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vicegerents 1
viceregent 2
viceregents 1
vices 404
vicia 1
vicious 58
vicissitude 5
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404 44
404 50
404 punished
404 vices
403 removed
403 show
402 added
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

vices

    Part, Question
1 1, 63 | Gregory (Moral. xxxi), many vices spring ~from pride; and 2 1, 63 | there can likewise be other vices in them.~Aquin.: SMT FP 3 1, 64 | Gregory (Moral. xxxi), many vices spring ~from pride; and 4 1, 64 | there can likewise be other vices in them.~Aquin.: SMT FP 5 1, 110 | and as burning away our vices." This could not be, ~however, 6 1, 110 | are ~said to burn away vices, and to incite to virtue 7 2, 18 | actions of various virtues and vices ~can be ordained. Therefore 8 2, 31 | as applied to virtues and vices: because one vice may be ~ 9 2, 45 | and thus they are names of vices. It ~is in this sense that 10 2, 49 | shall consider virtues and vices and other like habits, which 11 2, 53 | be said of the contrary vices. Now the habits of the appetitive 12 2, 54 | with ~nature: thus, various vices about one same matter are 13 2, 55 | of bad habits, namely of vices and sins. Now ~five things 14 2, 59 | passions are reckoned to be vices, such as envy ~and anger. 15 2, 59 | are neither ~virtues nor vices."~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[59] A[ 16 2, 68 | i, ~qu. 8): "The seven vices are opposed to the seven 17 2, 68 | seven gifts. Now the seven vices are opposed to the ~seven 18 2, 68 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: The vices are opposed to the virtues, 19 2, 70 | that to one virtue many vices are ~contrary. Consequently 20 2, 71 | 1/2 - EVIL HABITS, i.e. VICES AND SINS (QQ[71]-89)~OF 21 2, 71 | completion. Now the presence of vices and sins in man is owing 22 2, 72 | the distinction of sins or vices: under which head ~there 23 2, 72 | the same passage, these vices are called ~works of the 24 2, 72 | according to the seven capital vices. Now all ~these divisions 25 2, 72 | Metaph. x, text. 13,14. Now vices that ~differ according to 26 2, 72 | OBJ 1: It would seem that vices and sins differ in respect 27 2, 73 | 1) Whether all sins and vices are connected with one another?~( 28 2, 73 | xiv, 28). Therefore all vices and sins ~are also connected 29 2, 73 | 1~On the contrary, Some vices are contrary to one another, 30 2, 73 | impossible for all sins and vices to be ~connected with one 31 2, 73 | another. Since, ~therefore, vices and sins take their species 32 2, 73 | reason man ~contracts all vices of sins - first, because 33 2, 73 | first, because several vices are opposed to ~one virtue, 34 2, 73 | that man has the opposite vices or sins.~Aquin.: SMT FS 35 2, 73 | and of many kinds: ~hence vices and sins, which arise from 36 2, 73 | members. The same applies to vices and sins: because in them 37 2, 73 | it would not follow that vices are equal, since ~virtues 38 2, 73 | virtues are connected, and vices or sins are not.~Aquin.: 39 2, 84 | should be called capital vices, besides ~pride and covetousness?~( 40 2, 84 | covetousness?~(4) How many capital vices there are, and which are 41 2, 84 | enumerates certain special ~vices under the name of capital.~ 42 2, 84 | is one from which other vices arise, chiefly by being ~ 43 2, 84 | compares ~these capital vices to the "leaders of an army."~ 44 2, 84 | And ~therefore the capital vices are not only those which 45 2, 84 | Whether the seven capital vices are suitably reckoned?~Aquin.: 46 2, 84 | to reckon seven capital vices, ~viz. vainglory, envy, 47 2, 84 | four principal or ~capital vices.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[84] A[ 48 2, 84 | above sins, ~whereas certain vices are mentioned to which pleasure 49 2, 84 | placed among the principal vices.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[84] A[ 50 2, 84 | to be one of the capital vices. Therefore pride also should 51 2, 84 | placed among the capital vices.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[84] A[ 52 2, 84 | alms. Therefore the capital vices are insufficiently enumerated.~ 53 2, 84 | above (A[3]), the capital vices are those which ~give rise 54 2, 84 | Accordingly therefore, those vices are called capital, whose 55 2, 84 | reasons that the capital vices are differentiated. ~Now 56 2, 84 | referred. ~These same four vices avoid inordinately the contrary 57 2, 84 | anger." Again, these same vices seek the contrary evils.~ 58 2, 84 | no need for the principal vices to ~be contrary to the principal 59 2, 84 | place among the capital vices, because it implies a special 60 2, 84 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 5: These vices are called capital because 61 2, 94 | theft, and even ~unnatural vices, as the Apostle states ( 62 2, 96 | human law should repress all vices?~(3) Whether human law is 63 2, 96 | human law to repress all vices?~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[96] A[ 64 2, 96 | human law to repress all vices. ~For Isidore says (Etym. 65 2, 96 | human law to repress all vices.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[96] A[ 66 2, 96 | above (Q[95], A[2]). But all vices are contrary to the law 67 2, 96 | human law should repress all vices.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[96] A[ 68 2, 96 | providence punishes nothing but vices. Therefore human law rightly 69 2, 96 | law rightly allows ~some vices, by not repressing them.~ 70 2, 96 | laws do not forbid all ~vices, from which the virtuous 71 2, 96 | but only the more grievous vices, ~from which it is possible 72 2, 96 | law ~does not prohibit all vices, as stated above (A[2]). 73 2, 96 | regards the other virtues and vices, prescribing the former, ~ 74 2, 98 | idolatry and the most shameful vices. Wherefore, after those 75 2, 100 | Lib. iv, cap. ~De Oppos.], vices should be uprooted before 76 2, 100 | the order of execution, vices ~should be uprooted before 77 2, 100 | matter there are virtues and vices opposed to one another. ~ 78 2, 102 | those who expiate their vices should advance in virtue, ~ 79 2, 102 | in the warp signified the vices of the soul; leprosy ~on 80 2, 102 | immune, signify the various vices and ~sins from which they 81 2, 105 | cruelty and avarice, which vices ~above all turn men into 82 2, 1 | understanding; (3) Of the opposite ~vices; (4) Of the precepts pertaining 83 2, 10 | must consider the contrary vices: first, unbelief, ~which 84 2, 10 | precede them, so too, the vices ~opposed to the theological 85 2, 10 | not reduced to the capital vices.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[10] A[ 86 2, 10 | many ways, so that many vices are opposed to one ~virtue. 87 2, 10 | virtue. The diversity of the vices that are opposed to each 88 2, 10 | are determinate species of vices ~contrary to a virtue: thus 89 2, 10 | Secondly, the diversity of vices opposed to one virtue may 90 2, 10 | way an infinite number of vices are opposed to one ~virtue, 91 2, 10 | may be ~subject to various vices, and to various bodily diseases.~ 92 2, 11 | 2 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: Vices take their species from 93 2, 13 | the species of virtues or vices, since it is the same faith 94 2, 14 | Out. Para. 1/1 - OF THE VICES OPPOSED TO KNOWLEDGE AND 95 2, 14 | We must now consider the vices opposed to knowledge and 96 2, 14 | mind?~(3) Whether these vices arise from sins of the flesh?~ 97 2, 14 | blindness of mind ~among the vices arising from lust.~Aquin.: 98 2, 14 | these others are different ~vices. Therefore those are different 99 2, 14 | Therefore those are different vices also.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[15] 100 2, 14 | is remote. Now spiritual vices are nearer the mind than 101 2, 14 | nearer the mind than carnal vices ~are. Therefore blindness 102 2, 14 | spiritual rather than by carnal vices.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[15] A[ 103 2, 14 | Body Para. 2/2~Now carnal vices, namely gluttony and lust, 104 2, 14 | body. For this reason these vices cause man's ~attention to 105 2, 14 | are the slaves of carnal vices are at ~times capable of 106 2, 14 | the fact that the carnal vices are further ~removed from 107 2, 15 | to ~forbid the opposite vices. Now the Old Law contained 108 2, 16 | of fear; (3) the contrary vices; (4) the corresponding precepts. ~ 109 2, 16 | is not a mean between two vices, as ~stated above (FS, Q[ 110 2, 19 | now consider the contrary vices; (1) despair; (2) presumption. ~ 111 2, 20 | On the contrary, When two vices are opposed to one another 112 2, 20 | with one of the contrary vices than with the ~other, as 113 2, 22 | acts; ~(4) The opposite vices; (5) The precepts relating 114 2, 27 | a general source of the ~vices, as stated above (FS, Q[ 115 2, 27 | particular sorrows as special vices, because they do not ~arise 116 2, 28 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, vices are opposed to virtues. 117 2, 28 | are numbered among the vices (Gal. 5:20). Therefore ~ 118 2, 28 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Several vices are opposed to one virtue 119 2, 29 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, vices are opposed to virtues. 120 2, 29 | to ~beneficence certain vices whereby a hurt is inflicted 121 2, 29 | certain special ~virtues or vices, and in this way also there 122 2, 31 | vice should not correct the vices of others." Again it is ~ 123 2, 32 | We must how consider the vices opposed to charity: (1) 124 2, 32 | is ~one from which other vices arise most frequently. Now 125 2, 32 | cannot be first among the vices, as stated ~above.~Aquin.: 126 2, 33 | We must now consider the vices opposed to the joy of charity. 127 2, 33 | which is ~common to all vices does not constitute a special 128 2, 33 | distinguishes sloth from the ~other vices. Therefore it is a special 129 2, 33 | sever sloth from carnal vices, whereby a man seeks ~bodily 130 2, 33 | genus which contains all vices, and, in like manner, a ~" 131 2, 33 | which is generic to all ~vices, but must be understood 132 2, 34 | capital vice. For the capital ~vices are distinct from their 133 2, 34 | 2: Further, the capital vices seem to be less grave than 134 2, 34 | less grave than the other ~vices which arise from them. For 135 2, 34 | xxxi, 45): "The ~leading vices seem to worm their way into 136 2, 34 | xxxi, 45), "the capital vices are ~so closely akin to 137 2, 35 | way ~indicates that other vices arise from discord, as though 138 2, 37 | We must now consider the vices contrary to peace, which 139 2, 37 | and heresy are different vices, although whoever is a heretic 140 2, 40 | neither among the capital vices, nor among those vices which ~ 141 2, 40 | capital vices, nor among those vices which ~arise from them, 142 2, 41 | remains for us to consider the vices which are opposed to ~beneficence, 143 2, 42 | explicit precepts against the vices contrary to charity: for, ~ 144 2, 45 | fourthly, the contrary vices; fifthly, the precepts concerning 145 2, 51 | We must now consider the vices opposed to prudence. For 146 2, 51 | Julian. iv, 3): "There are vices opposed to every virtue, 147 2, 51 | every virtue, not ~only vices that are in manifest opposition 148 2, 51 | opposed to prudence, but also vices which have a kind of kinship 149 2, 51 | consider first of all those vices which are in ~evident opposition 150 2, 51 | prudence, ~and secondly those vices which have a false resemblance 151 2, 51 | Concerning the origin of these vices.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[53] A[ 152 2, 51 | general in respect of certain vices, which are ~its species. 153 2, 51 | directs them, so have all vices and sins a share of ~imprudence, 154 2, 51 | 1~Whether the aforesaid vices arise from lust?~Aquin.: 155 2, 51 | seem that the aforesaid vices do not arise from lust. ~ 156 2, 51 | Therefore the aforesaid vices do ~not arise from lust.~ 157 2, 51 | Further, the aforesaid vices are connected with some 158 2, 51 | of ~reason. Now spiritual vices are more akin to the reason 159 2, 51 | the reason than carnal ~vices. Therefore the aforesaid 160 2, 51 | Therefore the aforesaid vices arise from spiritual vices 161 2, 51 | vices arise from spiritual vices rather ~than from carnal 162 2, 51 | rather ~than from carnal vices.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[53] A[ 163 2, 51 | 45) that the aforesaid ~vices arise from lust. ~Aquin.: 164 2, 51 | Wherefore, since the aforesaid vices involve a defect ~of prudence 165 2, 51 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Carnal vices destroy the judgment of 166 2, 52 | sexual matters, ~while some vices are special on account of 167 2, 52 | matter, and such are all vices ~affecting an act of reason, 168 2, 53 | 55] Out. Para. 1/1 - OF VICES OPPOSED TO PRUDENCE BY WAY 169 2, 53 | must now consider those vices opposed to prudence, which 170 2, 53 | Of the origin of these vices.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[55] A[ 171 2, 53 | Para. 1/1~Whether these vices arise from covetousness?~ 172 2, 53 | It would seem that these vices do not arise from covetousness. 173 2, 53 | in the reason. Now these vices are opposed to right reason, 174 2, 53 | 1~OBJ 2: Further, these vices bear a certain resemblance 175 2, 53 | reason, the ~more spiritual vices seem to be more akin thereto, 176 2, 53 | Therefore the aforesaid vices seem to arise from pride 177 2, 53 | Therefore the ~aforesaid vices arise not only from covetousness, 178 2, 53 | appears chiefly in the vices opposed to justice, the 179 2, 53 | Therefore the aforesaid vices arise chiefly from ~covetousness.~ 180 2, 53 | whereas in the aforesaid vices there is some use of reason, 181 2, 53 | inordinate. Hence these vices do not arise directly from 182 2, 53 | follows that the aforesaid vices which make use of fraud ~ 183 2, 53 | the use of the aforesaid ~vices, though these use counsel 184 2, 54 | relating to the opposite vices.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[56] A[ 185 2, 54 | precepts relating to the vices opposed to ~prudence are 186 2, 54 | precepts relating to the ~vices opposed to prudence are 187 2, 54 | in the Old Law. For ~such vices as imprudence and its parts 188 2, 54 | such as craftiness and vices connected with it. ~Now 189 2, 54 | with it. ~Now the latter vices are forbidden in the Law: 190 2, 54 | prohibitive precepts about the ~vices directly opposed to prudence.~ 191 2, 54 | neither should any ~contrary vices have been forbidden in the 192 2, 54 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Those vices that are manifestly opposed 193 2, 57 | kinds of ~sin. Thus too all vices, as being repugnant to the 194 2, 57 | applies to the contrary vices. But whoever does what is ~ 195 2, 59 | justice; (2) their opposite vices. And since ~restitution 196 2, 61 | SS Q[63] Out. Para. 1/2 - VICES OPPOSED TO DISTRIBUTIVE 197 2, 61 | We must now consider the vices opposed to the aforesaid 198 2, 61 | secondly we shall consider the vices opposed to ~commutative 199 2, 62 | SS Q[64] Out. Para. 1/2 - VICES OPPOSED TO COMMUTATIVE JUSTICE ( 200 2, 62 | sequence we must consider the vices opposed to commutative ~ 201 2, 64 | that, Theft and robbery are vices contrary to justice, in 202 2, 65 | must now consider those vices opposed to commutative justice, 203 2, 73 | distinct from the ~foregoing vices.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[75] A[ 204 2, 73 | agrees with the foregoing ~vices as to the matter but differs 205 2, 74 | in the case of the four vices mentioned ~above, evil of 206 2, 74 | taken as applying to these vices considered in their ~essential 207 2, 74 | extenuate the aforesaid vices.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[76] A[ 208 2, 75 | his wares. But ~these are vices of the man, not of the craft, 209 2, 75 | exercised ~without these vices." Therefore trading is not 210 2, 75 | trading is open to so many vices, ~since "a merchant is hardly 211 2, 76 | not a mean between two ~vices, as stated in the same book ( 212 2, 77 | evil," and the opposite vices. Under this ~head there 213 2, 77 | extends to all the capital ~vices, as well as to sins of thought, 214 2, 79 | its acts; (3) the opposite vices.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[81] Out. 215 2, 90 | SS Q[92] Out. Para. 1/2 - VICES OPPOSED TO RELIGION (QQ[ 216 2, 90 | sequence we must consider the vices that are opposed to religion. ~ 217 2, 90 | we shall treat of those vices which are manifestly ~contrary 218 2, 90 | defect." Wherefore several vices are opposed to one virtue, 219 2, 95 | We must now consider the vices that are opposed to religion, 220 2, 95 | irreligion. Such are the vices which pertain to ~contempt 221 2, 95 | we shall ~consider: (1) Vices pertaining directly to irreverence 222 2, 95 | irreverence for God; (2) Vices ~pertaining to irreverence 223 2, 95 | its comparison with other vices. ~(tm)Aquin.: SMT SS Q[97] 224 2, 97 | We must now consider the vices which pertain to irreligion, 225 2, 98 | one's heart, so too the vices ~opposed to religion include 226 2, 98 | consequently all the opposite vices, is in the will as its subject. ~ 227 2, 99 | will ~render the opposite vices manifest. Accordingly four 228 2, 100 | will manifest the contrary vices.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[102] Out. 229 2, 106 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Two vices are opposed to vengeance: 230 2, 107 | now consider truth and the vices opposed thereto. Concerning ~ 231 2, 108 | Q[110] Out. Para. 1/1 - VICES OPPOSED TO TRUTH (QQ[110]- 232 2, 108 | TRUTH (QQ[110]-114)~OF THE VICES OPPOSED TO TRUTH, AND FIRST 233 2, 108 | We must now consider the vices opposed to truth, and (1) 234 2, 108 | consequently the opposite vices - regards a manifestation ~ 235 2, 111 | persons are guilty of ~both vices, irony and boasting, although 236 2, 112 | affability, and ~the opposite vices which are flattery and quarreling. 237 2, 113 | Q[115] Out. Para. 1/1 - VICES OPPOSED TO FRIENDLINESS ( 238 2, 113 | We must now consider the vices opposed to the aforesaid 239 2, 113 | OBJ 3: Nothing hinders two vices being contrary to one another. ~ 240 2, 114 | opposition of virtues to vices depends, not on ~their causes, 241 2, 114 | general ~evil whence all vices arise. Thus, a gloss on 242 2, 115 | liberality and the opposite vices, namely, ~covetousness and 243 2, 116 | Q[118] Out. Para. 1/2 - VICES OPPOSED TO LIBERALITY (QQ[ 244 2, 116 | LIBERALITY (QQ[118]-122)~OF THE VICES OPPOSED TO LIBERALITY, AND 245 2, 116 | We must now consider the vices opposed to liberality: and ( 246 2, 116 | mean between ~two contrary vices, as the Philosopher states ( 247 2, 116 | covetousness among ~spiritual vices.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[118] A[ 248 2, 116 | Q[84], AA[3],4), those vices are ~called capital which 249 2, 116 | which the ends of other ~vices are directed. But this does 250 2, 116 | covetousness arises from other vices instead of being a capital ~ 251 2, 116 | vice in respect of other vices.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[118] A[ 252 2, 116 | covetousness among the ~capital vices.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[118] A[ 253 2, 116 | end gives rise to other vices: because when an ~end is 254 2, 116 | sometimes out ~of other vices, as stated above (Q[36], 255 2, 116 | to mercy. Therefore these vices have no connection with ~ 256 2, 116 | mentions many kinds of ~vices as belonging to covetousness 257 2, 116 | of covetousness are the vices which arise ~therefrom, 258 2, 116 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 4: The vices mentioned by Aristotle are 259 2, 117 | I answer that, In morals vices are opposed to one another 260 2, 117 | Reply OBJ 2: In speaking of vices in general, we judge of 261 2, 117 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: All vices are opposed to prudence, 262 2, 121 | viz. martyrdom; (3) the vices opposed to ~fortitude. ~ 263 2, 121 | in connection with other vices. Now this ~cannot apply 264 2, 121 | resist the ~assaults of all vices. For he that can stand firm 265 2, 122 | crucified their flesh with the ~vices and concupiscences." Hence 266 2, 123 | Q[125] Out. Para. 1/2 - VICES OPPOSED TO FORTITUDE (QQ[ 267 2, 123 | We must now consider the vices opposed to fortitude: (1) 268 2, 124 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, vices are opposed to virtue and 269 2, 125 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: Some vices are unnamed, and so also 270 2, 125 | to be applied to certain vices and virtues: and in ~order 271 2, 125 | and in ~order to designate vices we employ especially the 272 2, 127 | magnanimity; (2) of its contrary vices. Under the first head there 273 2, 128 | We must now consider the vices opposed to magnanimity; 274 2, 130 | to imprudence. Now these vices are ~not contrary to magnanimity. 275 2, 130 | ad 2), the opposition of ~vices does not depend on their 276 2, 130 | Chrysostom] that "while other vices find ~their abode in the 277 2, 130 | among the seven ~capital vices.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[132] A[ 278 2, 130 | answer that, The capital vices are enumerated in two ways. 279 2, 130 | vainglory ~among the capital vices. Gregory, however (Moral. 280 2, 130 | be the queen of all the vices, and vainglory, which is 281 2, 130 | causality over the other vices, and ~ought not to be reckoned 282 2, 130 | vice, known as the ~capital vices. Now among the goods that 283 2, 130 | desirable. And since ~many vices arise from the inordinate 284 2, 130 | queen and mother of all the vices.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[132] A[ 285 2, 130 | FS, Q[84], ~AA[3],4), the vices which by their very nature 286 2, 132 | consider magnificence and the vices opposed to it. With ~regard 287 2, 133 | We must now consider the vices opposed to magnificence: 288 2, 133 | mean between two opposite vices.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[135] A[ 289 2, 135 | consider perseverance and the vices opposed to it. Under the ~ 290 2, 136 | Out. Para. 1/1 - OF THE VICES OPPOSED TO PERSEVERANCE ( 291 2, 136 | We must now consider the vices opposed to perseverance; 292 2, 136 | 2]), that opposition of vices ~to virtues depends, not 293 2, 139 | itself; (2) the contrary vices.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[141] Out. 294 2, 139 | subject to the ~opposite vices, have not the temperance 295 2, 139 | temperance, which withstands the vices that ~bring most dishonor 296 2, 140 | Out. Para. 1/1 - OF THE VICES OPPOSED TO TEMPERANCE (FOUR 297 2, 140 | We must now consider the vices opposed to temperance. Under 298 2, 140 | the most disgraceful of vices?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[142] A[ 299 2, 140 | deserving of reproach than other vices."~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[142] 300 2, 140 | regards the nature of ~the vices themselves.~Aquin.: SMT 301 2, 140 | in comparison with human vices, those, namely, that are 302 2, 140 | human ~nature. But those vices which exceed the mode of 303 2, 140 | disgraceful. Nevertheless such vices are apparently reducible 304 2, 141 | certain comeliness, ~and the vices of intemperance excel others 305 2, 142 | to a virtue. Now certain vices are ~opposed to shamefacedness, 306 2, 142 | Nevertheless in so far as the vices opposed ~to other virtues 307 2, 142 | a man do ~not retail his vices. Therefore one should not 308 2, 143 | temperance, because the vices which it holds in ~check 309 2, 144 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 4: Those vices result from abstinence in 310 2, 145 | crucified their flesh with the vices and ~concupiscences."~Aquin.: 311 2, 146 | account, as on account of the vices which arise from it. For ~ 312 2, 146 | are to be referred to the vices that ~resulted from gluttony, 313 2, 146 | and the occasion of other vices.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[148] A[ 314 2, 146 | Now the species of the vices opposed to the other ~moral 315 2, 146 | Reply OBJ 3: In all other vices, whenever different circumstances ~ 316 2, 146 | capital vice. For capital ~vices denote those whence, under 317 2, 146 | aspect of final cause, other vices ~originate. Now food, which 318 2, 146 | gluttony among the ~capital vices.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[148] A[ 319 2, 146 | most ~desirable end, other vices originate: wherefore through 320 2, 146 | reckoned among the capital vices.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[148] A[ 321 2, 146 | diversity there are two capital vices, ~namely gluttony and lust. 322 2, 146 | drinking. Wherefore those vices ~are reckoned among the 323 2, 147 | things, to the ~contrary vices which it removes, and to 324 2, 147 | restrained by virtue, and to the vices which are removed ~by virtue. 325 2, 148 | lust, the mother of all the vices." And ~it is written in 326 2, 148 | foments and fosters all the vices."~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[150] 327 2, 148 | xxxiii, 12), spiritual ~vices are greater than carnal 328 2, 148 | are greater than carnal vices. Now drunkenness is one 329 2, 148 | drunkenness is one of the carnal ~vices. Therefore it is not the 330 2, 149 | virtues are distinguished from vices not by their ~functions," 331 2, 149 | Ethic. iii, 12) likens all vices of ~intemperance to childish 332 2, 149 | chastisement" of the contrary vices. Since then ~certain vices 333 2, 149 | vices. Since then ~certain vices are bridled by abstinence, 334 2, 149 | a certain disgrace, the vices of ~intemperance are especially 335 2, 149 | 1~Reply OBJ 3: Among the vices of intemperance, venereal 336 2, 151 | lust among the capital ~vices.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[153] A[ 337 2, 151 | respect chiefly the capital vices are said to be the cause 338 2, 151 | so that ~even the capital vices originate therefrom.~Aquin.: 339 2, 151 | prudence: wherefore the vices opposed to ~prudence arise 340 2, 152 | deformities of different vices concurring in the one act, 341 2, 152 | fornication and certain other vices, adds: "They who ~do such 342 2, 152 | is common to all ~lustful vices; secondly, because, in addition, 343 2, 152 | the gravest of unnatural vices. But this is not true. ~ 344 2, 152 | true. ~Therefore unnatural vices are not the most grievous 345 2, 152 | since by the unnatural vices man transgresses that which 346 2, 152 | 2 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: Vices against nature are also 347 2, 153 | TEMPERANCE, AND CONTRARY VICES (QQ[155]-170)~OF CONTINENCE ( 348 2, 155 | meekness, and the contrary vices. ~Concerning the virtues 349 2, 156 | next consider the contrary vices: (1) Anger that is opposed 350 2, 156 | reckoned among the capital vices?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[158] A[ 351 2, 156 | Anger is the door to all vices: if it be ~closed, peace 352 2, 156 | reckoned among the capital vices.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[158] A[ 353 2, 156 | anger among the ~capital vices.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[158] A[ 354 2, 156 | defined as one from which many vices arise. Now there are two 355 2, 156 | reasons for ~which many vices can arise from anger. The 356 2, 156 | stated to be the door to the vices accidentally, ~that is by 357 2, 156 | but "the mother of all vices," as ~Gregory states (Moral. 358 2, 156 | in thought, and thus two vices arise from anger. one is 359 2, 156 | patience is the hotbed ~of many vices, it fosters negligence, 360 2, 160 | different sin from other vices." Now the genus is not ~ 361 2, 160 | of the possibility of all vices arising from pride sometimes, 362 2, 160 | does not imply that all vices originate from pride always. 363 2, 160 | A[5]). ~Therefore the vices that are opposed to greater 364 2, 160 | 7] says ~that "while all vices flee from God, pride alone 365 2, 160 | pride is the worst of all vices; whether because it is ~ 366 2, 160 | be the same as ~that of vices. For vice is corruptive 367 2, 160 | pride among the capital vices.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[162] A[ 368 2, 160 | pride among ~the capital vices.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[162] A[ 369 2, 160 | all sins. Now the capital vices are said to ~be certain 370 2, 160 | together with the other capital vices. But Gregory, taking into ~ 371 2, 160 | general influence towards all vices, as explained above ~(A[ 372 2, 160 | place it among the capital vices, but held it to ~be the " 373 2, 160 | queen and mother of all the vices." Hence he says (Moral. 374 2, 160 | 45): "Pride, the queen of vices, when it has vanquished 375 2, 160 | lieutenants the seven ~principal vices, that they may despoil it 376 2, 160 | may despoil it and produce vices of all kinds."~Aquin.: SMT 377 2, 160 | principal than the capital vices themselves.~ 378 2, 165 | renders a man prone to ~the vices of lust and cruelty on account 379 2, 166 | OBJ 2: Further, all other vices are reducible to the seven 380 2, 166 | reducible to the seven capital ~vices, as Gregory states (Moral. 381 2, 166 | reducible to any of the capital vices. Therefore it would seem 382 2, 168 | prohibition of vice, since vices are forbidden in order that ~ 383 2, 168 | neighbor. Now among the vices opposed to temperance, adultery ~ 384 2, 168 | 1: Among the species of vices opposed to fortitude there 385 2, 168 | prohibition of the effects of the vices ~opposed to the parts of 386 2, 169 | individually of all the virtues and vices that pertain to ~men of 387 2, 179 | In the active ~life all vices must first of all be extirpated 388 2, 179 | Divine light." Now ~all vices are not extirpated save 389 3 | life, ~and the virtues and vices, there should follow the 390 3, 1 | came and ~overthrew the vices of the flesh."~Aquin.: SMT 391 3, 41 | after overcoming all the vices, man is still tempted to ~ 392 3, 41 | army as shouting. Because vices begin by insinuating ~themselves 393 3, 41 | by means of the ~various vices, he was the lord of the 394 3, 42 | hated, and condemned their vices. Hence we read (Mt. 15:12, 395 3, 42 | people came to know the vices of those men, they were 396 3, 46 | the gloss adds: "Not with vices, but ~with woes, whereby 397 3, 62 | 2 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: Vices and sins are sufficiently 398 3, 86 | breaks himself of other vices, rain falls on one part ~ 399 3, 86 | who, ~when they prune some vices, become much more rooted 400 Suppl, 4 | cowardice, and such like vices.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[4] A[2] 401 Suppl, 65| understood as comparing vices in their genus and not in 402 Suppl, 75| shall be filled ~with the vices of his youth, and they shall 403 Suppl, 75| with him in the dust." ~But vices are only in the soul. Therefore 404 Suppl, 75| Job do not mean that the vices actually ~remain in the


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