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Alphabetical    [«  »]
fatten 1
fatuity 3
fatuous 1
fault 377
faults 22
faulty 5
fauns 2
Frequency    [«  »]
379 metaph
379 phys
377 aforesaid
377 fault
377 glorified
377 money
376 gen
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

fault

    Part, Question
1 1, 22 | something is imputed ~to it as a fault, or as a merit; and there 2 1, 48 | division of evil into pain and fault.~(6) Whether pain, or fault, 3 1, 48 | fault.~(6) Whether pain, or fault, has more the nature of 4 1, 48 | adequately divided into pain* and fault?~[*Pain here means "penalty": 5 1, 48 | adequately divided into pain and ~fault. For every defect is a kind 6 1, 48 | is neither a pain nor a fault. Therefore evil is ~inadequately 7 1, 48 | inadequately divided into pain and fault.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[48] A[ 8 1, 48 | creatures there is neither fault nor pain; ~but, nevertheless, 9 1, 48 | every evil is a pain or a fault.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[48] A[ 10 1, 48 | an evil, but it is not a fault; for ~"temptation which 11 1, 48 | temptation precedes the fault, and the pain follows ~afterwards. 12 1, 48 | sufficiently divided into pain and ~fault.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[48] A[ 13 1, 48 | things has the nature of a ~fault; for this is imputed to 14 1, 48 | is imputed to anyone as a fault to fail as regards ~perfect 15 1, 48 | looked upon as a pain or a fault.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[48] A[ 16 1, 48 | 1~Reply OBJ 2: Pain and fault do not divide evil absolutely 17 1, 48 | evil, is always an ~evil of fault in the tempter; but in the 18 1, 48 | not, properly ~speaking, a fault; unless through the temptation 19 1, 48 | the tempter he falls ~into fault.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[48] A[ 20 1, 48 | himself, whereas the idea of fault includes the idea of injury 21 1, 48 | nature of evil more than fault has?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[48] 22 1, 48 | pain has more of evil than fault. For fault ~is to pain what 23 1, 48 | of evil than fault. For fault ~is to pain what merit is 24 1, 48 | has more evil in it than fault has.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[48] 25 1, 48 | good of the ~agent, while fault is opposed to the good of 26 1, 48 | that pain is worse than ~fault.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[48] A[ 27 1, 48 | God; whereas the evil of fault is privation of ~the order 28 1, 48 | pain is a greater evil than fault.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[48] A[ 29 1, 48 | inflicts pain to prevent fault. Therefore fault is a ~greater 30 1, 48 | prevent fault. Therefore fault is a ~greater evil than 31 1, 48 | Para. 1/3~I answer that, Fault has the nature of evil more 32 1, 48 | becomes evil ~by the evil of fault, but not by the evil of 33 1, 48 | Therefore, because the fault itself consists in the ~ 34 1, 48 | something used by the will, fault has more of evil in it than 35 1, 48 | but not of the evil of fault. And this is because the ~ 36 1, 48 | uncreated good. But the evil of fault is properly opposed to ~ 37 1, 48 | Therefore it is plain that fault has more ~evil in it than 38 1, 48 | 1~Reply OBJ 1: Although fault results in pain, as merit 39 1, 48 | as merit in reward, yet ~fault is not intended on account 40 1, 48 | brought about so that the fault may ~be avoided, and thus 41 1, 48 | may ~be avoided, and thus fault is worse than pain.~Aquin.: 42 1, 48 | action which is destroyed by fault is the more ~perfect good 43 1, 48 | 1~Reply OBJ 3: Pain and fault are not to be compared as 44 1, 48 | these in some way, both ~by fault and by pain; by pain, accordingly 45 1, 48 | the order to the end; by fault, inasmuch as this privation ~ 46 1, 49 | defect, however, is not ~a fault, but fault follows upon 47 1, 49 | however, is not ~a fault, but fault follows upon it from the 48 1, 49 | not ~of the evil which is fault, by reason of what is said 49 1, 49 | and not to the ~evil of fault.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[49] A[ 50 1, 63 | with regard to the evil of fault; and secondly, as to the 51 1, 63 | 1) Can there be evil of fault in the angels?~(2) What 52 1, 63 | 1/1~Whether the evil of fault can be in the angels?~Aquin.: 53 1, 63 | there can be no evil of fault in the angels. ~For there 54 1, 63 | devil was wicked by the fault of his own will in the first ~ 55 1, 63 | devil was wicked by the fault of his own ~will in the 56 1, 65 | men from God, it is the fault of those who use them foolishly. ~ 57 1, 65 | it be in punishment of a fault.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[65] A[ 58 1, 72 | some people presume to find fault with many things in this 59 1, 49 | division of evil into pain and fault.~(6) Whether pain, or fault, 60 1, 49 | fault.~(6) Whether pain, or fault, has more the nature of 61 1, 49 | adequately divided into pain* and fault?~[*Pain here means "penalty": 62 1, 49 | adequately divided into pain and ~fault. For every defect is a kind 63 1, 49 | is neither a pain nor a fault. Therefore evil is ~inadequately 64 1, 49 | inadequately divided into pain and fault.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[48] A[ 65 1, 49 | creatures there is neither fault nor pain; ~but, nevertheless, 66 1, 49 | every evil is a pain or a fault.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[48] A[ 67 1, 49 | an evil, but it is not a fault; for ~"temptation which 68 1, 49 | temptation precedes the fault, and the pain follows ~afterwards. 69 1, 49 | sufficiently divided into pain and ~fault.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[48] A[ 70 1, 49 | things has the nature of a ~fault; for this is imputed to 71 1, 49 | is imputed to anyone as a fault to fail as regards ~perfect 72 1, 49 | looked upon as a pain or a fault.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[48] A[ 73 1, 49 | 1~Reply OBJ 2: Pain and fault do not divide evil absolutely 74 1, 49 | evil, is always an ~evil of fault in the tempter; but in the 75 1, 49 | not, properly ~speaking, a fault; unless through the temptation 76 1, 49 | the tempter he falls ~into fault.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[48] A[ 77 1, 49 | himself, whereas the idea of fault includes the idea of injury 78 1, 49 | nature of evil more than fault has?~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[48] 79 1, 49 | pain has more of evil than fault. For fault ~is to pain what 80 1, 49 | of evil than fault. For fault ~is to pain what merit is 81 1, 49 | has more evil in it than fault has.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[48] 82 1, 49 | good of the ~agent, while fault is opposed to the good of 83 1, 49 | that pain is worse than ~fault.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[48] A[ 84 1, 49 | God; whereas the evil of fault is privation of ~the order 85 1, 49 | pain is a greater evil than fault.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[48] A[ 86 1, 49 | inflicts pain to prevent fault. Therefore fault is a ~greater 87 1, 49 | prevent fault. Therefore fault is a ~greater evil than 88 1, 49 | Para. 1/3~I answer that, Fault has the nature of evil more 89 1, 49 | becomes evil ~by the evil of fault, but not by the evil of 90 1, 49 | Therefore, because the fault itself consists in the ~ 91 1, 49 | something used by the will, fault has more of evil in it than 92 1, 49 | but not of the evil of fault. And this is because the ~ 93 1, 49 | uncreated good. But the evil of fault is properly opposed to ~ 94 1, 49 | Therefore it is plain that fault has more ~evil in it than 95 1, 49 | 1~Reply OBJ 1: Although fault results in pain, as merit 96 1, 49 | as merit in reward, yet ~fault is not intended on account 97 1, 49 | brought about so that the fault may ~be avoided, and thus 98 1, 49 | may ~be avoided, and thus fault is worse than pain.~Aquin.: 99 1, 49 | action which is destroyed by fault is the more ~perfect good 100 1, 49 | 1~Reply OBJ 3: Pain and fault are not to be compared as 101 1, 49 | these in some way, both ~by fault and by pain; by pain, accordingly 102 1, 49 | the order to the end; by fault, inasmuch as this privation ~ 103 1, 50 | defect, however, is not ~a fault, but fault follows upon 104 1, 50 | however, is not ~a fault, but fault follows upon it from the 105 1, 50 | not ~of the evil which is fault, by reason of what is said 106 1, 50 | and not to the ~evil of fault.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[49] A[ 107 1, 64 | with regard to the evil of fault; and secondly, as to the 108 1, 64 | 1) Can there be evil of fault in the angels?~(2) What 109 1, 64 | 1/1~Whether the evil of fault can be in the angels?~Aquin.: 110 1, 64 | there can be no evil of fault in the angels. ~For there 111 1, 64 | devil was wicked by the fault of his own will in the first ~ 112 1, 64 | devil was wicked by the fault of his own ~will in the 113 1, 66 | men from God, it is the fault of those who use them foolishly. ~ 114 1, 66 | it be in punishment of a fault.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[65] A[ 115 1, 71 | some people presume to find fault with many things in this 116 1, 82 | as regards ~freedom from fault and unhappiness. Of this 117 1, 84 | the intellect is not at fault concerning ~this quiddity; 118 1, 95 | have been no ~defect or fault either in soul or body.~ 119 1, 112 | defect of punishment or of ~fault. In like manner it must 120 1, 112 | negligence or through their own ~fault." But it is reasonable for 121 2, 5 | just Judge, except for some fault; and he that sees God ~cannot 122 2, 5 | God ~cannot fall into a fault, since rectitude of the 123 2, 20 | not increased, unless the fault increases: ~wherefore it 124 2, 20 | were the result ~of the fault. But it is not the result 125 2, 20 | is not the result of the fault, but of the fact, and ~of 126 2, 46 | and inflicted for some fault. ~Consequently an angry 127 2, 57 | to a craftsman ~who is at fault willingly, than to one who 128 2, 72 | corresponds to the gravity of the fault, according to ~Dt. 25:2: " 129 2, 72 | the ~first of which is "a fault hidden in the heart"; the 130 2, 73 | written (Prov. 6:30,32): "The fault is not so great when a man 131 2, 74 | defect thereof. But the fault of the reason is not a sin, ~ 132 2, 78 | malice we mean some previous fault that ~gives rise to a subsequent 133 2, 78 | gives rise to a subsequent fault, as when anyone impugns 134 2, 78 | perfect without the evil ~of fault.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[78] A[ 135 2, 78 | increased except for a ~graver fault. Therefore a sin is aggravated 136 2, 79 | should cause the evil of fault.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[79] A[ 137 2, 79 | some good or other: but fault is opposed to ~the good 138 2, 79 | is no comparison between fault and ~punishment.~Aquin.: 139 2, 79 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 4: Evil of fault must not be done, that good 140 2, 81 | iii, 5): "No one finds ~fault with those who are ugly 141 2, 81 | is never due unless for fault. Now some are punished by 142 2, 82 | actual sin has the nature of fault more than original ~sin, 143 2, 82 | has ~not the nature of a fault, else it would follow that 144 2, 82 | habit has the nature of a ~fault.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[82] A[ 145 2, 82 | and ~has the character of fault through being transmitted 146 2, 85 | the act, and the aspect of fault. As regards the substance 147 2, 85 | much. But as regards the fault, it deprives us of grace 148 2, 87 | punishment is equal to the fault, since justice is equality: ~ 149 2, 87 | for punishment to ~equal fault in point of duration. For 150 2, 87 | corresponds to quantity of fault, ~according to Dt. 25:2: " 151 2, 87 | corresponds to duration of fault, ~not indeed as regards 152 2, 87 | punishment ~corresponds to fault in the point of severity. 153 2, 87 | point of severity. And a fault which is ~irreparable, is 154 2, 87 | is proportionate to the ~fault. Now eternal punishment 155 2, 87 | of the soul without some ~fault of his own. Wherefore Augustine 156 2, 103 | true ~that Peter was at fault: and Paul blamed him in 157 2, 105 | according to the gravity of ~the fault: for which reason also it 158 2, 105 | punishment is due except for a fault. But dumb ~animals cannot 159 2, 105 | animals cannot commit a fault. Therefore the Law is unreasonable 160 2, 105 | account of the gravity of a fault, but also for other reasons. 161 2, 105 | not on account of ~any fault of theirs; but as a punishment 162 2, 105 | should profit by his own fault. But it is a man's ~fault 163 2, 105 | fault. But it is a man's ~fault if he be timid or faint-hearted: 164 2, 109 | is greater than Adam's fault. Nevertheless it was easier 165 2, 2 | their simplicity, it is ~no fault of theirs.~Aquin.: SMT SS 166 2, 17 | happiness, is due to ~a fault of the free will in placing 167 2, 18 | and such is the evil of fault. On the other ~hand the 168 2, 18 | relation to God the evil of fault can come to us, if we be 169 2, 18 | Reply OBJ 3: The evil of fault is not from God as its author 170 2, 18 | punishment, and evil of fault.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[19] A[ 171 2, 18 | of fear of ~committing a fault, it will be filial fear, 172 2, 18 | possible to fear the evil of fault, the question has been treated 173 2, 18 | specifically from evil of fault, which filial fear shuns, 174 2, 19 | imputed to them as their fault but as ~part of their damnation. 175 2, 19 | imputed to wayfarers as ~their fault, so that it is not a sin.~ 176 2, 28 | ad 4; FP, Q[48]~, A[6]), fault is an evil rather than punishment. 177 2, 28 | rather than punishment. Now fault provokes ~indignation rather 178 2, 28 | OBJ 1: It is essential to fault that it be voluntary; and 179 2, 28 | than mercy. Since, however, fault ~may be, in a way, a punishment, 180 2, 30 | to indigence through no fault of his ~own."~Aquin.: SMT 181 2, 31 | Wherefore Dionysius finds fault with the monk Demophilus ( 182 2, 31 | no man is ~without some fault. We must also remember that 183 2, 31 | may be competent to find fault with others for ~committing 184 2, 31 | When we have ~to find fault with anyone, we should think 185 2, 31 | proclaim this or that one for a fault, without any previous secret 186 2, 31 | to denounce a ~brother's fault in this manner.~Aquin.: 187 2, 32 | brother that we hate the fault and the lack of good in 188 2, 34 | punishment is condivided with fault. But envy is a kind ~of 189 2, 37 | precluded on account of any fault whatever in the person who ~ 190 2, 38 | deserve it on account of some fault. ~Wherefore Augustine says ( 191 2, 41 | a brief punishment for a fault, than to await ~everlasting 192 2, 41 | indeed ~there is plainly a fault among you, that you have 193 2, 58 | when he can, is as much in fault as the striker"; and he ~ 194 2, 60 | taken from him without any fault on his ~part, he is not 195 2, 60 | thing through a grievous fault on his part.~Aquin.: SMT 196 2, 64 | written ~(Prov. 6:30): "The fault is not so great when a man 197 2, 64 | every mortal sin is a great fault. Therefore theft is not 198 2, 64 | that theft is not a great fault is in view of ~two cases. 199 2, 64 | stated not to be a great fault in comparison ~with the 200 2, 65 | superior as regards the fault committed, even though he 201 2, 66 | indeed it is a most grievous fault to fail to do what ~one 202 2, 67 | It is due to a man's own fault or neglect that, of his 203 2, 67 | is it to be imputed as a fault to the man who consented ~ 204 2, 68 | be rejected without any fault on his ~part?~(4) Whether 205 2, 68 | be rejected without any fault of his?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[ 206 2, 68 | except on account of some fault. For it a penalty on some 207 2, 68 | be inflicted save for a fault. Therefore ~it would seem 208 2, 68 | rejected save on account ~of a fault.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[70] A[ 209 2, 68 | contrary, unless there be some fault of his, it would ~seem that 210 2, 68 | be rejected save for some fault.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[70] A[ 211 2, 68 | giving evidence save for some fault.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[70] A[ 212 2, 68 | indeed on ~account of some fault of his, as in the case of 213 2, 68 | sometimes, without any fault on his part, ~and this owing 214 2, 68 | either with ~or without some fault of his.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[ 215 2, 70 | kinds. First, there is the fault of ~guilt, which is exposed 216 2, 70 | Secondly, there is the fault ~of both guilt and punishment, 217 2, 74 | him some evil ~either of fault or of punishment, since 218 2, 74 | evil is twofold, evil ~of fault, and evil of punishment; 219 2, 74 | and of the two, evil of fault is the ~worse (FP, Q[48], 220 2, 74 | Hence to speak evil of fault is worse than to ~speak 221 2, 74 | derider to speak evil of fault, whereas it belongs to the ~ 222 2, 74 | punishment, and ~not evil of fault except under the aspect 223 2, 74 | mentioned ~above, evil of fault is spoken by way of assertion, 224 2, 74 | utterance itself of a person's ~fault is a sin, in as much as 225 2, 74 | creature on account of its fault: and the same applies to 226 2, 75 | seller is bound to reveal a fault in the thing sold?~(4) Whether 227 2, 75 | rendered unlawful through a fault in the thing sold?~Aquin.: 228 2, 75 | and unlawful ~through a fault in the thing sold. For less 229 2, 75 | rendered unlawful through a fault in ~its substance: for instance, 230 2, 75 | 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, any fault in the thing, affecting 231 2, 75 | not rendered unlawful by a fault (in the thing sold).~Aquin.: 232 2, 75 | answer that, A threefold fault may be found pertaining 233 2, 75 | the ~seller be aware of a fault in the thing he is selling, 234 2, 77 | inability is without any fault ~on his part, he does not 235 2, 77 | is due to some previous fault ~of his (for instance, if 236 2, 77 | punishment is proportionate to fault. Therefore the sin of omission 237 2, 79 | commends Seneca for ~finding fault with those who offered to 238 2, 85 | the loss through his own fault or neglect, because the 239 2, 86 | his vow through his own fault, he is bound over and above 240 2, 86 | do penance for his past fault: thus if a woman has vowed 241 2, 86 | vow itself, but from his ~fault, when he changes his mind 242 2, 86 | But if the ~prelate is at fault in his decision, the person 243 2, 87 | punishment is not due save for a fault. Now a punishment ~is appointed 244 2, 96 | he does not seem to be at fault, if he demands an oath of 245 2, 97 | inflicted for a ~criminal fault. But sacrilege is a criminal 246 2, 97 | sacrilege is a criminal fault, wherefore it is ~punished 247 2, 98 | of a vow on account of a fault he has ~committed. Therefore 248 2, 98 | chapter of ~that church was at fault, since others ought not 249 2, 98 | the entire chapter be at ~fault, restitution must be made, 250 2, 105 | to the second to ~find fault with a favor received, and 251 2, 106 | sometimes ~punished without any fault of his own, yet not without 252 2, 106 | temporal ~goods without any fault of his own. Such are many 253 2, 106 | spiritual goods without any fault on his part, ~neither in 254 2, 106 | temporal matters without any fault of theirs, since man is 255 2, 106 | never ~be condemned without fault of his own to an inflictive 256 2, 106 | forfeiture, even without ~any fault on his part, but not without 257 2, 106 | person becoming, without any fault of his, disqualified ~for 258 2, 111 | mind to ~acknowledge one's fault when one is not guilty." 259 2, 142 | are not the result of any ~fault of his own."~Aquin.: SMT 260 2, 142 | Now shamefacedness regards fault in two ways. In one way 261 2, 148 | defect resulting from a fault. ~Secondly, drunkenness 262 2, 148 | is entirely ~excused from fault, as perhaps in the case 263 2, 150 | account ~of some mental fault she be not yet ripe for 264 2, 152 | this may occur without any fault on man's part, and ~through 265 2, 162 | any one, on account of his fault, be deprived of a ~favor 266 2, 162 | is a punishment of ~that fault. Now as we stated in the 267 2, 162 | befalling man ~through his fault. Secondly, as having an 268 2, 163 | punishment should not precede fault. Therefore it ~was unfitting 269 2, 163 | possibility of the evil of fault: but there is not above 270 2, 167 | Surely, if this were no fault, the word of God ~would 271 2, 175 | withdrawn sometimes through the ~fault of the hearer, and sometimes 272 2, 175 | and sometimes through the fault of the speaker. The ~good 273 2, 175 | on ~account of a person's fault, and yet he does not merit 274 2, 185 | of the user that is ~at fault." In order to judge of this 275 3, 1 | God's ~glory. But evil of fault is committed by withdrawing 276 3, 1 | Him to assume the evil of ~fault.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[1] A[1] 277 3, 1 | adequate to ~make good the fault committed, and in this way 278 3, 1 | candle, we say: "O happy fault, that merited such and so ~ 279 3, 1 | and this is from men's fault, inasmuch as they do not ~ 280 3, 1 | the law; whereupon, by the fault, not of the law, but of 281 3, 7 | by Him on account of a fault, since it was impossible 282 3, 7 | of separation from God by fault, nor as it ~regards the 283 3, 7 | the evil of punishment for fault; but inasmuch as it regards 284 3, 14 | penalty is the consequence of fault. But there was no ~fault 285 3, 14 | fault. But there was no ~fault in Christ, according to 286 3, 14 | sometimes brought about by the fault of the man, e.g. from ~inordinate 287 3, 15 | is not always ~an evil of fault, except only when it proceeds 288 3, 15 | endured, ~and the evil of fault which befell others. Therefore 289 3, 34 | merit precedes reward, as fault ~precedes punishment. But 290 3, 44 | justly inflicted save for fault. But ~it was not the fault 291 3, 44 | fault. But ~it was not the fault of the fig-tree that Christ 292 3, 44 | things cannot commit a ~fault or be punished: "but look 293 3, 46 | preserving justice, cannot pardon fault ~without penalty, if he 294 3, 46 | penalty, if he must visit fault committed against another - 295 3, 46 | which has the formality of fault in that it is committed ~ 296 3, 50 | withdrawn ~except through fault. Hence it is written (Rm. 297 3, 50 | adoption is never lost without fault. ~Since, then there was 298 3, 51 | of the user that ~is at fault"; and, farther on: "what 299 3, 64 | dispels the darkness of his fault, and if anything ~needed 300 3, 80 | First of all through his own fault, either because ~through 301 3, 80 | Secondly, it may happen without fault on his part, as, for instance, ~ 302 3, 80 | discovering that there was no fault on ~his part, ruled that 303 3, 82 | would be ~gainers by their fault.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[82] A[ 304 3, 89 | unworthy by his subsequent ~fault, since at times a man justly 305 3, 89 | forfeits through his own fault, even ~that which he has 306 Suppl, 2 | is ~found in the evil of fault, since the will, which is 307 Suppl, 3 | greater ~the sorrow. But the fault is a greater evil than its 308 Suppl, 3 | contrition which is sorrow for fault, surpasses all other ~sorrow.~ 309 Suppl, 6 | conscience to acknowledge a fault where there is none." ~Therefore 310 Suppl, 6 | OBJ 1: To acknowledge a fault where there is none, may 311 Suppl, 8 | according to the degree of the ~fault?~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[8] A[7] 312 Suppl, 8 | according to the degree of fault. ~For it is imposed according 313 Suppl, 8 | pleasure, there is less fault, since ~"carnal sins, which 314 Suppl, 8 | according to the degree of fault.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[8] A[7] 315 Suppl, 8 | answer to the ~degree of fault.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[8] A[7] 316 Suppl, 8 | according to the degree of fault.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[8] A[7] 317 Suppl, 8 | answer to the degree of fault.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[8] A[7] 318 Suppl, 8 | sin answers the degree of fault.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[8] A[7] 319 Suppl, 8 | so if the quantity of the fault ~and of the punishment did 320 Suppl, 8 | radically to the quantity of the fault, before anything of ~the 321 Suppl, 10| just as mortal sin is a fault, so is venial. Now ~confession 322 Suppl, 12| existing, by punishing the past fault, but also at safeguarding 323 Suppl, 13| punishment balances the ~fault, since "justice is the same 324 Suppl, 15| person without the person's fault, that his virtue may be 325 Suppl, 21| Church except by his ~own fault. Now excommunication is 326 Suppl, 21| excommunication is not a fault, but a punishment. ~Therefore 327 Suppl, 21| punishment should not exceed the fault. But the ~punishment of 328 Suppl, 21| Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: A fault is not measured by the extent 329 Suppl, 23| Eucharist even without ~his own fault, as in the case of those 330 Suppl, 24| whose master is not at fault and would suffer from his 331 Suppl, 24| 1~I answer that, Evil of fault and evil of punishment differ 332 Suppl, 24| this, that ~the origin of fault is within us, since all 333 Suppl, 39| punishment is not due save for a fault. Now sometimes a ~person 334 Suppl, 39| commits homicide without fault, for instance by defending 335 Suppl, 39| not because he is not in fault, ~since irregularity is 336 Suppl, 39| is incurred even without fault. Wherefore even he who ~ 337 Suppl, 39| OBJ 2: Further, one's own fault is a greater impediment 338 Suppl, 39| greater impediment than the fault ~of another. Now unlawful 339 Suppl, 43| Wherefore if it ~was no fault of that party that the marriage 340 Suppl, 52| service due to him without any fault of his; and ~this ought 341 Suppl, 53| thenceforth through his fault it is unlawful for him not 342 Suppl, 56| pay if asked, because the fault of the one party ~should 343 Suppl, 58| sometimes ~continues after the fault has been removed. And again, 344 Suppl, 59| that it is through her own fault in refusing to be ~converted 345 Suppl, 59| obligation to his wife by her own fault.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[59] A[ 346 Suppl, 68| his own but his father's fault that he is born of an unlawful 347 Suppl, 68| be damnified except for a fault. Hence an illegitimate ~ 348 Suppl, 68| inheritance on account of his ~fault, he is not said to be illegitimate, 349 Suppl, 71| back upon those by whose fault he was ~then defrauded. 350 Suppl, 71| temporal matters by another's fault - and the punishment of 351 Suppl, 71| defrauded save by his own fault.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[71] A[ 352 Suppl, 72| not remitted unless the fault be condoned. ~Now bodily 353 Suppl, 75| has incurred by a past fault, as He forgave the adulterous 354 Suppl, 78| of ~the body which is at fault; but on account of the soul' 355 Suppl, 78| intention ~of nature, through a fault in the formative power of 356 Suppl, 79| through it, unless there be a fault ~through defective sight. 357 Suppl, 95| contradistinguished from fault [*Cf. FP, ~Q[48], A[5]]. 358 Suppl, 95| of the ~damned is not a fault whereby they may demerit.~ 359 Suppl, 96| punishment should not exceed the ~fault: "According to the measure 360 Suppl, 96| stripes be" (Dt. 25:2). Now fault is temporal. Therefore the 361 Suppl, 96| corresponds to the measure of fault, as ~regards the degree 362 Suppl, 96| with the duration of the fault, as Augustine says (De Civ. 363 Suppl, 96| Punishment has not to be equal to fault as to the amount of ~duration 364 Suppl, 96| Punishment corresponds to fault, properly speaking, in ~ 365 Suppl, 96| the inordinateness in the fault, and not of the dignity 366 Appen1, 1| OBJ 2: Further, a greater fault deserves a greater punishment. 367 Appen1, 1| to receive it through no ~fault of theirs. Of the first 368 Appen1, 1| should be proportionate to fault, according to ~the saying 369 Appen1, 1| they know ~that through no fault of theirs they are deprived 370 Appen1, 1| contrary: Freedom from fault does not lessen but increases 371 Appen1, 1| deprived of a limb through no fault of his. Therefore these 372 Appen1, 1| great a good through no fault of theirs, ~suffer none 373 Appen1, 1| through his own or another's fault: hence it is clear ~that 374 Appen1, 2| according to ~the measure of the fault. Therefore the pain of Purgatory 375 Appen1, 2| severer punishment and graver fault, ~as between lighter punishment 376 Appen1, 2| punishment and less grievous fault. Therefore one is ~delivered 377 Appen2, 1| after contrition for his fault and after being absolved, ~


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