Table of Contents | Words: Alphabetical - Frequency - Inverse - Length - Statistics | Help | IntraText Library
Alphabetical    [«  »]
deduction 1
deductions 1
deductive 4
deed 325
deeds 372
deem 49
deemed 97
Frequency    [«  »]
326 96
326 equality
326 substantial
325 deed
325 matrimony
324 80
324 objection
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

deed

    Part, Question
1 1, 16 | which man shows himself in deed ~and word as he really is. 2 1, 20 | but has never done a brave deed."~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[20] A[ 3 1, 21 | shows himself in word and deed such ~as he really is. Thus 4 1, 28 | passion, as the doer and the deed, the father and the son, 5 1, 34 | commanded," alluding to some deed signified by the word ~either 6 1, 93 | deceived before she sinned in deed, ~still it was not till 7 1, 94 | the treasury performed ~a deed of absolutely less degree 8 1, 94 | weakness; because a small deed is more ~beyond the capacity 9 1, 94 | difficulty than a great deed is ~beyond one who performs 10 1, 94 | person performs an ~easy deed with as prompt a will as 11 1, 94 | another performs an arduous deed; ~because he is ready to 12 1, 94 | penal character, enables the deed to satisfy ~for sin.~Aquin.: 13 1, 104 | the ~whole measure of the deed is the power of the doer." 14 1, 104 | in ~the substance of the deed, for instance, if two bodies 15 1, 104 | power of nature, not ~in the deed, but in that wherein it 16 1, 116 | permission, or from some hidden deed, the spiteful demons ~co-operate 17 2, 15 | act, yield to the evil deed and become its slave."~Aquin.: 18 2, 19 | xxii, 27) that "sin is a ~deed, word or desire against 19 2, 20 | evil will, does a good ~deed or refrains from an evil 20 2, 20 | or refrains from an evil deed. Which is unreasonable.~ 21 2, 20 | until he accomplish it in ~deed; it is evident that the 22 2, 20 | does not refrain from the deed save through the ~impossibility 23 2, 21 | 27) ~that "sin is a word, deed, or desire, in opposition 24 2, 21 | he does a good or an evil deed.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[21] A[ 25 2, 21 | Consequently, whoever does an evil deed, not referable to God, does 26 2, 24 | Therefore he ~does a better deed, who does well without passion, 27 2, 39 | supposition of a shameful deed ~done, as stated in Ethic. 28 2, 41 | shame regards a disgraceful deed already done," as Gregory 29 2, 41 | disgrace is feared in a deed that is yet to be done, 30 2, 41 | shamefacedness"; if, however, it be a deed already done, there is ~" 31 2, 41 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: A deed considered as being actually 32 2, 41 | something ~connected with the deed, and surpassing the faculty 33 2, 41 | reason he shrinks from the deed. It is in this sense that 34 2, 41 | 1~Reply OBJ 3: The past deed may be the occasion of fear 35 2, 42 | shame regards a disgraceful deed, which is an evil of sin. 36 2, 57 | When a man does a good deed, not of his own counsel, 37 2, 57 | by that of another, his deed is not yet quite perfect, 38 2, 57 | Wherefore, if ~he do a good deed, he does not do well simply; 39 2, 58 | Accordingly for a man to do a good deed, it is requisite not only 40 2, 58 | intellect in order that his deed may be good, it will be 41 2, 61 | but also causes the good deed done. On the other ~hand, 42 2, 61 | without causing the good deed ~to be done. Now it is evident 43 2, 65 | to do some kind of good ~deed, whether such inclination 44 2, 65 | inclines us to do a good ~deed well; and if we take moral 45 2, 71 | xxii): ~"Sin is a word, deed, or desire against the eternal 46 2, 71 | sin is defined as "a word, deed, or desire, contrary to ~ 47 2, 71 | fittingly defined as a word, deed, or desire contrary to ~ 48 2, 71 | saying: "Sin is ~a word, deed, or desire, contrary to 49 2, 71 | law." Because "Word," ~"deed," and "desire" imply an 50 2, 71 | there need to add "word" or "deed." ~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[71] 51 2, 71 | when he says "word," ~"deed," or "desire"; the other, 52 2, 71 | 7): and so "word" and ~"deed" denote equally what is 53 2, 72 | contrary, "Sin is a word, deed, or desire against God's 54 2, 72 | sins of thought, word, and deed?~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[72] A[ 55 2, 72 | sins of ~thought, word, and deed. For Augustine (De Trin. 56 2, 72 | consent is given to the deed." Now these three belong 57 2, 72 | is made between sins of deed ~and sins of word, and two 58 2, 72 | can be no sin of word or deed unless there precede ~sin 59 2, 72 | by ~thought, or word, or deed."~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[72] A[ 60 2, 72 | sins of ~thought, word, and deed, not as into various complete 61 2, 72 | consummation of sin is in the deed, wherefore sins of deed 62 2, 72 | deed, wherefore sins of deed have the ~complete species; 63 2, 72 | the consummation of the deed. Consequently ~these three 64 2, 72 | OBJ 2: Sins of words and deed are both done openly, and 65 2, 72 | principally; while in sins of deed, it is the consummation 66 2, 72 | distinct from the ~sin of deed when they are united together 67 2, 74 | deciding to fulfil it by ~deed, belongs to the lower reason," 68 2, 74 | to its consummation by ~deed, we are to understand that 69 2, 74 | servant or ~slave of the evil deed."~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[74] A[ 70 2, 74 | But delectation ~without deed is not a mortal sin, but 71 2, 74 | one thing, and the outward deed, e.g. ~fornication, is another. 72 2, 74 | differs from the outward deed; ~and consequently there 73 2, 74 | decided to fulfil it by deed: wherefore we ought ~to 74 2, 75 | done; since it a "word, deed, or desire contrary to the 75 2, 76 | sin. For sin is "a word, ~deed or desire contrary to God' 76 2, 76 | say that sin ~is a "word, deed or desire," we include the 77 2, 77 | of the will and of the deed, as stated above (Q[76], 78 2, 88 | xxii, 27): "Sin is a word, ~deed or desire contrary to the 79 2, 92 | because "although a good deed may be done ~through servile 80 2, 100 | to sin in thought ~or in deed. But in some kinds of sin, 81 2, 100 | prohibition of sins of deed, when it is said, "Thou 82 2, 100 | harm to none, either ~by deed, or by word, or by thought. 83 2, 100 | word, or by thought. By deed, harm is done to one's ~ 84 2, 100 | forbidden not only in the deed but also in the desire. 85 2, 100 | thought, but ~only sins of deed.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[100] A[ 86 2, 100 | actions of word or outward deed. Therefore the ~precepts 87 2, 100 | repugnant to reason, to sin by deed than by word; and by word 88 2, 100 | thought. And among sins of deed, murder which destroys life 89 2, 100 | precepts about the same kind of deed: although even then it is ~ 90 2, 102 | should ~accompany our every deed. It may, however, be said 91 2, 105 | in respect of one single deed. The first is when a sin 92 2, 105 | Acts 10:34,35): "In very deed I ~perceive that God is 93 2, 107 | instance, that a virtuous deed be done with promptitude 94 2, 108 | man ~should do no good deed for any temporal whatever. 95 2, 108 | not his will as to some deed which he might do lawfully, 96 2, 112 | are cognizant. For in the ~deed that Abraham had just wrought, 97 2, 10 | unbeliever can do a good deed in a matter which he does 98 2, 11 | lie in ~wait for our every deed and word, so that, if we 99 2, 12 | consist in some outward deed or utterance, or ~even in 100 2, 12 | than ~on the effect of the deed, as was shown above (FS, 101 2, 13 | to words in thought and deed, not ~to one word only, 102 2, 13 | uttered in word, thought and deed.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[14] A[ 103 2, 18 | through ~fear, although the deed be good, it is not well 104 2, 24 | word nor in tongue, but in deed and in truth." Now a man 105 2, 24 | truth." Now a man loves in ~deed by showing the one he loves 106 2, 30 | defined alms as being "a deed ~whereby something is given 107 2, 30 | word, nor in tongue, but in deed, and in ~truth." And in 108 2, 30 | Ethic. iv, 1). But no sinful deed should be done. Therefore 109 2, 30 | Christ's sake, and does the ~deed of perfection by transferring 110 2, 31 | First, to ~show that the deed in question is a sin, as 111 2, 31 | secondly, to ~prove that the deed was done, if repeated, as 112 2, 33 | the same genus, a sin of deed is no less grievous ~than 113 2, 33 | mortal sin to refrain in deed from ~some spiritual good 114 2, 38 | Christ, so ~as to imitate in deed what they portray in their 115 2, 38 | deceived by another's word or deed in two ways. ~First, through 116 2, 38 | 1~OBJ 3: Further, no ill deed should be done to avoid 117 2, 38 | seems in itself to be an ill deed. Therefore no ~one should 118 2, 39 | harm on another even if the deed be done by ~the hands. But 119 2, 41 | 27), a sin is a "word, deed, or desire contrary to ~ 120 2, 41 | spiritual ~downfall, any deed or word can be a scandal: 121 2, 41 | is 'Whosoever shall, by deed or ~word, occasion another' 122 2, 41 | downfall by another's word or deed, in so far, to ~wit, as 123 2, 41 | OBJ 4: Another's words or deed may be the cause of another' 124 2, 41 | intends, by his evil word or deed, to lead another man into 125 2, 41 | not so intend, when his deed is of such a nature as to 126 2, 41 | scandal." One man's word or ~deed is the accidental cause 127 2, 41 | instance ~when one, by word or deed, provokes another to sin, 128 2, 41 | scandalized at another's good deed. In like manner active scandal 129 2, 41 | through ~another's word or deed a man may fall into any 130 2, 41 | sin from another's word or deed, does not ~constitute a 131 2, 41 | intend, by his inordinate deed ~or word, to occasion another' 132 2, 41 | his inordinate word or ~deed, to draw another into sin, 133 2, 41 | scandalizes his neighbor by a deed which is not a sin in ~itself, 134 2, 41 | another's inordinate word or deed: ~while sometimes it is 135 2, 41 | another's inordinate word or deed.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[43] A[ 136 2, 41 | themselves ill in word or deed, they themselves do not 137 2, 52 | the execution of a just deed is ~the effect of right 138 2, 53 | purposes to do some evil deed, must needs devise ~certain 139 2, 56 | habit which rectifies the deed and the will.~Aquin.: SMT 140 2, 56 | unprofitable to do a virtuous deed: for ~Ambrose says (De Officiis 141 2, 56 | to do, is not a virtuous deed. And yet it is an act of ~ 142 2, 56 | to produce ~externally a deed that is just in itself, 143 2, 57 | perfection on an unjust deed, in so far as what he does 144 2, 58 | seeds have ~grown, so this deed of Moses was sinful although 145 2, 59 | retaliation in respect of the deed ~committed. Therefore it 146 2, 60 | sheltering him after the deed. All these are expressed 147 2, 60 | is the principal in ~the deed; first of all, the "commander"; 148 2, 60 | who are principals in the deed, and who took possession 149 2, 62 | done in two ways, namely by deed or by word. By deed when ~ 150 2, 62 | namely by deed or by word. By deed when ~one's neighbor is 151 2, 63 | except from doing an ~evil deed; and any man can lawfully 152 2, 63 | from ~doing some unlawful deed there and then: as when 153 2, 64 | shame is fear about a wicked deed, as stated in Ethic. ~iv, 154 2, 65 | the fact as regards the deed itself, according to Gn. 155 2, 66 | disgrace ~attaching to the deed [infamia facti], or that 156 2, 69 | to cooperate in an evil deed, by ~counseling, helping, 157 2, 70 | This is done by sins of deed, whereof we have spoken 158 2, 70 | are those who by word or deed revile and shame ~others."~ 159 2, 71 | one man injures another by deed in two ~ways - openly, as 160 2, 71 | neighbor, whether by word or by deed, the kind ~of sin is differentiated 161 2, 71 | more grievous to sin by deed than by word. But ~backbiting 162 2, 71 | and theft are sins ~of deed. Therefore backbiting is 163 2, 73 | 2: For doing a virtuous deed a man deserves both respect 164 2, 74 | either a good or an evil deed, as appears from what has ~ 165 2, 75 | unjust materially, nor is his deed ~unjust, as shown above ( 166 2, 76 | not to lend or do any good deed ~through hope in man, but 167 2, 77 | virtue to perform a good deed ~and to avoid an evil one. 168 2, 77 | because sin is a "word, ~deed or desire against the law 169 2, 77 | sins of thought, word and deed. Therefore ~transgression 170 2, 77 | to refrain from ~an evil deed, i.e. "to transgress," than 171 2, 77 | not to accomplish a good deed, ~which is "to omit."~Aquin.: 172 2, 78 | he is, both in word and deed. Wherefore to justice is ~ 173 2, 79 | Therefore every virtuous deed belongs to religion; ~and 174 2, 79 | Reply OBJ 1: Every virtuous deed is said to be a sacrifice, 175 2, 79 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 2: Every deed, in so far as it is done 176 2, 81 | 1~OBJ 3: Further, man's deed should not be contrary to 177 2, 81 | their ways. ~Thus prayer and deed will not be contrary to 178 2, 86 | repented of his ~sinful deed, which nevertheless foreshadowed 179 2, 86 | takes its name "from a man's deed agreeing with his word" ~[*' 180 2, 86 | When danger arises from the deed itself, this deed is not ~ 181 2, 86 | from the deed itself, this deed is not ~expedient, for instance 182 2, 86 | through man's failure in the deed, the latter does ~not cease 183 2, 86 | Therefore it is better to do a deed in fulfilment of a vow ~ 184 2, 86 | to do ~one and the same deed with a vow than without. 185 2, 86 | and more ~meritorious the deed. Wherefore the act of an 186 2, 86 | If, however, the very deed, considered in ~itself, 187 2, 86 | as regards the individual deed which he does and at the ~ 188 2, 86 | he did that particular ~deed, and perchance to do it 189 2, 87 | requisite in man's every deed: since he ~ought to do nothing 190 2, 91 | signified by word, so it ~is by deed: and it is in this signification 191 2, 91 | in this signification by deed that the outward ~worship 192 2, 94 | reason of the genus of the deed, as murder and theft: secondly, 193 2, 94 | as ~to the genus of the deed, for they consist in certain 194 2, 95 | anyone intends, by word or deed, to ~put some person to 195 2, 96 | do some kind of virtuous deed. Therefore not ~all perjury 196 2, 97 | because sin is "a word, deed ~or desire contrary to the 197 2, 98 | this time," nor any gift or deed of ours, "are worthy to 198 2, 98 | reason of ~any other good deed. Hence this is not a case 199 2, 98 | intention wherefore the deed ~itself is simoniacal. But 200 2, 98 | for a worthy person, the ~deed itself is not simoniacal, 201 2, 102 | way on ~the part of the deed itself, because, to wit, 202 2, 102 | his own ~free will. Now a deed is rendered virtuous, praiseworthy 203 2, 102 | sees not only the ~outward deed, but also the inward will.~ 204 2, 102 | properly to virtue to render a ~deed good. Now obedience to a 205 2, 102 | His word, in him in very deed the charity ~of God is perfected": 206 2, 104 | heart rather than on the deed, so ~too gratitude depends 207 2, 104 | s disposition ~or at the deed?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[106] A[ 208 2, 104 | s disposition but at the deed. For repayment is due to ~ 209 2, 104 | favors we should look at the deed.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[106] A[ 210 2, 104 | favors we should consider the deed rather than ~the disposition 211 2, 104 | kindly action consists not in deed or gift, ~but in the disposition 212 2, 104 | disposition rather than the deed. Accordingly, if we ~consider 213 2, 107 | consists in making a man's ~deed good. Consequently whenever 214 2, 107 | man ~manifests, by word or deed, what he knows.~Aquin.: 215 2, 109 | Reply OBJ 1: The outward deed is a natural sign of the 216 2, 109 | not pretend to do a good deed ~without doing it.~Aquin.: 217 2, 109 | contrary, Hypocrisy is lying by deed since it is a kind of ~dissimulation. 218 2, 109 | always a mortal sin to lie by deed. Neither ~therefore is all 219 2, 115 | fulfilment of ~some great deed. Hence magnificence stands 220 2, 120 | blasphemy or any word or deed that is an insult to God ~ 221 2, 120 | will, which is directed to deed or pleasure. ~Aquin.: SMT 222 2, 121 | 4,6,8). Now the ~brave deed proceeds from a habit which 223 2, 122 | the faith ~in showing by deed that he despises all things 224 2, 122 | body he does not show by deed that he despises all things 225 2, 126 | the accomplishment of the ~deed, and consists in not failing 226 2, 126 | denoting persistence in a good deed unto ~the end, may be a 227 2, 127 | honor is due to a great ~deed of virtue. Hence it is that 228 2, 127 | greatness of a virtuous deed, through magnanimity which ~ 229 2, 128 | accomplishment of a virtuous deed: but it would be presumptuous 230 2, 129 | far as it is some great deed that the magnanimous man 231 2, 130 | life: wherefore a ~virtuous deed loses its power to merit 232 2, 135 | special virtue. Now a virtuous deed ~may involve goodness or 233 2, 135 | of the greatness of the deed which magnificence ~considers, 234 2, 139 | the more difficult the deed the greater the virtue. 235 2, 142 | of doing ~a disgraceful deed or of a disgraceful deed 236 2, 142 | deed or of a disgraceful deed done."~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[ 237 2, 142 | while ~doing a disgraceful deed avoids the public eye through 238 2, 150 | John was continent even in deed, whereas ~Abraham was continent 239 2, 160 | of speech, end pride of deed." Bernard ~[*De Grad. Humil. 240 2, 160 | thirdly is accomplished in deed.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[162] A[ 241 2, 166 | whereby a man, by word and ~deed, shows himself to be such 242 2, 168 | not only as committed in deed, but also ~as desired in 243 2, 171 | signify something by word or deed, this belongs ~properly 244 2, 172 | any outward assistance of deed, ~word, vision, or dream."~ 245 2, 182 | regarding the genus of ~the deed; for as regards the charity 246 2, 182 | happens sometimes ~that a deed which is of less account 247 2, 182 | regards the genus of the deed, by ~reason of the strictness 248 2, 182 | from the arduousness of the deed ~adds to the perfection 249 2, 187 | can at once ~declare the deed null and void." It is therefore 250 3, 3 | the whole reason of the ~deed is the power of the doer," 251 3, 4 | the whole reason ~of the deed is the power of the doer." 252 3, 6 | the whole reason of the deed is the power of the doer." 253 3, 15 | was ~sorrowful' in very deed; yet lest a passion should 254 3, 15 | up, yet these wrought in deed the vehemence ~of the passion, 255 3, 38 | lead men, both by word and ~deed, to the law of Christ rather 256 3, 41 | the Author of the ~perfect deed, is more powerful* than 257 3, 42 | offense, as neither by wrong ~deed or word to be the occasion 258 3, 51 | mentions as praiseworthy the ~deed of those who received His 259 3, 57 | human nature. captives in deed of a happy taking, ~since 260 3, 68 | with God, counts for the deed" (Augustine, Enarr. in Ps. ~ 261 3, 80 | further on: "If any evil deed be imputed to a ~bishop 262 3, 84 | the penitent sinner, by deed and word, shows ~his heart 263 3, 84 | manner the priest, by his ~deed and word with regard to 264 3, 84 | baptizing anyone, declares by ~deed and word that the person 265 3, 85 | Because shame regards the evil deed as present, ~whereas penance 266 3, 85 | penance regards the evil deed as past. Now it is contrary 267 3, 85 | one should have an evil deed actually present, ~of which 268 3, 85 | with regard to the past deed, with the intention of removing ~ 269 3, 89 | of homicide, ~whether by deed, or by command, or by counsel, 270 3, 89 | and the same identical deed ~cannot be resumed. Therefore 271 3, 89 | rich man had done some good deed, and had received his reward 272 3, 90 | word and ~satisfaction in deed should not be reckoned as 273 3, 90 | word and ~satisfaction in deed.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[90] A[ 274 3, 90 | sins of thought, word, and deed are the subjective and not 275 3, 90 | word, and satisfaction ~in deed are not integral parts.~ 276 3, 90 | completed in thought, word, and deed; and the ~quasi-integral 277 3, 90 | word, and that which is in deed. Wherefore these three are ~ 278 Suppl, 10| the will is taken for the deed" [*Cf. Can. Magna ~Pietas, 279 Suppl, 10| will is not taken for the deed, if this is done by ~another, 280 Suppl, 10| s will is taken ~for the deed, when the latter is something 281 Suppl, 11| could not bear witness to a deed which he has seen ~committed 282 Suppl, 12| yet, in so ~far as the deed is done voluntarily by the 283 Suppl, 14| justification ~in virtue of the deed [ex opere operato] which 284 Suppl, 14| operato] which is not man's deed but ~God's, wherefore it 285 Suppl, 14| does not become a lifeless deed as satisfaction does, ~which 286 Suppl, 14| satisfaction does, ~which is a deed of man.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[ 287 Suppl, 14| a good act. Now no evil deed is unpunished by God the 288 Suppl, 14| judge. Therefore no good deed is unrewarded, and so every 289 Suppl, 14| unrewarded, and so every good deed ~merits some good.~Aquin.: 290 Suppl, 14| the other hand, an evil deed ~deserves an equivalent 291 Suppl, 14| Therefore, although an evil deed deserves condign ~punishment, 292 Suppl, 14| punishment, nevertheless a good deed without charity does not 293 Suppl, 14| greater thing to do a good deed than to omit an evil ~deed. 294 Suppl, 14| deed than to omit an evil ~deed. But the omission of an 295 Suppl, 14| the omission of an evil deed always avoids a punishment, 296 Suppl, 23| with him in a criminal ~deed, or in an act of Divine 297 Suppl, 24| and is denounced for the deed; the fourth is of one who 298 Suppl, 27| his will is taken for the deed. Now ~sometimes an indulgence 299 Suppl, 27| his sins for some small deed, ~so that he would sin with 300 Suppl, 46| marriage. For consent by deed is greater than ~consent 301 Suppl, 46| intercourse consents by deed to ~the promise he has previously 302 Suppl, 46| intercourse consents by deed ~to the act of sexual union, 303 Suppl, 49| signifies the suiting of deed ~to word [fiant dicta] by 304 Suppl, 49| caused by a disgraceful deed. Now the marriage goods 305 Suppl, 49| goods do not deprive ~that deed of its shame. Therefore 306 Suppl, 55| be penetrated without the deed being ~consummated, affinity 307 Suppl, 55| punished. ~But when it is a deed that is accused, action 308 Suppl, 60| husband ~receives by such a deed to kill his wife. But the 309 Suppl, 71| to something by another's deed, it follows that no man 310 Suppl, 71| advance on ~account of some deed. Now after death men are 311 Suppl, 71| no one is assisted by the deed of another, unless there ~ 312 Suppl, 71| OBJ 3: Further, a person's deed would seem to be more fruitful 313 Suppl, 71| by the wicked. First, the deed done, for instance the sacrifice 314 Suppl, 71| themselves ~independently of the deed of the doer, and are equally 315 Suppl, 71| Secondly, we may consider the deed of the ~doer, and then we 316 Suppl, 71| distinction; because the deed of a sinner ~who offers 317 Suppl, 71| so far as it is his ~own deed, and thus it can nowise 318 Suppl, 71| so far as it is another's deed, and this ~happens in two 319 Suppl, 71| 4: Although the sinner's deed is not living in so far 320 Suppl, 71| baptized, as regards the deed ~done: and yet as regards 321 Suppl, 71| and yet as regards the deed of the doer whether of the 322 Suppl, 71| wherefore by reason of the deed done its effect can pass 323 Suppl, 71| purgatory rejoice in one good deed ~no less than one does. 324 Suppl, 77| resurrection, neither for any good deed, ~since it has not co-operated 325 Suppl, 96| is made ~manifest by the deed. For he who falls into mortal


Best viewed with any browser at 800x600 or 768x1024 on Tablet PC
IntraText® (V89) - Some rights reserved by Èulogos SpA - 1996-2007. Content in this page is licensed under a Creative Commons License