 153 | sense as denoting desire for pleasures of touch.~Aquin.: SMT SS 431 2, 153 | 1~Reply OBJ 4: Venereal pleasures are more vehement than pleasures 432 2, 153 | pleasures are more vehement than pleasures of the ~palate: wherefore 433 2, 153 | 2]), is ~desires for the pleasures of touch, which pertain 434 2, 153 | which it chooses ~wicked pleasures in disobedience to reason." 435 2, 153 | its matter the desires for pleasures of ~touch, not as moderating 436 2, 153 | cessation from all venereal ~pleasures; and if continence be taken 437 2, 154 | about concupiscences of pleasures of touch, even as ~intemperance 438 2, 154 | he plunges into shameful pleasures. Hence the ~Philosopher 439 2, 154 | strong and overwhelming pleasures ~or pains." Now, "as Heraclitus 440 2, 155 | vehement concupiscences of the ~pleasures of touch. Now clemency and 441 2, 155 | the ~concupiscences of the pleasures of touch are more shameful, 442 2, 158 | namely the concupiscences of pleasures of touch. Now whenever ~ 443 2, 158 | all that the restraint of pleasures of ~touch presents a special 444 2, 158 | assigned {eutrapelia} to ~pleasures in games, as stated above ( 445 2, 164 | death, and temperance about pleasures of touch. Therefore ~studiousness 446 2, 164 | man naturally desires the pleasures of food and sex, ~so, in 447 2, 164 | dangers of death, and to seek pleasures of the flesh, fortitude 448 2, 164 | a certain restraint from pleasures of the ~flesh. But as regards 449 2, 165 | Lust and gluttony are about pleasures arising from the use ~of 450 2, 165 | whereas curiosity is about pleasures arising from ~the knowledge 451 2, 166 | gives nor receives ~the pleasures of conversation. Now this 452 2, 166 | the sake of the rest and pleasures ~it affords; and since, 453 2, 166 | virtue, does not exclude all pleasures, but ~only such as are excessive 454 2, 168 | matters, but also ~about pleasures of meat and drink. Now the 455 2, 168 | of a vice pertaining to pleasures of meat and ~drink, or to 456 2, 177 | pleasure places its end in pleasures of the ~body, which are 457 2, 178 | contemplation, since venereal pleasures most of all ~weigh the mind 458 2, 184 | which tempers the greatest pleasures. Now religion as stated 459 2, 184 | concupiscence of ~sensible pleasures, chief among which are venereal 460 2, 184 | among which are venereal pleasures, and these ~are removed 461 2, 184 | renounces the greatest ~bodily pleasures. the third is the good of 462 2, 184 | the passions of carnal ~pleasures and of external objects 463 3, 15 | flesh to lust after ~its pleasures. Now since the "fomes" of 464 Suppl, 41| first movement in such like pleasures is a venial sin. Therefore 465 Suppl, 78| such a joy includes all pleasures, since "happiness" ~according 466 Suppl, 78| Ethic. vii, 12, x, 5), the ~pleasures of the body are medicinal, 467 Suppl, 78| as man ~indulges in those pleasures inordinately, as though 468 Suppl, 78| as though they were real ~pleasures: just as a man whose taste 469 Suppl, 78| does not follow that ~such pleasures as these belong to the perfection 470 Suppl, 78| him none but ~spiritual pleasures are pleasures simply, and 471 Suppl, 78| spiritual pleasures are pleasures simply, and to be sought 472 Suppl, 93| since it ~is by sexual pleasures that the soul is especially 473 Suppl, 93| Reply OBJ 4: Although the pleasures of the table are more necessary 474 Suppl, 93| more necessary than ~the pleasures of sex, they are not so 475 Suppl, 93| not being disturbed by the pleasures of the flesh: and this ~ 476 Suppl, 93| one makes use of carnal pleasures according to the order of ~ 477 Suppl, 93| entirely from those carnal ~pleasures which stifle the spirit. 478 Suppl, 93| perfect withdrawal from carnal pleasures as to ~all its circumstances ( 479 Suppl, 93| widowhood uses no carnal pleasures in connection with any ~ 480 Suppl, 93| 1/1~Reply OBJ 4: Just as pleasures of touch, which are the 481 Suppl, 93| the chief place among all pleasures both internal and ~external, 482 Suppl, 93| temperance is not about pleasures of money, honors, ~and the 483 Suppl, 93| the like, but only about pleasures of touch as being the principal 484 Suppl, 93| abstain altogether from pleasures of the flesh, ~since they 485 Suppl, 93| they are incapable of such pleasures.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[96] A[ 486 Suppl, 93| abstains altogether from sexual pleasures which are the ~chief of 487 Suppl, 93| from the greatest carnal ~pleasures, and to this act the aureole 488 Suppl, 93| himself more from carnal ~pleasures. Accordingly, intension 489 Suppl, 94| the figure of corporeal pleasures ~and pains, in order that 490 Suppl, 95| deterred from the ~greatest pleasures by fear of pain."~Aquin.:


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