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Alphabetical    [«  »]
denominatively 4
denote 239
denoted 86
denotes 473
denoting 81
denounce 12
denounced 19
Frequency    [«  »]
476 observed
475 food
474 47
473 denotes
473 mother
472 sight
471 assumed
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

denotes

    Part, Question
1 1, 12 | OBJ 3: The word "wholly" denotes a mode of the object; not 2 1, 14 | which it gives existence, denotes a principle of action according 3 1, 15 | but only in so far as it denotes a "type."~Aquin.: SMT FP 4 1, 15 | species, in ~so far as idea denotes an "exemplar"; for genus 5 1, 16 | answer that, As the good denotes that towards which the appetite ~ 6 1, 16 | appetite ~tends, so the true denotes that towards which the intellect 7 1, 18 | just as the word "running" ~denotes "to run" in the abstract.~ 8 1, 19 | executing the effect, since it denotes the ~immediate principle 9 1, 23 | 2: Destination sometimes denotes a real mission of someone 10 1, 28 | far as its proper ~meaning denotes comparison to that in which 11 1, 30 | essence; and therefore it denotes something real in God.~Aquin.: 12 1, 30 | as a species of quantity, denotes an accident added ~to being; 13 1, 30 | OBJ 2: Multitude, which denotes something real in creatures, 14 1, 36 | commonly ~applied to all that denotes origin of any kind. For 15 1, 36 | preposition "through" sometimes denotes direct ~authority, as when 16 1, 36 | this preposition ~"through" denotes a medium, for the more a " 17 1, 39 | whereas in the negative it denotes both the thing signified 18 1, 39 | preposition "in" ~strictly denotes the habitude of one containing. 19 1, 41 | explains (Sent. i, D, v), this ~denotes the habitude of a kind of 20 1, 41 | preposition "of" [de] always denotes ~consubstantiality. We do 21 1, 43 | preposition, "according to," denotes the habitude of some cause. 22 1, 44 | self-existing wisdom" he sometimes denotes God Himself, sometimes the ~ 23 1, 45 | preposition "through" usually denotes a mediate cause, ~or "a 24 1, 54 | him, ~while such an action denotes something as issuing from 25 1, 58 | that the preposition "in" denotes the form of a principle; ~ 26 1, 60 | the expression "in so far" denotes an end, ~then it is false; 27 1, 60 | but for God's sake. If it denotes the nature of love on the 28 1, 66 | heaven and earth," heaven denotes not the visible firmament, 29 1, 68 | that the mention of days denotes succession of time, whereas 30 1, 68 | natural meaning, when it ~denotes that body on high which 31 1, 68 | heaven, in so far as it ~denotes the entire sum of corporeal 32 1, 69 | expression, "He called," denotes throughout an equivocal 33 1, 73 | comes to rest, for rest denotes consummation of movement. 34 1, 74 | in the beginning" which denotes something ~indivisible.~ 35 1, 74 | according to him, the first day denotes their knowledge of the ~ 36 1, 74 | the distinction of days ~denotes the natural order of the 37 1, 74 | evening, or because evening denotes the beginning ~of night, 38 1, 39 | whereas in the negative it denotes both the thing signified 39 1, 39 | preposition "in" ~strictly denotes the habitude of one containing. 40 1, 41 | explains (Sent. i, D, v), this ~denotes the habitude of a kind of 41 1, 41 | preposition "of" [de] always denotes ~consubstantiality. We do 42 1, 43 | preposition, "according to," denotes the habitude ~of some cause. 43 1, 45 | self-existing wisdom" he sometimes denotes God Himself, sometimes the ~ 44 1, 46 | preposition "through" usually denotes a mediate cause, ~or "a 45 1, 55 | him, ~while such an action denotes something as issuing from 46 1, 59 | that the preposition "in" denotes the form of a principle; ~ 47 1, 61 | the expression "in so far" denotes an end, ~then it is false; 48 1, 61 | but for God's sake. If it denotes the nature of love on the 49 1, 67 | heaven and earth," heaven denotes not the visible firmament, 50 1, 69 | that the mention of days denotes succession of time, whereas 51 1, 69 | natural meaning, when it ~denotes that body on high which 52 1, 69 | heaven, in so far as it ~denotes the entire sum of corporeal 53 1, 70 | expression, "He called," denotes throughout an equivocal 54 1, 72 | comes to rest, for rest denotes consummation of movement. 55 1, 73 | in the beginning" which denotes something ~indivisible.~ 56 1, 73 | according to him, the first day denotes their knowledge of the ~ 57 1, 73 | the distinction of days ~denotes the natural order of the 58 1, 73 | evening, or because evening denotes the beginning ~of night, 59 1, 82 | judgment] in its strict sense denotes an act, in the common manner 60 2, 12 | Intention, as the very word denotes, signifies, "to tend ~to 61 2, 14 | the very word [consilium] denotes this, for it means a sitting ~ 62 2, 25 | concupiscible passion which denotes rest in evil, viz. sadness, 63 2, 26 | Reply OBJ 1: Since power denotes a principle of movement 64 2, 26 | appetible object, yet it denotes that movement ~whereby the 65 2, 26 | beforehand, as the very word denotes: and ~therefore dilection 66 2, 26 | rational nature. Charity denotes, in addition to ~love, a 67 2, 26 | dilection," was because love denotes a passion, especially in 68 2, 28 | wounds the lover. For languor denotes a ~hurt in the one that 69 2, 28 | 1~OBJ 3: Further, fervor denotes a certain excess of heat; 70 2, 28 | 2; Q[27], A[1]), love ~denotes a certain adapting of the 71 2, 28 | with love: while melting denotes a ~softening of the heart, 72 2, 31 | as stated above (A[3]), denotes pleasure of the soul; ~and 73 2, 32 | and night": where bread denotes the refreshment of pleasure. ~ 74 2, 33 | metaphorically. ~Now expansion denotes a kind of movement towards 75 2, 33 | Tract. xv in ~Joan.), water denotes pleasures of the body.~Aquin.: 76 2, 39 | is a good inasmuch as it ~denotes perception and rejection 77 2, 40 | in addition to desire, denotes the ~possibility of obtaining 78 2, 40 | answer that, Since hope denotes a certain stretching out 79 2, 40 | hope tends thereto, for it denotes a kind of approach. But 80 2, 41 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Virtue denotes a principle of action: wherefore, 81 2, 46 | to ~evil, whereas anger denotes application of good to evil. 82 2, 55 | 2~I answer that, Virtue denotes a certain perfection of 83 2, 55 | the righteousness which denotes order to a due end and to 84 2, 65 | Virtue, in the words quoted, denotes imperfect virtue. Else ~ 85 2, 67 | is made white. Now hope ~denotes a movement towards that 86 2, 67 | But even as the species ~denotes the whole, i.e. the compound 87 2, 67 | likewise the genus; the genus denotes ~the whole by signifying 88 2, 68 | inspiration. Now inspiration denotes motion from without. ~For 89 2, 68 | But the name of piety ~denotes the reverence which we give 90 2, 69 | possession" of the land denotes the well-ordered affections 91 2, 71 | 1~OBJ 2: Further, virtue denotes a certain perfection of 92 2, 71 | properly speaking, sin denotes an inordinate ~act; even 93 2, 71 | desire, in so far as desire denotes any act of the appetite. 94 2, 71 | 1~OBJ 5: Further, a sin denotes a bad human act, as was 95 2, 72 | pleasure; but ~flesh here denotes man, who is said to live 96 2, 72 | in as much as the world denotes lovers of the world, as 97 2, 72 | evident that "offenses" here denotes sins of omission; while " 98 2, 72 | of omission; while "sin" ~denotes sins of commission. Therefore 99 2, 73 | that carnal ~sin, as such, denotes more a "turning to" something, 100 2, 73 | cleaving; whereas spiritual sin denotes more a "turning ~from" something, 101 2, 73 | difficult to resist; for it denotes weakness in the ~sinner, 102 2, 74 | reason. For delectation denotes a movement of the appetitive 103 2, 74 | fruit." Now "the woman" denotes the lower reason, as he ~ 104 2, 76 | nescience, in that nescience ~denotes mere absence of knowledge; 105 2, 76 | the other ~hand, ignorance denotes privation of knowledge, 106 2, 77 | according as ~the latter denotes any kind of appetite for 107 2, 79 | But a ~temptation usually denotes a provocation to sin. Since 108 2, 79 | it is an action. But sin denotes a being and an action with 109 2, 82 | not the act. ~Now aptitude denotes some kind of habit. Therefore 110 2, 82 | privation, in so far as it ~denotes the destruction of the equilibrium 111 2, 82 | disposed, ~so too original sin denotes the privation of original 112 2, 84 | pride, ~in so far as it denotes a turning away from God, 113 2, 86 | denote a pure privation: it denotes a privation of the soul' 114 2, 86 | as stated above (A[1]~), denotes a blemish in the brightness 115 2, 87 | make a thing out of nothing denotes infinite power. Therefore ~ 116 2, 88 | s ~law is a mortal sin.] denotes a mortal sin, it seems that 117 2, 88 | does not." But a ~crime denotes a mortal sin. Therefore 118 2, 89 | above (Q[86], A[1]), a stain denotes a loss of ~comeliness due 119 2, 89 | On the other hand a stain denotes ~something permanent in 120 2, 90 | 1~Reply OBJ 1: A command denotes an application of a law 121 2, 93 | Q[90], AA[1],2), the law denotes a kind ~of plan directing 122 2, 93 | law. But in so far as it ~denotes a proneness to sin, it is 123 2, 97 | Dispensation, properly speaking, denotes a measuring out ~to individuals 124 2, 98 | so that the word ~"angel" denotes ministry, not lordship, 125 2, 99 | 1~Reply OBJ 2: Judgment denotes execution of justice, by 126 2, 99 | precepts," where "precepts" ~denotes moral precepts, while "judgments" 127 2, 102 | is evident that the dove denotes charity and ~simplicity 128 2, 102 | outer tabernacle, which denotes this present world, also 129 2, 102 | heavenly ~things; purple denotes the flesh subject to passions; 130 2, 102 | suffering from a ~flow of blood denotes the uncleanness of idolatry, 131 2, 102 | touching an unclean thing denotes the uncleanness arising 132 2, 102 | the tabernacle," which denotes the ~synagogue, to signify 133 2, 102 | viz. "cedar-wood," ~which denotes the height of hope or contemplation; " 134 2, 102 | scarlet twice dyed," which denotes twofold charity; ~for it 135 2, 102 | comeliness of the ~members; which denotes avarice. Lastly, he is rejected " 136 2, 102 | which is full of cunning, denotes those who are ~fraudulent 137 2, 102 | cannot see in the daytime, denotes those ~who are clever in 138 2, 102 | and to Baptism: or else it denotes ~those who would fly by 139 2, 102 | a long time under water, denotes the glutton ~who plunges 140 2, 102 | whose song is ~like a groan, denotes worldly grief which works 141 2, 106 | by saying that the letter denotes any ~writing external to 142 2, 4 | in that passage, faith ~denotes a certain excellency of 143 2, 4 | twofold: for sometimes it denotes the ~inclination of the 144 2, 4 | another ~way, obedience denotes an inclination to fulfil 145 2, 6 | also reply that deformity denotes not only privation of a 146 2, 8 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: "Will" denotes simply a movement of the 147 2, 8 | whereas "understanding" denotes a certain ~excellence of 148 2, 11 | stated in the first objection denotes ~a choosing. Now choice 149 2, 11 | explain that the cockle denotes heretics. ~Therefore heretics 150 2, 12 | I answer that, Apostasy denotes a backsliding from God. 151 2, 12 | kind of apostasy, which ~denotes an act of the will in rebellion 152 2, 14 | mind, since understanding denotes a principle ~of sight. Therefore 153 2, 14 | connection with understanding denotes a ~certain weakness of the 154 2, 16 | differ in this, that love denotes union ~between lover and 155 2, 16 | and beloved, while hope denotes a movement or a stretching ~ 156 2, 18 | the avoidance of ~which it denotes, wherefore it is something 157 2, 18 | evil. Because chaste fear denotes a ~will that cannot consent 158 2, 18 | blessed, the fear that ~denotes solicitude, and anxiety 159 2, 18 | in so far as the latter denotes ~either the voiding of a 160 2, 18 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Hope denotes a movement by way of a relation 161 2, 20 | 2: Further, presumption denotes excessive hope. But there 162 2, 20 | appetitive movement, since it ~denotes an inordinate hope. Moreover 163 2, 20 | hope does, whereas fear denotes ~movement from a thing. 164 2, 20 | opposed to hope, since it denotes an inordinate ~hope in God. 165 2, 23 | The infusion of charity denotes a change to the state of ~" 166 2, 23 | the ~increase of charity denotes a change to "more having" 167 2, 23 | OBJ 4: Further, charity denotes love of God and our neighbor. 168 2, 23 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 5: Charity denotes union with God, whereas 169 2, 25 | quoted, the particle "as" denotes not equality of love but 170 2, 26 | from ~goodwill, because it denotes a certain union of affections 171 2, 26 | that, The preposition "for" denotes a relation of causality. ~ 172 2, 27 | Reply OBJ 3: Comprehension denotes fulness of knowledge in 173 2, 28 | concord: wherefore concord ~denotes union of appetites among 174 2, 28 | various persons, while peace denotes, in ~addition to this union, 175 2, 28 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Peace denotes union not only of the intellective 176 2, 28 | connaturalness," where "consent" ~denotes the union of appetites proceeding 177 2, 29 | virtue from charity, but denotes an act of charity.~Aquin.: 178 2, 29 | wherefore distinction of precept denotes distinction, not of ~habits, 179 2, 32 | sin against the Holy Ghost denotes a special kind of sin: and ~ 180 2, 33 | as we understand it here, denotes sorrow for ~spiritual good, 181 2, 34 | 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, envy denotes a kind of zeal. But there 182 2, 34 | Reply OBJ 1: Envy there denotes the zeal with which we ought 183 2, 35 | 1~I answer that, Discord denotes a certain disunion of wills, 184 2, 36 | Wherefore just as ~discord denotes a contrariety of wills, 185 2, 36 | Reply OBJ 4: Contention here denotes an ordinary dispute. For 186 2, 37 | ad Victor. et Pancrat.), "denotes a ~division." But every 187 2, 37 | therefore, the word schism denotes a division, it would seem 188 2, 39 | ARTICLES) [*Strife here denotes fighting between ~individuals]~ 189 2, 39 | contradiction of words, strife ~denotes a certain contradiction 190 2, 39 | stated above (A[1]), strife denotes an antagonism ~extending 191 2, 40 | OBJ 2: Further, sedition denotes a kind of division. Now 192 2, 40 | sedition, and ~since sedition denotes a kind of discord, it follows 193 2, 40 | mortal sin. For ~sedition denotes "a tumult tending to fight," 194 2, 41 | Reply OBJ 5: "Weakness" denotes proneness to scandal; while " 195 2, 41 | OBJ 3: Further, scandal denotes a stumbling. But he that 196 2, 41 | In that passage scandal denotes any kind of hindrance: for ~ 197 2, 41 | stated above (A[1]), scandal denotes a stumbling ~whereby a person 198 2, 41 | OBJ 2: Further, scandal denotes an obstacle which is put 199 2, 42 | But the word "neighbor" ~denotes a kind of "nighness" which 200 2, 43 | stated above (A[1]), wisdom denotes a certain ~rectitude of 201 2, 43 | its name, in so far as it denotes a certain ~sweetness [saporem]. 202 2, 43 | 1~OBJ 2: Further, wisdom denotes knowledge of Divine things, 203 2, 43 | as stated above ~(A[4]), denotes a certain rectitude of judgment 204 2, 44 | the senses, while fatuity denotes ~entire privation of the 205 2, 44 | as stated above (A[1]), denotes dullness of sense ~in judging, 206 2, 45 | to the will: but command denotes ~motion together with a 207 2, 47 | answer that, Understanding denotes here, not the intellectual 208 2, 47 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Reason denotes here, not the power of reason, 209 2, 49 | take counsel, since this denotes a research of the ~reason 210 2, 49 | general law), and which denotes a certain discrimination 211 2, 49 | to general ~law), which denotes a certain discrimination 212 2, 50 | Consequently prudence, which denotes rectitude of ~reason, is 213 2, 50 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Fruit denotes something ultimate. Now 214 2, 51 | a privation, imprudence denotes lack of that ~prudence which 215 2, 51 | imprudence, by its very nature, denotes a moral vice; and ~for this 216 2, 51 | answer that, Inconstancy denotes withdrawal from a definite 217 2, 52 | answer that, Negligence denotes lack of due solicitude. 218 2, 52 | follows that negligence, which denotes ~lack of solicitude, is 219 2, 52 | execution, ~yet so that idleness denotes slowness in setting about 220 2, 52 | execution, ~while laziness denotes remissness in the execution 221 2, 53 | belongs to guile. Hence guile denotes a ~certain execution of 222 2, 53 | answer that, Solicitude denotes an earnest endeavor to obtain ~ 223 2, 55 | with others: because it denotes a ~kind of equality, as 224 2, 56 | intention." Now "will" ~denotes a power, or also an act. 225 2, 56 | 1~Reply OBJ 1: Will here denotes the act, not the power: 226 2, 56 | while the ~"perpetual will" denotes the purpose of observing 227 2, 56 | name ~implies equality, it denotes essentially relation to 228 2, 58 | that, Judgment properly denotes the act of a judge as such. 229 2, 58 | Therefore ~judgment, which denotes a right decision about what 230 2, 58 | Hence judgment, which ~denotes a decision of what is just, 231 2, 58 | Invent. Rhet. ii), suspicion denotes ~evil thinking based on 232 2, 58 | Consequently ~suspicion denotes a certain amount of vice, 233 2, 59 | Retaliation [contrapassum] denotes equal passion repaid ~for 234 2, 60 | as the word restitution denotes something done ~over again, 235 2, 60 | Wherefore ~restitution denotes the return of the thing 236 2, 62 | uprooting of the cockle which denotes ~wicked men according to 237 2, 64 | Gratianum, i, 1]) "dominion denotes power." But man has no power 238 2, 65 | Further, the word "conscience" denotes application of knowledge ~ 239 2, 70 | I answer that, Reviling denotes the dishonoring of a person, 240 2, 70 | or reviling essentially denotes a dishonoring, if the intention ~ 241 2, 70 | Hence ~reviling which denotes a manifest injury belongs 242 2, 77 | omission. But "delictum" denotes a more grievous ~offence 243 2, 77 | of virtue, while omission denotes the negation thereof: for 244 2, 77 | Delictum" in its widest sense denotes any kind of ~omission; but 245 2, 79 | or from being a bond, it denotes properly a relation ~to 246 2, 79 | religion, and ~"latria" denotes a kind of servitude. Therefore 247 2, 79 | significations. In ~one way it denotes purity; and this signification 248 2, 79 | unsoiled." In another way it denotes firmness, ~wherefore in 249 2, 81 | of the body, so that it denotes all ~sufficiency of food, 250 2, 81 | distinguished from the others it denotes ~properly the ascent to 251 2, 82 | latria?~(2) Whether adoration denotes an internal or an external 252 2, 82 | Para. 1/1~Whether adoration denotes an action of the body?~Aquin.: 253 2, 82 | understanding." ~Therefore adoration denotes chiefly a spiritual act.~ 254 2, 86 | 1/1~I answer that, A vow denotes a binding to do or omit 255 2, 86 | matter of a vow. But as a vow denotes a ~voluntary promise, while 256 2, 92 | In another sense ~latria denotes the same as religion, and 257 2, 93 | answer that, Divination denotes a foretelling of the future. 258 2, 93 | QQ[92],94), superstition denotes ~undue divine worship. Now 259 2, 98 | an equivalent of service ~denotes serving the interests of 260 2, 98 | selling. Now oral remuneration denotes the ~conferring of an ecclesiastical 261 2, 98 | A[2]), the term "money" denotes ~"anything that can have 262 2, 98 | OBJ 3: Oral remuneration denotes either praise that pertains 263 2, 99 | De Civ. Dei x) that piety denotes, ~properly speaking, the 264 2, 101 | Para. 1/1~Whether honor denotes something corporal?~Aquin.: 265 2, 101 | 1/1~I answer that, Honor denotes a witnessing to a person' 266 2, 101 | distinct from latria which ~denotes the homage that consists 267 2, 104 | deeds, as the word itself ~denotes. Therefore in repaying favors 268 2, 107 | because the true essentially denotes a kind of equality, and 269 2, 108 | words," the term "words" denotes every kind of ~sign. Wherefore 270 2, 110 | it follows that ~boasting denotes more properly the uplifting 271 2, 116 | covetousness ~[avaritia] denotes a certain greed for gold [ 272 2, 116 | answer that, Covetousness denotes immoderation with regard 273 2, 116 | covetousness." Secondly, it denotes immoderation in ~the interior 274 2, 116 | liberality: in ~which sense it denotes inordinate love of riches. 275 2, 117 | covetousness, ~on the contrary, denotes deficiency in giving, but 276 2, 118 | it. For if legal ~justice denotes that which complies with 277 2, 121 | the ~notion of fear, which denotes withdrawal from an evil 278 2, 121 | unchangeably. Since then ~fortitude denotes perfection of power, it 279 2, 121 | fear, whereas to attack ~denotes a movement contrary to that 280 2, 121 | person, whereas aggression denotes that one is ~attacking as 281 2, 121 | 1~Reply OBJ 2: Endurance denotes indeed a passion of the 282 2, 123 | its generic acceptation denotes avoidance in ~general. Hence 283 2, 125 | Wherefore every vice that denotes lack of moderation in the ~ 284 2, 125 | daring, in so far as it denotes a vice, implies excess of ~ 285 2, 126 | Invent. Rhet. ii) patience ~denotes endurance of hardships, 286 2, 126 | enumeration. Because confidence denotes a man's hope for ~great 287 2, 127 | greatness of mind, and "mind" denotes the irascible part, as ~ 288 2, 127 | Magnanimity by its very name denotes stretching forth of ~the 289 2, 127 | be given to complaining denotes a defect, because by so 290 2, 127 | Wherefore confidence apparently denotes ~chiefly that a man derives 291 2, 127 | Wherefore, since confidence ~denotes a certain strength of hope 292 2, 127 | is evil. Now confidence denotes a certain strength of hope, 293 2, 127 | Confidence, as stated above, denotes a certain mode of ~hope: 294 2, 127 | stated above (Q[128], ad 6), denotes freedom from the ~disturbance 295 2, 127 | cause: wherefore security denotes perfect freedom of the mind 296 2, 127 | fear, just as confidence denotes strength of hope. Now, as 297 2, 127 | security, but because it denotes a firmness of ~mind in the 298 2, 128 | wind-bag, which with us denotes a ~presumptuous man, "is 299 2, 129 | not a sin. For ambition denotes the ~desire of honor. Now 300 2, 129 | Q[103], AA[1],2), honor denotes ~reverence shown to a person 301 2, 129 | others. ~Since then ambition denotes inordinate desire of honor, 302 2, 129 | ambition. Therefore ambition denotes an excess of ~magnanimity.~ 303 2, 130 | the word glory properly denotes the display of something 304 2, 130 | the word glory ~properly denotes that somebody's good is 305 2, 130 | for empty or vain glory denotes a sin: for it is ~sinful 306 2, 130 | farther on (Q[152], AA[1],2), ~denotes inordinate desire of excellence. 307 2, 130 | effect, ~inasmuch as it denotes the manifestation of a man' 308 2, 132 | be made, as its very name denotes [*Magnificence= magna facere - 309 2, 132 | the very nature ~of which denotes something great. Wherefore 310 2, 132 | virtue. Hence magnificence denotes a virtue.~Aquin.: SMT SS 311 2, 132 | not a special virtue, but ~denotes a perfect degree of any 312 2, 134 | the very notion of fruit ~denotes pleasure. And works of virtue 313 2, 134 | Reply OBJ 2: Possession denotes undisturbed ownership; wherefore 314 2, 135 | signification. First, it denotes the habit of perseverance, ~ 315 2, 137 | I answer that, Fortitude denotes a certain firmness of mind, 316 2, 137 | In this sense fortitude denotes a special or general virtue, 317 2, 139 | too, ~temperance, which denotes a kind of moderation, is 318 2, 139 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: Desire denotes an impulse of the appetite 319 2, 139 | on the other hand fear denotes a withdrawal of the mind 320 2, 140 | 103], A[1]), and glory ~denotes clarity (Q[103], A[1], ad 321 2, 142 | in a broad sense virtue denotes whatever is good and ~praiseworthy 322 2, 142 | choice. Now ~shamefacedness denotes, not a habit but a passion, 323 2, 142 | to honor, just as honor denotes ~attestation to someone' 324 2, 142 | which is ~shamefacedness, denotes attestation to a person' 325 2, 143 | beautiful [*As honesty here denotes moral ~goodness, so beauty 326 2, 143 | As we have stated honest denotes that to which honor is ~ 327 2, 144 | to ~deficiency, since it denotes retrenchment. Therefore 328 2, 144 | Abstinence by its very name denotes retrenchment of food. ~Hence 329 2, 144 | chastity, as its very name denotes. Therefore abstinence is 330 2, 145 | speaking metaphorically it denotes abstinence from anything 331 2, 145 | Fasting considered in itself denotes something not eligible ~ 332 2, 146 | I answer that, Gluttony denotes, not any desire of eating 333 2, 146 | first movement of gluttony denotes inordinateness in ~the sensitive 334 2, 146 | stated above (A[1]), gluttony denotes inordinate ~concupiscence 335 2, 146 | A[3]), a capital vice denotes ~one from which, considered 336 2, 147 | OBJ 3: Further, sobriety denotes abstinence from wine. Now 337 2, 148 | this sense ~drunkenness denotes not a sin, but a penal defect 338 2, 148 | mortal sin." Now assiduity denotes a circumstance which does 339 2, 150 | OBJ 2: Further, virginity denotes a kind of purity. Now Augustine 340 2, 150 | heat, so too, ~virginity denotes that the person possessed 341 2, 150 | virginity. For "meditation" denotes reason's purpose; ~and the 342 2, 150 | 4: Virginity as a virtue denotes the purpose, confirmed by ~ 343 2, 151 | there is "rashness," which denotes ~absence of counsel, as 344 2, 152 | know a ~crime." Now crime denotes a mortal sin. Therefore 345 2, 152 | of ~lust. For seduction denotes the unlawful violation of 346 2, 152 | evident that seduction which denotes the unlawful violation of 347 2, 153 | answer that, Continence denotes, by its very name, a certain 348 2, 153 | signification. In one way it denotes cessation from all venereal ~ 349 2, 153 | sense in which continence denotes abstinence from all ~things 350 2, 153 | sense in which continence denotes ~any abstinence from things 351 2, 155 | The vice of anger, which denotes excess in the passion of ~ 352 2, 155 | of anger; while cruelty denotes excess in punishing. ~Wherefore 353 2, 156 | respect of its species, ~denotes an evil, since it is displeasure 354 2, 156 | the very mention of envy denotes ~something evil." Now this 355 2, 156 | refers to "clamor," which denotes ~disorderly and confused 356 2, 156 | anger, properly speaking, ~denotes a movement of passion": 357 2, 157 | 4], ad ~3) that clemency denotes a certain smoothness or 358 2, 157 | punishment. And since cruelty denotes ~excess in exacting punishment, 359 2, 159 | Now humility ~seemingly denotes a vice, for it is written ( 360 2, 160 | it is evident that pride denotes ~something opposed to right 361 2, 160 | resists, and a ~pride that denotes the glory which He bestows."~ 362 2, 160 | as ~pusillanimity, which denotes littleness of soul in tending 363 2, 160 | above (AA[1],2,3), pride denotes immoderate ~desire of one' 364 2, 160 | whatever; whereas pride denotes ~aversion from God simply 365 2, 163 | dominates, while the belly denotes carnal desire, ~because 366 2, 164 | Properly speaking, study denotes keen application of the ~ 367 2, 169 | the affections, since it denotes a kind of motion. ~Now prophecy 368 2, 170 | Q[171], A[1]), prophecy denotes ~knowledge far removed from 369 2, 171 | I answer that, Prophecy denotes Divine knowledge as existing 370 2, 172 | Foreknowledge, properly speaking, denotes precognition of ~future 371 2, 172 | I answer that, Prophecy denotes vision of some supernatural 372 2, 173 | OBJ 3: Further, rapture denotes violence of some kind. But 373 2, 173 | 4~I answer that, Rapture denotes violence of a kind as stated 374 2, 173 | 28], A[3]]; while rapture denotes a certain violence in addition. ~ 375 2, 173 | and thus the third heaven denotes the empyrean [*1 Tim. 2: 376 2, 173 | the third heaven." Now man denotes something composed ~of soul 377 2, 173 | which is the principal part, denotes a man. or again ~we might 378 2, 178 | beholding" [speculatio] denotes "seeing in a mirror ~[speculo], 379 2, 179 | quoted above Augustine ~denotes by "rest," and this rest 380 2, 181 | Whether the notion of a state denotes a condition of freedom or 381 2, 181 | State," properly speaking, denotes a kind of position, ~whereby 382 2, 181 | office" (as stated above), denotes ~action tending to something 383 2, 183 | the episcopacy ~is: for it denotes work and not honor: since { 384 2, 183 | The Greek {kleros} ~denotes the Latin 'sors.' Hence 385 2, 184 | and in this sense religion denotes ~the state of perfection.~ 386 2, 184 | 184], AA[4],6) religion denotes the ~state of perfection 387 2, 184 | nequaquam): "The monastic life denotes subjection ~and discipleship." 388 2, 185 | Anima iii, 8], handiwork denotes all kinds of work, whereby 389 3, 18 | but ~the flesh weak,' He denotes two wills - the human, which 390 3, 46 | central point of contact denotes the power and the providence ~ 391 3, 46 | the entire ~rood springs, denotes the depth of gratuitous 392 3, 47 | satisfaction: and the Apostle denotes this when he says: "He ~ 393 3, 50 | that "the term 'corruption' denotes two things: in one way it 394 3, 58 | observed (A[1]) "sitting denotes" ~either abiding, or royal 395 3, 73 | none outside the Ark, which denotes the ~Church, according to 396 3, 73 | which the name "Eucharist" denotes, for it is the same thing 397 3, 74 | strengthens man, and so it denotes more suitably the ~effect 398 3, 74 | a ~most tenacious fibre, denotes either the Law itself, which 399 3, 74 | bodily sacraments; or else it denotes the ~people themselves, 400 3, 74 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Leaven denotes charity on account of one 401 3, 75 | preposition "ex" [out of], ~which denotes order; for we can truly 402 3, 75 | this preposition "of" [de] denotes a consubstantial cause, 403 3, 82 | Secondly, because the blood denotes the ~redemption derived 404 3, 82 | with the blood, which water denotes the people. And because 405 3, 83 | sacrament is celebrated denotes the ~Church, and is termed 406 3, 83 | Alleluia" is intoned, and ~this denotes spiritual joy; or in mournful 407 3, 83 | extremities of the limbs denotes cleansing from ~even the 408 3, 83 | praying ~earnestly and humbly, denotes the humility and obedience 409 3, 83 | The breaking of the host denotes three things: first, the ~ 410 3, 83 | bodies. "The part ~consumed denotes those still walking upon 411 3, 83 | part put into the chalice denotes those ~still living in this 412 3, 83 | kept outside the chalice ~denotes those fully blessed both 413 3, 84 | place of Christ, which denotes that the excellence of the 414 3, 85 | sadness is twofold. First, it denotes a passion of ~the sensitive 415 3, 85 | a ~passion. Secondly, it denotes an act of the will, and 416 Suppl, 1 | 1~Reply OBJ 2: Attrition denotes approach to perfect contrition, 417 Suppl, 1 | committed, whereas contrition ~denotes perfect displeasure.~Aquin.: 418 Suppl, 2 | because ~punishment simply denotes a lessening, so that it 419 Suppl, 2 | of guilt, and sometimes denotes a ~punishment. But contrition 420 Suppl, 12| chief ~element of virtue denotes whatever belongs to the 421 Suppl, 12| adverb "satis" ~[enough] denotes an equality of proportion, 422 Suppl, 12| equality in the agent, it ~denotes, properly speaking, an act 423 Suppl, 12| used by ~the theologian, it denotes the quasi-material element 424 Suppl, 13| God ~if "satis" [enough] denotes quantitative equality; but 425 Suppl, 34| On the other hand, order denotes power principally. Wherefore 426 Suppl, 34| potentiality. But power ~properly denotes active potentiality, together 427 Suppl, 34| ways. For sometimes it ~denotes the relation itself, and 428 Suppl, 34| here. On the other hand, it denotes the degree which results 429 Suppl, 34| material element." ~Now Order denotes nothing of the kind, but 430 Suppl, 39| priestesses. But deaconess ~there denotes a woman who shares in some 431 Suppl, 40| 1~OBJ 3: Further, Order denotes a degree of dignity. Now 432 Suppl, 42| answer that, A sacrament denotes a sanctifying remedy against 433 Suppl, 42| sacrament by its very name denotes a sanctification. But ~matrimony 434 Suppl, 44| I answer that, A joining denotes a kind of uniting, and so 435 Suppl, 44| Just as the civic life denotes not the individual act of ~ 436 Suppl, 49| the ~sacrament to wit, denotes not only its indissolubility, 437 Suppl, 50| then ~"affinity," which denotes the close relationship between 438 Suppl, 51| Para. 2/2~Further, consent denotes something voluntary. Now 439 Suppl, 56| OBJ 9: Further, "father" denotes relationship. Now a man 440 Suppl, 67| that ~there "uncleanness" denotes sin: but "sin" in the gloss 441 Suppl, 72| And again the very name denotes this, ~since they are called 442 Suppl, 72| more." Now the heaven here ~denotes the air, as Augustine states ( 443 Suppl, 72| Dei xx, 18); and the sea ~denotes the gathering together of 444 Suppl, 74| bodies. The reign of Christ denotes the Church wherein ~not 445 Suppl, 74| number of a thousand years ~denotes not a fixed number, but 446 Suppl, 79| defect. But passibility denotes merely potential defect. 447 Suppl, 79| considered in itself, since ~it denotes a mere negation or privation, 448 Suppl, 86| Since, ~however, judging denotes an action exercised on another 449 Suppl, 87| 1/1~Reply OBJ 4: Grief denotes not a disposition but a 450 Suppl, 88| et Mundo i. But work here denotes a defect in relation to 451 Suppl, 89| Ignorance properly so called denotes a privation and thus ~it 452 Suppl, 90| reward: whereas mansion ~denotes nothing pertaining to a 453 Suppl, 90| Further, mansion seemingly denotes a place. Now the place where ~ 454 Suppl, 90| In this passage "virtue" denotes not the natural ability ~ 455 Suppl, 91| all flesh." Now ~satiety denotes refreshment of the mind. 456 Suppl, 92| senses. For sometimes it ~denotes the body only, which is 457 Suppl, 92| another sense the Church denotes the head and members united ~ 458 Suppl, 92| this ~sense, the Church denotes not only the bride, but 459 Suppl, 93| Since then the aureole ~denotes the reward due to works 460 Suppl, 93| aureolam]," says: "This crown denotes the new hymn which the virgins ~ 461 Suppl, 93| be said that an "aureole" denotes something added to ~the " 462 Suppl, 93| 1~OBJ 2: Further, fruit denotes a special reward. Now the 463 Suppl, 93| another: so that the number 30 denotes the embraces of ~married 464 Suppl, 93| so that the number 100 denotes virginity, which has a share 465 Suppl, 93| aureolam]" says: "This crown denotes the new hymn ~which the 466 Suppl, 93| term it follows ~that it denotes something possessed by participation 467 Suppl, 93| is a diminutive term, it denotes the ~participation of a 468 Suppl, 93| more or less, since it ~denotes a kind of privation; and 469 Suppl, 96| is flesh"; where "spirit" denotes ~indignation, as a gloss 470 Suppl, 96| the Apostle the foundation denotes ~formed faith, upon which 471 Appen1, 1| everlastingly." Now punishment denotes sensible pain. ~Therefore 472 Appen1, 1| authority quoted punishment denotes, not pain of ~sense, but 473 Appen1, 2| comparison of the Apostle, who denotes the ~differences of venial


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