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Alphabetical    [«  »]
commissioner 1
commit 160
commits 94
committed 470
committeth 16
committing 86
commodities 3
Frequency    [«  »]
473 mother
472 sight
471 assumed
470 committed
470 derived
470 sign
469 happens
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

committed

    Part, Question
1 1, 21 | one who pardons an offence committed against him, for in ~remitting 2 1, 94 | virtue that regards sin committed. Mercy, ~too, is a virtue 3 1, 94 | which is sorrow for sin ~committed; and mercy, which is sorrow 4 1, 94 | meritorious than after sin was committed, if we consider the degree ~ 5 1, 99 | our first ~parents - had committed any evil to be transmitted 6 1, 99 | nor any of their race had committed any sin for which they would 7 1, 113 | sin: for all sins are not committed at the devil's instigation, 8 2, 18 | to a good end, as a theft committed in ~order to give something 9 2, 72 | Now every sin, which is committed in accordance with the flesh, ~ 10 2, 72 | or to ~neglect the flock committed to his care; and these same 11 2, 73 | and graver still is a sin committed directly against God, e.g. ~ 12 2, 73 | person against whom sin is committed: because carnal sin, as 13 2, 73 | person ~against whom it is committed?~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[73] A[ 14 2, 73 | person against whom it is committed. For if this were ~the case 15 2, 73 | aggravated chiefly by being committed against a ~just and holy 16 2, 73 | person against whom a sin is committed ~does not aggravate the 17 2, 73 | especially those sins that are ~committed against the servants of 18 2, 73 | blame is attached to the sin committed by a man ~against those 19 2, 73 | mother." ~Furthermore sins committed against persons of rank 20 2, 73 | grievous, according as it is committed against a person more closely ~ 21 2, 73 | more persons: so that a sin committed against a public personage, ~ 22 2, 73 | more grievous than a sin committed against a private person; 23 2, 75 | the act of fornication ~committed for the purpose of theft, 24 2, 76 | cause of the ~sin being committed, but is concomitant with 25 2, 76 | a cause of the sin being committed, and yet does not excuse 26 2, 76 | the cause of a sin being committed, is not directly voluntary, ~ 27 2, 76 | the cause of sin being committed, but something resulting 28 2, 76 | is a more grievous sin if committed by a ~man when sober, than 29 2, 76 | man when sober, than if committed by a man when drunk, although 30 2, 77 | altogether?~(8) Whether a sin committed through passion can be mortal?~ 31 2, 77 | Para. 1/1~Whether a sin committed through passion, should 32 2, 77 | It would seem that a sin committed through passion should not 33 2, 77 | weakness. Therefore a sin committed ~through passion, should 34 2, 77 | over it." Therefore sin ~committed through passion is not a 35 2, 77 | wherefore the ~sin which is committed through love for a friend, 36 2, 77 | for a friend, seems to be committed ~through self-love.~Aquin.: 37 2, 77 | Para. 1/1~Whether a sin committed through passion can be mortal?~ 38 2, 77 | It would seem that sin committed through passion cannot be ~ 39 2, 77 | with mortal sin. Now sin ~committed from weakness is venial, 40 2, 77 | venia]. Since therefore sin committed through passion is a sin 41 2, 77 | A[4]). Therefore a sin committed through passion ~cannot 42 2, 77 | mortal sin. Therefore a sin committed ~through passion cannot 43 2, 77 | unto ~death. Therefore sin committed through passion may be mortal.~ 44 2, 77 | murders and adulteries are committed through passion.~Aquin.: 45 2, 77 | sin; thus a sin that is committed through weakness or ignorance 46 2, 78 | certain malice. Because sin committed through certain malice, ~ 47 2, 78 | idle word. Therefore sin ~committed from habit is not always 48 2, 78 | from habit is not always committed through certain malice.~ 49 2, 78 | a ~vicious habit are not committed through certain malice. 50 2, 78 | arise from habit are not committed through certain malice.~ 51 2, 78 | arise from habit are not committed through certain ~malice.~ 52 2, 78 | 1~On the contrary, A sin committed through certain malice is 53 2, 78 | that arises from habit is committed ~through certain malice.~ 54 2, 78 | difference between a sin committed by one who ~has the habit, 55 2, 78 | has the habit, and a sin committed by habit: for it is not 56 2, 78 | the difference between sin committed through ~certain malice 57 2, 78 | certain malice and sin committed through passion.~Aquin.: 58 2, 78 | evident, therefore, that sin committed through certain malice, ~ 59 2, 78 | contrary, A sin that is committed on purpose, for this very ~ 60 2, 78 | 1/1~I answer that, A sin committed through malice is more grievous 61 2, 78 | more grievous than a ~sin committed through passion, for three 62 2, 78 | will. Now when a sin is committed through ~malice, the movement 63 2, 78 | accord, than when a sin is committed through passion, ~when the 64 2, 78 | the very fact that it is committed ~through certain malice, 65 2, 78 | it is diminished by being committed through passion, and so 66 2, 78 | it is evident that ~a sin committed through malice is more grievous 67 2, 78 | is more grievous than one committed ~through passion.~Aquin.: 68 2, 81 | as the actual sin that is committed by a member ~of the body, 69 2, 81 | on account of a crime ~committed by one of his forbears.~ 70 2, 84 | Further, some sins are committed which cannot be caused through ~ 71 2, 87 | that adultery or murder is ~committed in a moment does not call 72 2, 87 | be." Now a sin which is committed against ~God, is infinite: 73 2, 87 | punishment is due for a sin committed ~against God.~Aquin.: SMT 74 2, 87 | so disordered by the ~sin committed, so that, to wit, the disorder 75 2, 87 | by ~God or man for a sin committed by him. Sometimes it is 76 2, 88 | mortal or venial sin may be committed in regard to any ~object 77 2, 88 | irreparability belongs to sin committed out of malice, which, ~according 78 2, 88 | reparability belongs to sins ~committed through weakness or ignorance, 79 2, 88 | venial sin differ as sin committed through malice differs from ~ 80 2, 88 | malice differs from ~sin committed through weakness or ignorance. 81 2, 88 | diminishing its guilt, e.g. a sin committed through weakness or ~ignorance: 82 2, 89 | this unless he could have committed a venial ~sin. Therefore 83 2, 89 | commit a venial sin before he committed a mortal sin.~Aquin.: SMT 84 2, 89 | mortal for him, if he had ~committed it. Because the dignity 85 2, 95 | have necessarily to be committed to judges," as the Philosopher 86 2, 96 | that goes beyond the power committed to him - or in ~respect 87 2, 97 | 17): "A dispensation is ~committed to me."~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[ 88 2, 98 | because the words of God ~were committed to them": and (Ps. 147:9): " 89 2, 102 | account of the sins ~he has committed; thirdly, because of the 90 2, 102 | memory of the sin they had committed in worshipping a calf. ~ 91 2, 103 | believe ~that the apostles committed mortal sin after receiving 92 2, 105 | first is when a sin is ~committed unwillingly; because then, 93 2, 105 | viz. for those which are committed against God, and for ~murder, 94 2, 105 | signified that whoever ~committed murder, however useful and 95 2, 105 | man is punished for a sin ~committed by him, in order that others 96 2, 109 | against Whom the offense was committed and Who is man's Judge. ~ 97 2, 113 | offense, than ~for one who has committed no offense, not to be hated. 98 2, 113 | sin he ~remembers to have committed, and from this remembrance 99 2, 113 | with regard to all sins ~committed, in which are included such 100 2, 114 | to keep that which I have committed unto Him." Hence it would 101 2, 10 | another sin, e.g. adultery, committed by ~a believer, and by an 102 2, 10 | Therefore no injustice is committed if they baptize them against 103 2, 11 | in the case ~of adultery committed for the sake of theft, there 104 2, 11 | speaking to Peter of sins committed against ~oneself, for one 105 2, 11 | not to be applied to sins ~committed against one's neighbor or 106 2, 12 | gloss says, "that which is committed against God or the saints." ~ 107 2, 12 | 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, sins committed without deliberation, are 108 2, 12 | blasphemy, which is a sin committed ~directly against God, is 109 2, 12 | punishment, among sins ~committed against our neighbor.~Aquin.: 110 2, 12 | the sins which they have committed, not because ~they hate 111 2, 13 | is the same as ~the sin committed through certain malice?~( 112 2, 13 | Ghost is the same as the sin committed ~through certain malice?~ 113 2, 13 | not the same ~as the sin committed through certain malice. 114 2, 13 | 12:32. But not every ~sin committed through certain malice is 115 2, 13 | other kinds of sin may be committed through certain malice. 116 2, 13 | not the same as the sin committed through ~certain malice.~ 117 2, 13 | OBJ 2: Further, the sin committed through certain malice is 118 2, 13 | is condivided ~with sin committed through ignorance, and sin 119 2, 13 | through ignorance, and sin committed through weakness: ~whereas 120 2, 13 | not the same as the sin committed through certain malice, 121 2, 13 | determinate species: whereas sin committed through certain ~malice 122 2, 13 | not the same as the sin committed ~through certain malice.~ 123 2, 13 | Therefore it seems that ~the sin committed through certain malice is 124 2, 13 | the Holy Ghost, is a sin committed against that good which 125 2, 13 | Man will be that which is committed through ignorance, or ~through 126 2, 13 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Sin committed through certain malice, 127 2, 13 | repentance for the sin he ~has committed, and against this there 128 2, 13 | without having previously committed other sins. For the natural ~ 129 2, 13 | the Holy Ghost cannot be committed except after other sins.~ 130 2, 13 | considers the sin which is committed through ~certain malice, 131 2, 17 | to keep that which I have committed to Him."~Aquin.: SMT SS 132 2, 23 | when a mortal sin has been committed.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[24] A[ 133 2, 23 | indirectly, when a sin is committed against charity, through 134 2, 30 | against; and if the sin be committed against ourselves, we apply ~ 135 2, 30 | injury," while, if it be committed against ~God or our neighbor, 136 2, 31 | obeying a precept by having committed a sin. But ~fraternal correction 137 2, 31 | for the reason that he has committed a sin.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[ 138 2, 31 | sin, if he himself has ~committed a greater. Hence Jerome 139 2, 32 | 1/2~I answer that, Sins committed against our neighbor are 140 2, 37 | grievous, for instance ~a sin committed against God is graver than 141 2, 37 | God is graver than a sin committed against one's ~neighbor.~ 142 2, 37 | evident that unbelief is a sin committed against God Himself, ~according 143 2, 37 | Nevertheless of all sins committed by man against ~his neighbor, 144 2, 38 | care of the common weal is committed to those who are ~in authority, 145 2, 41 | the fact of a sin being ~committed openly, though it is an 146 2, 41 | OBJ 3: Further, every sin committed against God is a mortal 147 2, 41 | more grievous sins being committed, the ~infliction of punishment 148 2, 52 | 1 ~On the contrary, Sins committed through negligence, are 149 2, 52 | distinguished ~from those which are committed through contempt.~Aquin.: 150 2, 54 | as to its execution, is ~committed chiefly in matters of justice, 151 2, 54 | OBJ 2: All guile and fraud committed in matters of injustice, 152 2, 56 | above (A[2]~). But a sin committed against one's neighbor cannot 153 2, 56 | it is condivided with sin committed against oneself. Therefore ~ 154 2, 57 | law, except for having ~committed some injustice. Now suicides 155 2, 58 | authority or which have been committed to the ~spiritual by the 156 2, 59 | case the ~offence may be committed against the other man's 157 2, 59 | whatever ~injury may be committed against the principal, may 158 2, 59 | against the principal, may be committed against ~them also. Adultery, 159 2, 59 | in respect of the deed ~committed. Therefore it would seem 160 2, 60 | Church property which is ~committed, not to him but to another; 161 2, 60 | friend) Church property committed to himself: in which case ~ 162 2, 60 | punished for the injustice committed. Secondly, a man ~takes 163 2, 61 | punished on account of a ~crime committed against a greater person, 164 2, 62 | 1) those sins that are committed in relation ~to involuntary 165 2, 62 | commutations; (2) those that are committed with regard to voluntary 166 2, 62 | voluntary commutations. Sins are committed in relation to involuntary ~ 167 2, 62 | account of one's having committed a sin, both because by so 168 2, 62 | among those sins that are committed against one's ~neighbor, 169 2, 63 | 1/1 - OF OTHER INJURIES COMMITTED ON THE PERSON (FOUR ARTICLES)~ 170 2, 63 | consider other sinful injuries committed on the person. ~Under this 171 2, 63 | certain circumstances, a sin committed against one who is not connected ~ 172 2, 64 | from ~those sins which are committed against the person, such 173 2, 64 | because of the guile or fraud committed by the thief, ~by laying 174 2, 64 | case the sin of theft is committed [*Dig. XLI, i, De ~acquirend, 175 2, 64 | 3: Further, theft can be committed in small even as in great 176 2, 64 | 1~Whether robbery may be committed without sin?~Aquin.: SMT 177 2, 64 | seem that robbery may be committed without sin. For ~spoils 178 2, 65 | superior as regards the fault committed, even though he be exempt: 179 2, 65 | an accuser when the crime committed is notorious." In a ~case 180 2, 65 | on account of some injury committed against the ~accuser - because 181 2, 66 | faithful, ~concealeth the thing committed to him by his friend." Therefore 182 2, 67 | Out. Para. 1/1- OF SINS COMMITTED AGAINST JUSTICE ON THE PART 183 2, 67 | consider those sins which are committed against justice on ~the 184 2, 67 | hide the sin that has been committed, and when ~convicted to 185 2, 68 | faithful concealeth the thing committed to him by his friend." ~ 186 2, 68 | especially on ~matters committed to him as a secret by a 187 2, 68 | evidence on matters secretly ~committed to him in confession, because 188 2, 68 | But as regards matters committed to man in some other way 189 2, 68 | plea that the matter is committed to him under secrecy, for ~ 190 2, 68 | on account of their being committed to one under ~secrecy. In 191 2, 69 | to dispense ~the talent committed to him; as evidenced by 192 2, 71 | which a man has in truth committed. Therefore not every blackening ~ 193 2, 71 | the gravest of all sins committed against one's ~neighbor?~ 194 2, 71 | the gravest of all sins ~committed against one's neighbor. 195 2, 71 | the other sins that are ~committed against one's neighbor. 196 2, 71 | is the most grievous sin committed against ~one's neighbor.~ 197 2, 71 | graver than the other sins committed ~against one's neighbor.~ 198 2, 71 | essential gravity of sins committed against one's ~neighbor 199 2, 71 | Consequently, among other sins committed against one's neighbor, 200 2, 75 | Para. 1/2 - (D) BY SINS COMMITTED IN BUYING AND SELLING (Q[ 201 2, 75 | OF CHEATING, WHICH IS COMMITTED IN BUYING AND SELLING (FOUR 202 2, 75 | consider cheating, which is committed in buying and ~selling: 203 2, 76 | Para. 1/1 - (E) BY SINS COMMITTED IN LOANS (Q[78])~~OF THE 204 2, 76 | the sin of usury, which is committed in loans: and ~under this 205 2, 86 | inferior prelates ~is the power committed of dispensing from those 206 2, 87 | persons who have already ~committed perjury. Therefore it would 207 2, 91 | proffer things that are not committed to him, so ~too does a man 208 2, 92 | commonwealth, so, in sins that are committed against ~God, which indeed 209 2, 97 | would follow that every sin committed by a sacred person is a ~ 210 2, 97 | s sake." Hence sacrilege committed against a ~sacred person 211 2, 97 | graver sin than that which is committed against a ~sacred place. 212 2, 97 | species of sacrilege, which is committed ~against other sacred things, 213 2, 97 | Wherefore the sacrilege ~that is committed against this sacrament is 214 2, 97 | 1~Reply OBJ 3: Every sin committed by a sacred person is a 215 2, 97 | properly ~speaking a sin committed by a sacred person is a 216 2, 97 | sacrilege only when it ~is committed against his holiness, for 217 2, 98 | acquired by ~simony. Simony is committed by acquiring spiritual things 218 2, 98 | account of a fault he has ~committed. Therefore he should not 219 2, 98 | the judge. Now ~simony is committed in the mere intention or 220 2, 98 | and if the simony was ~committed with their knowledge since 221 2, 103 | more ~grievous than a sin committed against a man, apart from 222 2, 104 | forgiven me, both what evils I committed ~by my own wilfulness, and 223 2, 104 | and what by Thy guidance committed not." Therefore ~the innocent 224 2, 105 | theft, or something similar committed against a ~benefactor. Therefore 225 2, 114 | like manner, sins that are committed through deceit ~are viler, 226 2, 114 | although sins that are committed ~openly proceed sometimes 227 2, 116 | this comes a sin that is committed against a man's ~person, 228 2, 120 | of God's names perjury is committed.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[122] A[ 229 2, 146 | matter in which the sin is committed: and ~in this way sins committed 230 2, 146 | committed: and ~in this way sins committed in connection with Divine 231 2, 148 | no mortal sin should be committed on the score of ~medicine. 232 2, 151 | understand that no sin ~is committed in that which is against 233 2, 152 | lasciviousness that they have committed." Therefore it seems that 234 2, 152 | God, the sacrilege that is committed in the violation of ~such 235 2, 152 | take note that every sin committed directly against human life 236 2, 152 | the more grievous that is committed against a ~person more closely 237 2, 152 | would seem to be the ~sin committed against it. Now the sin 238 2, 152 | grievous ~according as it is committed under the impulse of a greater 239 2, 152 | after her hath already committed adultery with her in his 240 2, 152 | Lex illa]) that "rape ~is committed when a maid is taken away 241 2, 152 | rulers ~stated that rape was committed when a maiden, with regard 242 2, 152 | latter's species: thus, theft committed for the sake of adultery, ~ 243 2, 152 | Reply OBJ 3: Sacrilege is committed on a consecrated thing. 244 2, 152 | 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, sins committed against God would seem to 245 2, 152 | grievous. Now sacrilege is committed directly against God, since 246 2, 152 | against whom that sin is committed. ~Now the order of charity 247 2, 152 | simple fornication, which is committed without injustice to ~another 248 2, 156 | end, so that many sins are committed through the desire ~thereof. 249 2, 160 | shows that ~not all sins are committed through pride. We might, 250 2, 160 | commandment. For sin is committed, not always through contempt, 251 2, 160 | oneself of a ~sin one has committed." Again, presumption whereby 252 2, 160 | oneself of a sin one has committed, belongs to the third ~species, 253 2, 160 | less grievous sins that are committed through ignorance or ~weakness. 254 2, 162 | his sight for a sin he has committed, should fall down ~in the 255 2, 168 | of adultery, not only as committed in deed, but also ~as desired 256 2, 182 | but a certain ministry as committed to them by the bishop, so 257 2, 182 | loved Him, and ~afterwards committed the care of His flock to 258 2, 182 | they have the cure of souls committed to them.~Aquin.: SMT SS 259 2, 182 | regarding the cure of souls ~committed to his charge, as stated 260 2, 183 | divine mysteries are not ~committed to men for their own meed, 261 2, 183 | persecution to ~abandon the flock committed to his care?~Aquin.: SMT 262 2, 183 | presence from the flock ~committed to his care. For our Lord 263 2, 184 | that "not all sins are committed ~through proud contempt." 264 2, 184 | 1/2~I answer that, A sin committed by a religious may be in 265 2, 184 | grievous than a like sin committed by a secular. First, if 266 2, 185 | these things by any sin committed, but on the ~contrary they 267 2, 186 | hear ~confessions should be committed to an unlimited number of 268 2, 186 | office of ~preaching be committed to a religious order established 269 2, 187 | the former sins which they committed while ~adherents of Judaism, 270 3, 1 | glory. But evil of fault is committed by withdrawing from the 271 3, 1 | to ~make good the fault committed, and in this way the satisfaction 272 3, 1 | and also because a sin committed against God has a kind of ~ 273 3, 27 | from the ~fomes: for she committed no sin, as Augustine says ( 274 3, 27 | that the Blessed Virgin committed no ~actual sin, neither 275 3, 28 | But the Mother of Christ committed no sin ~for which she could 276 3, 40 | not be filled; they have committed ~fornication, and have not 277 3, 42 | Whether Christ should have committed His doctrine to writing?~ 278 3, 42 | that Christ should have committed His doctrine to ~writing. 279 3, 42 | that Christ should have ~committed His doctrine to writing.~ 280 3, 42 | Christ should have Himself committed His doctrine to writing.~ 281 3, 42 | comprehended." ~And if Christ had committed His doctrine to writing, 282 3, 46 | if he must visit fault committed against another - for ~instance, 283 3, 46 | formality of fault in that it is committed ~against Himself, He wrongs 284 3, 46 | and that his words ~are committed to writing on a parchment 285 3, 49 | purged from a sin not yet committed, but ~which shall be committed 286 3, 49 | committed, but ~which shall be committed hereafter. Since, then, 287 3, 49 | then, many sins have been ~committed since Christ's death, and 288 3, 49 | Christ's death, and are being committed daily, it seems ~that we 289 3, 49 | redeem himself from a sin committed ~with his feet. For, just 290 3, 49 | likewise overlooks an offense committed against ~him on account 291 3, 49 | sin of each one of us, ~committed by our personal act.~Aquin.: 292 3, 51 | incur through ~Adam's sin committed in the garden of paradise. 293 3, 52 | actual sin ~which each had committed personally: secondly, for 294 3, 59 | nevertheless the power to judge is committed to men with ~regard to those 295 3, 59 | the accessory is likewise committed. Now all human affairs are ~ 296 3, 65 | Penance, against actual ~sin committed after baptism; Extreme Unction, 297 3, 65 | in the case of mortal sin committed after Baptism; while the ~ 298 3, 67 | different ways. Because Christ committed to them the duty of teaching, ~ 299 3, 69 | punishment due to sins already committed.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[69] A[ 300 3, 69 | to hang a thief who had committed murder before. ~Consequently 301 3, 69 | punishment due to sins, whether committed before Baptism, or even ~ 302 3, 70 | every mortal sin, that is ~committed in transgressing the precepts 303 3, 72 | hence this sacrament is committed ~to a more worthy minister.~ 304 3, 73 | departing ~friends, are committed most deeply to memory; since 305 3, 74 | on account of the power ~committed to him, he accomplishes 306 3, 79 | secondly as in the act of being committed. Venial sins taken in the ~ 307 3, 80 | that against which it is committed is greater. And since ~Christ' 308 3, 80 | gravest sins which are committed against the Godhead, such 309 3, 80 | by those sins which ~are committed against His humanity: hence 310 3, 80 | the third place come sins committed against the sacraments, 311 3, 80 | these are the other sins committed ~against mere creatures.~ 312 3, 80 | similitude, because each is committed ~against Christ's body; 313 3, 80 | to judge of public crimes committed, and that by means of confession 314 3, 82 | with the apostles when ~He committed to them the duty of baptizing; 315 3, 83 | apparent on account of the sin ~committed there. And for this reason 316 3, 83 | Likewise, if he recalls a sin committed, he ought to make an act 317 3, 84 | lasciviousness, that they ~have committed."~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[84] A[ 318 3, 84 | indeed, in so far as they are committed of ~our own will, but this 319 3, 84 | and wife, ~when adultery committed has been washed away, since 320 3, 84 | should grieve for the offense committed against his friend, ~and 321 3, 84 | hides one's sin previously committed, by ~neglecting to confess 322 3, 84 | all his sins which he hath committed . . . he ~shall live and 323 3, 84 | grieves for a sin one has committed, and this ~penance should 324 3, 84 | For they ~deemed a sin committed by a man after he had received 325 3, 85 | we should have previously committed evil deeds, ~of which it 326 3, 85 | grieves for the sin he has ~committed, inasmuch as it is an offense 327 3, 85 | amendment for an offense committed against anyone is not made ~ 328 3, 85 | which obtains in offenses committed against another, just ~as 329 3, 85 | on account of an offense committed against ~another, a man 330 3, 85 | purpose of amending what was committed against God.~Aquin.: SMT 331 3, 86 | Ghost, we ~understand sin committed through certain malice, 332 3, 86 | as he pardons an ~offense committed against Him. Now an offense 333 3, 86 | punish him for the sin he had committed, as stated in the same place. ~ 334 3, 87 | the mortal sin which he ~committed, so far as lies in his power, 335 3, 88 | grace. Therefore the sins committed previously, become ~uncovered: 336 3, 88 | despised, if ~the first sin is committed a second time after having 337 3, 88 | by this last sin being ~committed, on account of its being 338 3, 88 | the more grievous the sin committed against God after one has ~ 339 3, 88 | Therefore the first sin ~committed after innocence is no less 340 3, 88 | ingratitude to God, than a sin ~committed after repentance, so that 341 3, 88 | our ~hearts the offenses committed against us, we become once 342 3, 88 | gravity of the offense committed against the benefactor, 343 3, 88 | all mortal sins ~in common committed against God. For a sin takes 344 3, 89 | 4/5~Thirdly, if he has committed a sin to which an irregularity 345 3, 90 | against Whom the sin was committed, ~because in the latter 346 3, 90 | penance for ~mortal sins committed after Baptism. The third 347 Suppl, 1 | OBJ 1: Although sins, when committed, were voluntary, yet when 348 Suppl, 1 | own will whereby ~sin was committed. Wherefore contrition, which 349 Suppl, 1 | perfect displeasure for sins committed, whereas contrition ~denotes 350 Suppl, 2 | every actual sin he has committed?~(4) Whether, for actual 351 Suppl, 2 | every ~actual sin we have committed. For contraries are healed 352 Suppl, 2 | contraries. Now some sins are committed through sorrow, e.g. sloth 353 Suppl, 2 | are blotted out which ~we committed voluntarily. But ignorance 354 Suppl, 2 | to be contrite for a ~sin committed through ignorance.~Aquin.: 355 Suppl, 2 | guilty of murder, if he has committed a murderous assault, even ~ 356 Suppl, 2 | proper object, which is a sin committed. ~Wherefore its proper and 357 Suppl, 2 | wherefore when the sin was committed, ~its degree of gravity 358 Suppl, 3 | from Him against Whom it is committed, inasmuch as it is ~offensive 359 Suppl, 4 | should be sorry for a sin committed, so should we be ~ashamed 360 Suppl, 4 | detestation of the sin ~committed; the other is in the sensitive 361 Suppl, 4 | displeasure at ~the sin committed, which is the essence of 362 Suppl, 4 | grieve for the sins they ~committed.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[4] A[3] 363 Suppl, 5 | Ethic. ii, 1,2. Now sin is committed through the ~heart's inordinate 364 Suppl, 5 | is displeasure at the sin committed. This can be so slight as 365 Suppl, 6 | actual sin, which a man has committed ~through his own act, must 366 Suppl, 6 | what particular sin he had committed, or what were its ~circumstances, 367 Suppl, 6 | a sin which he has not ~committed?~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[6] A[4] 368 Suppl, 6 | a sin which ~he has not committed. For, as Gregory says (Regist. 369 Suppl, 6 | sins which one has not committed.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[6] A[4] 370 Suppl, 6 | lawful to confess having committed a more grievous sin than 371 Suppl, 6 | a sin which he has not ~committed.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[6] A[4] 372 Suppl, 6 | for a sin which he has not committed. Therefore he can ~also 373 Suppl, 6 | a sin which he has not ~committed.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[6] A[4] 374 Suppl, 6 | worse not as though he had ~committed an act generically worse, 375 Suppl, 6 | which ~he thinks he has not committed. And if he mentions a sin 376 Suppl, 6 | mentions a sin that he has not ~committed, believing that he has, 377 Suppl, 7 | object is a sin already committed, he has not the act, so 378 Suppl, 8 | conferring of Baptism is committed, in a ~case of necessity. 379 Suppl, 8 | dispensation of a ~sacrament is committed to a layman by reason of 380 Suppl, 8 | necessary. Therefore it is not committed ~to a layman.~Aquin.: SMT 381 Suppl, 8 | penitent has to confess a sin committed ~against his confessor. 382 Suppl, 8 | to watch over the flock committed to his care: ~and in acquiring 383 Suppl, 8 | obligation as one who has committed none but venial ~sins. For 384 Suppl, 8 | 1~OBJ 4: Further, a sin committed against the very body of 385 Suppl, 9 | once a sin which he ~has committed but once. Therefore if a 386 Suppl, 9 | goes on to deplore the sin committed, and in ~this respect it 387 Suppl, 10| confession does not blot out sins committed through ignorance, else ~ 388 Suppl, 11| deed which he has seen ~committed again after being confessed 389 Suppl, 12| considered in respect of the sin committed. Secondly, satisfaction 390 Suppl, 12| reason of the ~sins we have committed, because Penance regards 391 Suppl, 13| person against whom it is committed, for it is a greater offense 392 Suppl, 13| resulting from the ~offense committed.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[13] A[ 393 Suppl, 13| pleasure contained in a sin committed. Therefore satisfaction ~ 394 Suppl, 13| secondly, by reason of sin committed: and just as ~thanksgiving 395 Suppl, 13| regards the debt for sin committed. Now in giving honor ~to 396 Suppl, 13| which his brother had not ~committed, and that on account of 397 Suppl, 13| from a sin which he had committed. Nor is it necessary that 398 Suppl, 13| punishment, one for the sin committed, the ~other for his omission, 399 Suppl, 14| penance for the sins he has ~committed, to fast for several days, 400 Suppl, 15| compensation for the offense ~committed against God. Now, seemingly, 401 Suppl, 15| sin, because every sin is committed ~either against God, and 402 Suppl, 15| the very root of the sin committed, yet each ~of them can satisfy 403 Suppl, 16| Although the innocent have committed no sin, nevertheless ~they 404 Suppl, 16| pardon for the sin he has ~committed. But this is impossible 405 Suppl, 16| sorrow on account of a sin ~committed: and though, as a passion 406 Suppl, 16| placating God for the ~offense committed. Now detestation of evil 407 Suppl, 16| blessed angels, who have not committed any ~sins: but it is in 408 Suppl, 17| actual sin ~which he has committed: hence we need the sacraments 409 Suppl, 18| Further, a man who has committed a slight sin, is not less ~ 410 Suppl, 18| the keys, than one who has committed a graver ~sin. Now if the 411 Suppl, 18| extrinsic cause, since no sin is committed ~except by the will. Therefore 412 Suppl, 20| happen ~to share in a sin committed by his subject, e.g. by 413 Suppl, 21| a crime which he has not committed, but which ~has been proved 414 Suppl, 22| unless the power ~to do so be committed to him. This does not apply 415 Suppl, 22| suspended ~without having committed a sin himself, just as a 416 Suppl, 27| the ~prelate to whom is committed the care of the Church's 417 Suppl, 28| secondly, ~because he who has committed a very grave crime deserves 418 Suppl, 28| should ~despair, who have committed grievous sins.~Aquin.: SMT 419 Suppl, 28| suspect the penitent of having committed ~some great sin. For a man 420 Suppl, 29| whatever sins thou hast committed, by sight," etc. ~Therefore 421 Suppl, 29| for which reason they are committed to Him by prayer; ~thirdly, 422 Suppl, 31| Hence its ~bestowal is not committed to all in cases of necessity, 423 Suppl, 32| OBJ 4: Further, sins are committed with other parts of the 424 Suppl, 37| developed, and the Church committed expressly to several persons 425 Suppl, 37| which had hitherto been committed implicitly in one Order. 426 Suppl, 37| Wherefore the Gospel is committed to deacons and the Epistle 427 Suppl, 40| jurisdiction, else they might be committed to one who is ~not a bishop, 428 Suppl, 42| instituted before sin was committed?~(3) Whether it confers 429 Suppl, 42| instituted before sin was ~committed?~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[42] A[ 430 Suppl, 46| punished for this fraud ~he has committed.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[46] A[ 431 Suppl, 50| of adultery" previously committed with her is an ~impediment.~ 432 Suppl, 53| other time, because a sin committed in the first ~instance cannot 433 Suppl, 60| wife ~than over the man who committed adultery with her. Now if 434 Suppl, 60| Reply OBJ 1: The law has committed the infliction of this punishment 435 Suppl, 60| marry her with whom he has committed adultery, ~for then the 436 Suppl, 62| put away a wife who has committed fornication, ~when either 437 Suppl, 62| if the husband also has committed fornication; ~the second 438 Suppl, 62| intercourse with her after she has committed adultery; the seventh is 439 Suppl, 62| puts away his ~wife who has committed fornication, but he does 440 Suppl, 62| pronounced when both have committed ~fornication, although marriage 441 Suppl, 62| the sin that another has committed ~against oneself. Now the 442 Suppl, 62| for the offense she has ~committed against him. Therefore he 443 Suppl, 62| husband is found to have ~committed adultery after the divorce. 444 Suppl, 62| on account ~of his having committed adultery after the divorce. 445 Suppl, 66| for then a man who had committed fornication with ~several 446 Suppl, 67| her without her ~having committed fornication," in which case 447 Suppl, 67| order to prevent the evil committed by a man in ~divorcing his 448 Suppl, 69| in original sin who has ~committed only venial sins, none of 449 Suppl, 69| account of the sins they have ~committed, or else it is on account 450 Suppl, 70| to the things ~which it committed in the body through the 451 Suppl, 72| where ~crimes have been committed are reckoned unfit for the 452 Suppl, 72| nevertheless, from the sin that is committed in them they contract a ~ 453 Suppl, 72| sin of the first man was committed in the ~earthly paradise, 454 Suppl, 75| eternally for the sins ~committed.~ 455 Suppl, 84| will know what sins he has ~committed?~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[87] A[ 456 Suppl, 84| know all the sins he has committed. For whatever we know, either 457 Suppl, 84| of all the sins one has committed.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[87] A[ 458 Suppl, 84| conscience all the ~sins one has committed: and thus the same conclusion 459 Suppl, 84| blessed to the sins they once committed. Now seemingly ~the damned 460 Suppl, 84| knowledge of the sins they had ~committed.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[87] A[ 461 Suppl, 93| body corresponds to sin committed ~through the body. Therefore 462 Suppl, 94| place to which the soul is committed after death is ~spiritual 463 Suppl, 95| repent of the sins they have ~committed.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[98] A[ 464 Suppl, 95| cannot repent of the sins committed by them.~Aquin.: SMT XP 465 Suppl, 95| not of the sins they have committed, either through blindness 466 Suppl, 95| they repent of wickedness committed.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[98] A[ 467 Suppl, 96| for adultery which is committed in a short space of time 468 Suppl, 96| the effect of ~every sin committed against charity, which is 469 Appen1, 2| away venial sin already committed, although it would ~suffice 470 Appen2, 1| at the same time for sins committed in various places. And ~


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