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Alphabetical    [«  »]
superhumerale 1
superintelligible 1
superintendere 1
superior 418
superiority 21
superiors 92
supernal 1
Frequency    [«  »]
419 virtuous
418 argument
418 doing
418 superior
416 33
416 63
416 property
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

superior

    Part, Question
1 1, 12 | inferior order of things, ~the superior can in no way be known;" 2 1, 12 | cleansed from ignorance by the superior angels." Also they are ~ 3 1, 18 | themselves ~propose are superior to these. This can only 4 1, 22 | governs things inferior by superior, not on account of ~any 5 1, 25 | who is bound ~by laws of a superior to forgive sins of his own 6 1, 44 | the same species, but to a superior species, such as ~separate 7 1, 45 | participate the action of the superior cause, except inasmuch as ~ 8 1, 45 | perfection; as we may say that a ~superior angel illuminates an inferior, 9 1, 63 | regulated by the ~will of his superior; for instance, the soldier' 10 1, 63 | affection the rule of the superior be not kept. Such is precisely 11 1, 63 | not to be subject to a superior when subjection is due. ~ 12 1, 63 | to an inferior than to a superior; ~and so it does not appear 13 1, 63 | rather be subject ~to a superior than to an inferior. Yet 14 1, 63 | to ~an inferior than to a superior, if he can procure an advantage 15 1, 63 | which he cannot under a superior. Consequently it was not ~ 16 1, 64 | inferior orders through the superior. But man's ~welfare is disposed 17 1, 70 | be conceded that they are superior to them with regard to their ~ 18 1, 74 | kind is subject to, not superior to, the object of love. 19 1, 76 | pre-exists more perfectly in the ~superior, as Dionysius says (Div. 20 1, 77 | OBJ 2: A unified power is superior if it extends to equal things: ~ 21 1, 77 | but a multiform power is superior to it, if it is over many 22 1, 45 | the same species, but to a superior species, such as ~separate 23 1, 46 | participate the action of the superior cause, except inasmuch as ~ 24 1, 46 | perfection; as we may say that a ~superior angel illuminates an inferior, 25 1, 64 | regulated by the ~will of his superior; for instance, the soldier' 26 1, 64 | affection the rule of the superior be not kept. Such is precisely 27 1, 64 | not to be subject to a superior when subjection is due. ~ 28 1, 64 | to an inferior than to a superior; ~and so it does not appear 29 1, 64 | rather be subject ~to a superior than to an inferior. Yet 30 1, 64 | to ~an inferior than to a superior, if he can procure an advantage 31 1, 64 | which he cannot under a superior. Consequently it was not ~ 32 1, 65 | inferior orders through the superior. But man's ~welfare is disposed 33 1, 71 | be conceded that they are superior to them with regard to their ~ 34 1, 73 | kind is subject to, not superior to, the object of love. 35 1, 75 | pre-exists more perfectly in the ~superior, as Dionysius says (Div. 36 1, 76 | OBJ 2: A unified power is superior if it extends to equal things: ~ 37 1, 76 | but a multiform power is superior to it, if it is over many 38 1, 78 | intellect?~(9) Whether the superior and inferior reason are 39 1, 78 | we must needs suppose a superior ~intellect, from which the 40 1, 78 | power participating in that superior intellect, by ~which power 41 1, 78 | or derive them from some ~superior intellect. Thus, therefore, 42 1, 79 | natural appetite. And this superior inclination belongs to the ~ 43 1, 80 | once, because it has no superior ~counteracting appetite. 44 1, 80 | of the will, which is the superior appetite. For wherever there ~ 45 1, 81 | concupiscible parts in the ~superior appetite?~Aquin.: SMT FP 46 1, 81 | concupiscible parts in the superior appetite, which is the will. 47 1, 83 | 3: Further, the soul is superior to corporeal creatures. 48 1, 83 | mere ~impression of some superior beings, as Plato held; but 49 1, 83 | sensitive powers. For the superior does not depend ~on the 50 1, 83 | Although the intellect is superior to the senses, ~nevertheless 51 1, 85 | 1/1 ~OBJ 4: Further, a superior power can do whatever is 52 1, 85 | intellectual knowledge of man is superior to any knowledge of ~brutes. 53 1, 85 | future by the impression of superior spiritual and corporeal ~ 54 1, 85 | same may also come from ~superior corporeal causes. For it 55 1, 85 | causes. For it is clear that superior bodies influence ~inferior 56 1, 87 | things corporeal, whether ~superior and incorruptible; or lower 57 1, 87 | intelligible substances, even the superior ~and immaterial.~Aquin.: 58 1, 87 | Sense knows bodies, whether superior or inferior, in the ~same 59 1, 88 | understands all things; while the superior intellectual substances ~ 60 1, 88 | degree of universality as the superior substances, since they are ~ 61 1, 88 | soul turns at once to the superior things; nor is this ~way 62 1, 89 | produced by ~means of the superior, as Dionysius says (Div. 63 1, 89 | produced by means ~of the superior spirits, the angels.~Aquin.: 64 1, 90 | above plants. For ~man's superior part, his head, is turned 65 1, 90 | head, is turned towards the superior part of the ~world, and 66 1, 90 | his ~body. Plants have the superior part turned towards the 67 1, 90 | middle disposition, for the ~superior part of the animal is that 68 1, 91 | servile, by virtue of which a ~superior makes use of a subject for 69 1, 91 | economic or civil, whereby the superior makes use of his subjects ~ 70 1, 93 | associated with ~the united superior powers," namely the angels; 71 1, 95 | governs inferior things by the superior. ~Wherefore, as man, being 72 1, 105 | inferior angel can enlighten a superior angel?~(4) Whether a superior 73 1, 105 | superior angel?~(4) Whether a superior angel enlightens an inferior 74 1, 105 | angel is strengthened by the superior angel turning to him: ~since 75 1, 105 | thing understood. For the ~superior angel receives the knowledge 76 1, 105 | particular manner. Therefore the superior angel distinguishes, in 77 1, 105 | angels, both inferior and superior, see the Essence ~of God 78 1, 105 | perfectly he sees God. Hence ~a superior angel knows more about the 79 1, 105 | as the intellect of the superior angel is ~higher, so also 80 1, 105 | seems, therefore, that the superior angel ~can change the will 81 1, 105 | which can be moved by the superior intellectual appetite, because 82 1, 105 | inferior angel can enlighten a superior angel?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 83 1, 105 | inferior angel can enlighten a superior ~angel. For the ecclesiastical 84 1, 105 | things are led to God by the superior" (Coel. Hier. ~iv; Eccl. 85 1, 105 | angels never enlighten the superior, but are ~always enlightened 86 1, 105 | cause, to be ordered to the superior cause, as in human affairs ~ 87 1, 105 | are always moved by the superior, and not conversely.~Aquin.: 88 1, 105 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether the superior angel enlightens the inferior 89 1, 105 | It would seem that the superior angel does not enlighten 90 1, 105 | Coel. Hier. ~xii) that the superior angels have a more universal 91 1, 105 | Therefore not all that the superior angels know, is known by 92 1, 105 | ii, D, 11) says that the superior angels had long known the 93 1, 105 | this would not apply if the superior angels enlightened the inferior ~ 94 1, 105 | 1~OBJ 3: Further, if the superior angels enlighten the inferior 95 1, 105 | they know, nothing that the superior angels know would be unknown 96 1, 105 | inferior angels. Therefore the superior angels could communicate 97 1, 105 | objection. Therefore the ~superior angels enlighten the inferior 98 1, 105 | the gift ~derived from the superior" (Coel. Hier. xv), as quoted 99 1, 105 | the inferior as ~by the superior angels; and therefore the 100 1, 105 | angels; and therefore the superior ever remain in a ~higher 101 1, 105 | 1: The knowledge of the superior angels is said to be more ~ 102 1, 105 | know it as fully as the superior angels; and that ~they progressed 103 1, 105 | always ~something for the superior angels to make known to 104 1, 106 | the inferior speaks to the superior?~(3) Whether an angel speaks 105 1, 106 | inferior angel speaks to the superior?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[107] A[ 106 1, 106 | angel does not speak to the ~superior. For on the text (1 Cor. 107 1, 106 | enlightenment whereby the superior enlightens the inferior. 108 1, 106 | inferior never enlightens the superior, as was above explained ( 109 1, 106 | the inferior speak to the superior.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[107] A[ 110 1, 106 | can in no way speak to a superior angel.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 111 1, 106 | inferior angels said to the superior: "Who is this King of ~Glory?"~ 112 1, 106 | angels can speak to the superior. To make ~this clear, we 113 1, 106 | that the angels are called superior or inferior by ~comparison 114 1, 106 | is conveyed only by the superior ~angels to the inferior. 115 1, 106 | In that ~manner both the superior angels speak to the inferior, 116 1, 106 | the inferior ~speak to the superior.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[107] A[ 117 1, 107 | Q[106], A[3]), that the superior angels ~enlighten the inferior 118 1, 107 | angelic knowledge, that the ~superior angels have a more universal 119 1, 107 | 3: The inferior angel is superior to the highest man of our ~ 120 1, 107 | order, the lowest one of the superior order will be more akin 121 1, 107 | more excellently in ~the superior than in the inferior angels. 122 1, 107 | perfections there are grades, the superior perfection belongs to the ~ 123 1, 107 | perfection belongs to the ~superior order as its property, whereas 124 1, 107 | its property, and to the superior by way of excess; and ~thus 125 1, 107 | of excess; and ~thus the superior order is denominated from 126 1, 107 | is denominated from the superior perfection.~Aquin.: SMT 127 1, 107 | called "angels." But the ~superior angels enjoy a certain excellence, 128 1, 107 | manifestation, from which the superior orders are denominated. 129 1, 107 | inferior is contained in the ~superior, but not conversely. But 130 1, 107 | order; the inferior by the superior; and ~all of them by the 131 1, 107 | works ~by the light of the superior angels, their knowledge 132 1, 107 | depends on the light ~of the superior angels not only as regards 133 1, 107 | being ~enlightened by the superior angels.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 134 1, 107 | the ~natural grade of the superior, neither can they be transferred 135 1, 107 | they be transferred to the ~superior grade of grace; whereas 136 1, 108 | because in that case the superior demons who have sinned the 137 1, 108 | inferior are subject to the superior, is not ~for the benefit 138 1, 108 | for the benefit of the superior, but rather to their detriment; 139 1, 108 | to another, because the superior excel in natural ~knowledge. 140 1, 108 | knowledge. Therefore the superior demons can enlighten the 141 1, 108 | enlightens the moon. But the superior demons abound ~in the participation 142 1, 108 | Therefore it seems that the ~superior demons can enlighten the 143 1, 108 | of natural light in the superior demons ~does not prove that 144 1, 108 | many of the demons are superior to many good angels in the ~ 145 1, 108 | although these may be naturally superior; because the power of ~Divine 146 1, 109 | not to ~be governed by any superior power; for we require to 147 1, 109 | things are ruled by the superior. But some ~corporeal things 148 1, 109 | inferior, and others are superior. Therefore they ~need not 149 1, 109 | 3]~; Q[108], A[1]), the superior angels who preside over 150 1, 109 | forms, are ruled by the superior; so are all corporeal ~things 151 1, 109 | power, can be done ~by a superior power. Now the power of 152 1, 109 | the power of an angel is superior to corporeal ~power. But 153 1, 109 | inferior power can do, that a superior power ~can do, not in the 154 1, 109 | themselves, as being the superior cause.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 155 1, 109 | is in conjunction ~with superior nature. Now corporeal nature 156 1, 109 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 4: Further, superior power is not subject to 157 1, 110 | angels are enlightened by the superior, so men, ~who are inferior 158 1, 110 | strengthened by ~the action of the superior intellect, and according 159 1, 110 | species which are in the superior intellect are proposed to 160 1, 110 | in the angels when the ~superior angel divides his universal 161 1, 111 | to us; not because we are superior to them, ~absolutely speaking, 162 1, 111 | with God, he is thereby superior to every ~creature. Hence 163 1, 111 | 1~OBJ 4: Further, if the superior angels are not sent to the 164 1, 111 | can only be because the superior angels execute the ~Divine 165 1, 111 | are administered by the superior. But the Divine dispensation, 166 1, 111 | help of the angels, and the superior angels without ~the inferior. 167 1, 111 | to the ~general law the superior angels are not sent, but 168 1, 111 | Divine dispensation, the superior angels also are sent.~Aquin.: 169 1, 111 | may also be said ~that the superior angels communicate their 170 1, 111 | manner however that the superior are ~sent to the higher 171 1, 111 | immediately, but ~through the superior angels. But every angel 172 1, 111 | Divine ~enlightenment from a superior, except the one who is highest 173 1, 111 | Divine Essence; but ~only the superior angels who announce them 174 1, 111 | in that respect only the superior angels belonging to the 175 1, 111 | ministry; not to the four superior orders.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 176 1, 111 | things; so that, as the ~superior bodies exceed the inferior 177 1, 111 | immeasurable ~degree, so the superior incorporeal natures surpass 178 1, 111 | Hence, as the assistants are superior to the ministers ~there 179 1, 112 | the inferior bodies by the superior which are invariable ~in 180 1, 112 | to other things, only the superior are directly enlightened 181 1, 112 | the highest. Therefore the superior angels guard men.~Aquin.: 182 1, 112 | exercise the office of the superior, ~as they share in their 183 1, 112 | not a guardian angel as superior to Him, but a ministering 184 1, 114 | spiritual substances are superior to our ~souls. Therefore 185 1, 114 | contrary, The demons are superior in the order of nature, 186 1, 114 | bodies. But the "agent is superior to the patient," as Augustine ~ 187 1, 115 | affairs, is to be reduced to a superior cause, namely, the heavenly ~ 188 1, 116 | 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, the superior angels, who are enlightened 189 1, 116 | angels are instructed by the superior. But ~some men are higher 190 1, 116 | Divine ~enlightenment to the superior angels, by making their 191 1, 116 | concerning Divine things superior angels are never enlightened ~ 192 1, 116 | angels are subject to the superior, the highest men are subject 193 1, 117 | substance is above time, and superior to the heavenly revolutions. ~ 194 2, 9 | of any body, but of some superior immaterial substance. ~Therefore 195 2, 9 | inferior be moved by its superior: ~thus the lower bodies 196 2, 13 | inferior is ordained by a ~superior: for if a man were to perform 197 2, 13 | Regula lxviii) that if the superior command what ~is impossible, 198 2, 13 | case should stand by his superior's judgment.~Aquin.: SMT 199 2, 31 | certain reaction of the ~superior appetite on the lower. Thirdly, 200 2, 60 | an equal in one way, to a superior, in another ~way, to an 201 2, 67 | this life ~subjection to a superior is part of justice.~Aquin.: 202 2, 68 | instinct of God, as by a superior power. Therefore ~whatever 203 2, 84 | unwilling to be subject to any superior, ~and especially to God; 204 2, 85 | again belonging to some superior substance, in which sense 205 2, 92 | being an ordinance made by a superior to his subjects, and aims 206 2, 93 | another way we ~speak of a superior judging of a subordinate 207 2, 108 | do or avoid; and to each ~superior, to direct his subjects 208 2, 113 | soul are subject to the superior, i.e. to the reason; and 209 2, 4 | man does his duty by his superior when he obeys him: and ~ 210 2, 4 | man knows that God is his superior, ~Whom he must obey.~Aquin.: 211 2, 22 | of some higher nature is superior to its ~subject, in so far 212 2, 22 | nature, even as ~light is superior to the diaphanous body. 213 2, 22 | In this way charity is superior ~to the soul, in as much 214 2, 29 | turns the inferior to the ~superior to be perfected thereby; 215 2, 29 | perfected thereby; it moves the superior to watch over the ~inferior:" 216 2, 29 | so far as love moves the superior to watch over the inferior. 217 2, 29 | failings, so that he who is superior in one respect, is ~or may 218 2, 30 | accordance with the power of his superior: for the natural order ~ 219 2, 30 | be ruled according to its superior. ~Therefore in those matters 220 2, 30 | inferior is subject to his ~superior, his ministrations must 221 2, 30 | ministrations must be subject to the superior's permission.~Aquin.: SMT 222 2, 30 | been commissioned by his superior. But if he has something ~ 223 2, 30 | not under the power of his superior, he is no ~longer subject 224 2, 30 | being commissioned by his ~superior, he can give alms from the 225 2, 31 | the subject to correct his superior?~(5) Whether a sinner may 226 2, 31 | inferior is moved by ~the superior. Therefore in the order 227 2, 31 | respect, to be looked on as a superior.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[33] A[ 228 2, 31 | sins, though he is not ~his superior simply.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[ 229 2, 31 | should be put before the superior." Now ~to bring a matter 230 2, 31 | bring a matter before a superior or a prelate is to tell 231 2, 38 | from the ~tribunal of his superior. Moreover it is not the 232 2, 38 | command or permission of superior or lawful authority." On 233 2, 53 | temporal matters. ~Because a superior should be solicitous for 234 2, 58 | need for the judgment of a superior, who is ~"able to reprove 235 2, 61 | whereof the ecclesiastical superior is not the owner, ~with 236 2, 62 | discuss the ~judgment of his superior; nor is it he who slays 237 2, 65 | diocese becomes the latter's ~superior as regards the fault committed, 238 2, 65 | laws imposed on him by ~his superior. Wherefore Augustine in 239 2, 66 | who ~wishes to accuse his superior is himself guilty of crime [* 240 2, 67 | that a man should obey his superior in those matters to which 241 2, 67 | above (Q[67]~, A[1]), is the superior in relation to the person 242 2, 68 | that of a man subject to a ~superior whom, in matters pertaining 243 2, 68 | required by authority of ~a superior whom he is bound to obey, 244 2, 68 | one is constrained by a ~superior in accordance with the order 245 2, 68 | is not compelled by his superior's authority to declare the ~ 246 2, 68 | them known, even ~if the superior should command; because 247 2, 78 | rites or ~worship to "some superior nature that men call divine." 248 2, 78 | inferior as such, although a superior may be under an obligation 249 2, 79 | and ceremonial rites to a superior nature that men call ~divine."~ 250 2, 79 | of irreverence towards a superior, if one were to ~offer him 251 2, 79 | by being subjected to its superior, for instance the ~body 252 2, 81 | consists in beseeching a superior; just as command is an act 253 2, 81 | competent to have reason, and a ~superior whom he may beseech. Now 254 2, 83 | him: and whatever ~this superior being may be, it is known 255 2, 84 | sacraments, but by someone superior to him.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[ 256 2, 86 | Whether the authority of a superior is required in a dispensation ~ 257 2, 86 | according to the judgment of ~a superior, yet so that, should a man 258 2, 86 | unable to ~appeal to his superior, he ought not to keep it. 259 2, 86 | for being commanded by a superior virtue, ~whose act it becomes 260 2, 86 | without the consent of his superior he ~cannot bind himself 261 2, 86 | religious is subject to his superior as to his actions ~connected 262 2, 86 | with ~other things by one's superior, yet since there is no time 263 2, 86 | there is no time when his ~superior cannot occupy him with something, 264 2, 86 | without the consent of his superior, as neither does the vow 265 2, 86 | providing, namely, that his superior approve or do ~not gainsay 266 2, 86 | they be not annulled by the superior. ~This condition renders 267 2, 86 | particular case. Even so, when a superior grants a dispensation, that ~ 268 2, 86 | when an ~ecclesiastical superior dispenses someone from a 269 2, 86 | bound to obey if ~he have no superior; just as the abbot of a 270 2, 86 | without the authority of a superior prelate. Now by entering 271 2, 86 | without the authority of a superior prelate.~Aquin.: SMT SS 272 2, 86 | as a law does. ~Now the superior's authority is requisite 273 2, 86 | as a condition that ~the superior prelate be willing; thus 274 2, 86 | conscience, whenever his ~superior tells him to.~Aquin.: SMT 275 2, 87 | denounce the matter to his superior even if he has sworn to 276 2, 88 | Now it belongs ~to man's superior to induce him to swear, 277 2, 88 | induce him to swear, for the superior imposes an ~oath on his 278 2, 92 | should be paid to every superior. But the ~angels and the 279 2, 92 | should be paid to every superior nature, as being nearer 280 2, 98 | Transact.]. ~Nevertheless the superior, in virtue of his office, 281 2, 98 | but able to pay, if the superior authorize this ~to be done. ~ 282 2, 98 | made, with the consent of superior authority, ~either to the 283 2, 99 | and since he is his son's superior ~through being the principle 284 2, 99 | the ~permission of their superior. Therefore the duties of 285 2, 101 | by him as though he were superior to him.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[ 286 2, 101 | 1~Reply OBJ 2: A wicked superior is honored for the excellence, 287 2, 102 | seem to be the command of a superior, ~of which, apparently, 288 2, 102 | good. Now obedience to a superior is due in accordance with 289 2, 102 | or express, because the superior's ~will, however it become 290 2, 102 | soon as he understands his superior's will.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[ 291 2, 102 | but the precept of any superior, whether expressed or ~inferred, 292 2, 102 | namely, a simple word of the superior, indicating his will, and ~ 293 2, 102 | pay due obedience to his superior, since he exceeds in fulfilling 294 2, 102 | deficiency on the part of the superior, who does not ~receive obedience. 295 2, 102 | worship and ~honor to a superior, and in this respect it 296 2, 102 | proceeds ~from reverence for a superior, it is contained, in a way, 297 2, 102 | Therefore ~the commands of a superior must be esteemed the commands 298 2, 102 | the things commanded by a superior are against ~God. Therefore 299 2, 102 | not be bound ~to obey his superior in all things. First on 300 2, 102 | is not bound to obey his superior if ~the latter command him 301 2, 102 | subject is bound to obey his superior within the sphere of his ~ 302 2, 102 | in respect of ~which the superior stands between God and his 303 2, 103 | when he does not ~fulfil a superior's command. But superiors 304 2, 103 | disobedience to the commands of a superior is a ~mortal sin, as being 305 2, 103 | as it withdraws from the superior ~who is our neighbor the 306 2, 103 | impossible: wherefore if a ~superior makes a heap of precepts 307 2, 103 | First, on the part ~of the superior commanding, since, although 308 2, 103 | every care ~to obey each superior, yet it is a greater duty 309 2, 106 | subjects merit a ~sinful superior, according to Job 34:30, " 310 2, 145 | him to ~have recourse to superior authority. on the other 311 2, 145 | should have recourse to the superior who has power to grant ~ 312 2, 145 | seemingly, to seek ~the superior's dispensation; except perhaps 313 2, 155 | clemency "is leniency of a superior in inflicting punishment 314 2, 155 | clemency is leniency of a superior towards an inferior": whereas ~ 315 2, 155 | meekness is not merely of superior to inferior, but of each 316 2, 155 | through reverence for a superior, for instance ~God or one' 317 2, 159 | excessive humility ~the superior lose his authority." Therefore 318 2, 159 | ccxi): "With fear, the superior should prostrate himself 319 2, 159 | to ~subject oneself to a superior"; the eleventh is "not to 320 2, 159 | regulating it according to one's superior judgment, ~and this applies 321 2, 183 | of his office nor of his superior's command; ~thus alone is 322 2, 183 | to the appointment of his superior: and this for two reasons.~ 323 2, 183 | whereby a man submits to his superior's commands: hence Gregory ~ 324 2, 183 | one is bound to obey his superior by doing what is ~unlawful, 325 2, 183 | bound to obey definitely the superior ~who has appointed him. 326 2, 183 | necessary by reason of the superior's ~command. Now one may 327 2, 183 | accept it in obedience to his superior prelate, his vow is unlawful; ~ 328 2, 183 | appointment of a higher superior, so too it behooves him 329 2, 183 | through another. Hence if a ~superior is hindered from attending 330 2, 184 | solitary life, and have no ~superior whom they obey. Again religious 331 2, 184 | to do according ~to his superior's command whatever pertains 332 2, 184 | religious from obeying his superior. ~Therefore it would seem 333 2, 184 | from obedience to every superior in ~matters relating to 334 2, 184 | from subjection to a ~lower superior, but this is not to dispense 335 2, 184 | whether given orally by a superior, or ~expressed in the rule, 336 2, 185 | charity, and with their superior's permission, they may occupy ~ 337 2, 186 | at the orders of one's superior and in favor of one's monastery, 338 2, 186 | brethren, you must fear the superior of the ~monastery as God, 339 2, 187 | this, one should ask ~one's superior to decide" (Extra, De Regular. 340 2, 187 | Licet.). In like manner the superior's decision should be sought 341 2, 187 | withal that one seek the superior's permission (XIX, qu. iii; 342 2, 187 | motive, and then with the superior's ~dispensation.~Aquin.: 343 3, 19 | inferior is ~moved by the superior, as in man the body is moved 344 3, 19 | the inferior and of the superior agent ~are distinct; but 345 3, 19 | acts only as moved by the ~superior agent, then the operation 346 3, 19 | then the operation of the superior and the inferior agent ~ 347 3, 20 | of man, one of which is ~superior and the other inferior, 348 3, 30 | confronted by the presence of a ~superior power." And this happens 349 3, 45 | took ~these three as being superior to the rest." For "Peter 350 3, 46 | be deprived of it by some superior ~power; hence Isaias says ( 351 3, 46 | other hand, by reason of the superior part of the soul, fruition 352 Suppl, 2 | respect, the movement of the superior ~mover: this is seen in 353 Suppl, 6 | a prelate, yet he is the superior, in so ~far as the penitent 354 Suppl, 8 | privilege or of the command of a superior?~(6) Whether a penitent, 355 Suppl, 8 | own, since they have no superior: yet they are bound to ~ 356 Suppl, 8 | respect is the prelate's superior; even as ~one physician 357 Suppl, 8 | or a command given by a superior?~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[8] A[5] 358 Suppl, 8 | privilege or command ~given by a superior. For no privilege should 359 Suppl, 8 | cannot be allowed by a ~superior's privilege, permission, 360 Suppl, 8 | own ~priest, even with the superior's permission.~Aquin.: SMT 361 Suppl, 8 | has the same order. Now a superior, ~such as a bishop, can 362 Suppl, 8 | OTC Para. 2/3~Further, a superior can do whatever his subject 363 Suppl, 8 | more, therefore, can his superior do this.~Aquin.: SMT XP 364 Suppl, 8 | some ~other. Now a higher superior delegates a man in two ways: 365 Suppl, 8 | that ~the latter takes the superior's place, as when the Pope 366 Suppl, 9 | guilt, and refer him to the superior ~with regard to the sins 367 Suppl, 11| he is not subject to his superior, save as a man, ~and he 368 Suppl, 11| knows it. In like manner a superior can, ~without wronging his 369 Suppl, 11| inferior may not do what his superior may not. Now the ~Pope cannot 370 Suppl, 11| If the sinner consent, a superior may refer him by ~letter 371 Suppl, 11| obligation, unless ~he be his superior, who can bind him by a precept. 372 Suppl, 11| confesses to him, not being his superior, cannot put him under an ~ 373 Suppl, 20| can use the keys on his superior?~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[20] A[ 374 Suppl, 20| should refer him to his superior.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[20] A[ 375 Suppl, 20| superiors, it ~follows that the superior can reserve certain matters 376 Suppl, 20| refer his penitent to his ~superior. The first is when a public 377 Suppl, 20| being excommunicated ~by his superior. The third case is when 378 Suppl, 20| to have recourse to ~his superior. The fourth is the case 379 Suppl, 20| should have recourse to his superior if he refused, both on ~ 380 Suppl, 20| refer the penitent to the ~superior, except in the case of excommunication, 381 Suppl, 20| keys with regard to his superior?~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[20] A[ 382 Suppl, 20| the keys in respect of a ~superior. For every sacramental act 383 Suppl, 20| inferior ~priest exercise on a superior a hierarchical action such 384 Suppl, 20| excommunicate or absolve his superior. Therefore, seemingly, ~ 385 Suppl, 20| can give ~Communion to his superior, if the latter asks him 386 Suppl, 20| priest absolves is his ~superior absolutely speaking, yet 387 Suppl, 22| himself, or an equal, or a superior?~(5) Whether a multitude 388 Suppl, 22| himself, his equal, or his superior?~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[22] A[ 389 Suppl, 22| himself, his equal, or ~his superior. For an angel of God was 390 Suppl, 22| man can ~excommunicate his superior.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[22] A[ 391 Suppl, 22| he, or his equal, or a ~superior has done such things. Therefore 392 Suppl, 22| himself, ~his equal, or a superior.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[22] A[ 393 Suppl, 22| Further, a man can absolve his superior or his equal in the ~tribunal 394 Suppl, 22| may also excommunicate his superior, or his equal.~Aquin.: SMT 395 Suppl, 22| same trial), or over his superior, or over an equal. ~Therefore 396 Suppl, 22| cannot excommunicate his superior, or his equal, or ~himself.~ 397 Suppl, 22| jurisdiction over himself, his superior, or his equal, and that, ~ 398 Suppl, 22| excommunicate either himself, or his superior, ~or his equal.~Aquin.: 399 Suppl, 22| absolve himself, or his superior, or his equal, unless the 400 Suppl, 24| pronounced sentence or his superior can absolve - or it ~is 401 Suppl, 24| discipline, as a teacher or a superior; (2) if it be done for fun; ( 402 Suppl, 25| obligation imposed by ~his superior. But when God absolves us 403 Suppl, 26| intention: in this way the superior of a congregation can apply 404 Suppl, 34| Order becomes another's superior. ~But in the Church everyone 405 Suppl, 34| relation of order are the superior ~and the inferior. Therefore 406 Suppl, 34| the inferior and in ~the superior, as the objection states; 407 Suppl, 37| of the New Testament is superior to that of the ~Old Testament ( 408 Suppl, 46| if she be his equal or superior in rank. But if he has married ~ 409 Suppl, 64| not for it. ~Further, a superior is bound to apply a remedy 410 Suppl, 64| bound by the command of a superior to do ~what he cannot lawfully 411 Suppl, 64| what ~is unlawful. Now the superior authority might command 412 Suppl, 65| equal proportion. For if a superior is unwilling to ~be withstood 413 Suppl, 80| glorified bodies will be superior to all other bodies. ~Yet 414 Suppl, 86| Para. 1/1~OBJ 5: Further, a superior is not judged by his inferior. 415 Suppl, 86| inferior cannot judge a superior by his own authority, ~but 416 Suppl, 86| so by the authority of a superior, as in the case of a ~judge-delegate. 417 Suppl, 88| of ~sin are nevertheless superior to any corporeal quality 418 Suppl, 92| inferior things are ~ordered by superior, and "honor" as regards


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