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Alphabetical    [«  »]
oneness 27
onerous 4
ones 66
oneself 247
onias 1
onlookers 1
only 4691
Frequency    [«  »]
247 care
247 d
247 instituted
247 oneself
247 service
247 useful
246 apprehension
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

oneself

    Part, Question
1 1, 22 | end whether in regard to oneself - as for instance, a ~man 2 1, 51 | assume implies a taking to oneself [ad se sumere]. But a body 3 1, 60 | others ~comes of love for oneself."~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[60] A[ 4 1, 60 | good which one wills for ~oneself, and in consequence for 5 1, 60 | for another, as united to oneself. Nor can ~such natural love 6 1, 62 | OBJ 3: Further, to turn oneself to God is to dispose oneself 7 1, 62 | oneself to God is to dispose oneself for grace; ~hence it is 8 1, 52 | assume implies a taking to oneself [ad se sumere]. But a body 9 1, 61 | others ~comes of love for oneself."~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[60] A[ 10 1, 61 | good which one wills for ~oneself, and in consequence for 11 1, 61 | for another, as united to oneself. Nor can ~such natural love 12 1, 63 | OBJ 3: Further, to turn oneself to God is to dispose oneself 13 1, 63 | oneself to God is to dispose oneself for grace; ~hence it is 14 1, 106 | whereby one speaks to ~oneself; and exterior, whereby one 15 2, 28 | love ~with which one loves oneself; while as regards the love 16 2, 28 | means to be placed outside oneself. ~This happens as to the 17 2, 32 | as being in opposition to oneself, the evil action of an ~ 18 2, 38 | as ~though it affected oneself: since "a friend is one' 19 2, 39 | opposed to sin, whether in oneself or in another, is not ~discordant 20 2, 42 | obtain a ~good either of oneself, or through another: and 21 2, 45 | or imaginary, ~either in oneself or in another.~Aquin.: SMT 22 2, 46 | there is no justice towards oneself . . . nor is there ~justice 23 2, 47 | due to something done to oneself: whereas hatred may arise 24 2, 69 | to make peace either in oneself or among others, shows a 25 2, 72 | sin against God, against oneself, ~and against one's neighbor?~ 26 2, 72 | s neighbor, and against oneself. For that which is ~common 27 2, 73 | than sins against God or oneself.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[73] A[ 28 2, 73 | is less grievous to harm oneself ~than another, e.g. to kill 29 2, 73 | to inflict an injury on oneself: for it is more grievous 30 2, 76 | negligence in preparing oneself for grace, it may have the ~ 31 2, 84 | loves himself, for to love ~oneself is the same as to desire 32 2, 84 | to desire some good for oneself. Consequently it ~amounts 33 2, 87 | punishment, which one ~takes upon oneself voluntarily, one may bear 34 2, 88 | it is enough to refer ~oneself and all that one has to 35 2, 99 | from friendship towards oneself," in so far as man looks 36 2, 100 | about the duty of loving oneself, because in this ~respect 37 2, 100 | again, because love of ~oneself is contained in the love 38 2, 100 | self-love consists in directing oneself to God. And for this reason 39 2, 102 | extended only to the cutting of oneself in honor ~of idols: and 40 2, 109 | things is to tend above oneself. Therefore without the help 41 2, 109 | turned" them. ~Now to prepare oneself for grace is, as it were, 42 2, 2 | the foe with ~danger to oneself, for the sake of the common 43 2, 7 | one shrinks from equalling oneself to Him, and holds ~Him in 44 2, 11 | sins committed against ~oneself, for one should always forgive 45 2, 12 | gloss ~says: "To excuse oneself for sin is the greatest 46 2, 12 | 1~Reply OBJ 3: To excuse oneself for sin is a circumstance 47 2, 17 | things, future and concerning oneself." ~Hence it is possible 48 2, 18 | not presuming to equal ~oneself to Him, and of submitting 49 2, 19 | but possible to obtain by oneself or ~by another. Consequently 50 2, 24 | 4) Whether one may love oneself out of charity?~(5) Whether 51 2, 24 | humor. ~This is not to love oneself truly according to one's 52 2, 24 | nature, so ~as to desire for oneself the good things which pertain 53 2, 24 | himself." Hence love of oneself is ~included in the love 54 2, 24 | of God. Therefore love of oneself is not distinct ~from the 55 2, 25 | this belongs to love of oneself, as stated above.~Aquin.: 56 2, 28 | towards another, and not to oneself, except ~figuratively, like 57 2, 28 | takes pity is a defect in oneself.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[30] A[ 58 2, 30 | be inordinate to deprive oneself of one's own, in ~order 59 2, 30 | is lawful to make ~unto oneself spiritual friends by giving 60 2, 31 | unless one thinks better of ~oneself." But one ought not to think 61 2, 31 | ought not to think better of oneself than of one's ~prelate. 62 2, 31 | Reply OBJ 3: To presume oneself to be simply better than 63 2, 31 | presumption in ~thinking oneself better in some respect, 64 2, 32 | consists in withdrawing oneself from God. Now an ~unbeliever 65 2, 35 | disaccord with ~man is to sever oneself from another's will. But 66 2, 38 | take the ~sword is to arm oneself in order to take the life 67 2, 42 | explained how one may love oneself out of ~charity (Q[25], 68 2, 42 | and fourth," i.e. love of oneself and of one's own ~body. " 69 2, 45 | only to the government of oneself. For the Philosopher says ~( 70 2, 47 | first by discovering it oneself, ~secondly by learning it 71 2, 47 | acquire a right estimate by oneself, ~yet so that shrewdness 72 2, 53 | carnal pleasure. To apply oneself to obtain ~this pleasure 73 2, 56 | that justice is towards oneself.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[58] A[ 74 2, 56 | with sin committed against oneself. Therefore ~neither is justice 75 2, 56 | OBJ 3: Things referable to oneself are referable to another, ~ 76 2, 62 | Whether it is lawful to kill oneself?~(6) Whether it is lawful 77 2, 62 | Whether it is lawful to kill oneself?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[64] A[ 78 2, 62 | altogether unlawful to kill oneself, for three ~reasons. First, 79 2, 62 | is a sin in relation to ~oneself. In relation to the community 80 2, 62 | Therefore to bring death upon oneself in order to ~escape the 81 2, 62 | because by so doing ~one does oneself a very great injury, by 82 2, 62 | great injury, by depriving oneself of the time ~needful for 83 2, 62 | grievous, because ~one injures oneself, to whom one owes the greatest 84 2, 62 | that one does it ~not for oneself but for others, having the 85 2, 63 | is it allowable to maim ~oneself, even to avoid any sin whatever. 86 2, 64 | unlawful to appropriate to oneself what belongs to the community.~ 87 2, 67 | Whether it is lawful to defend oneself with calumnies?~(3) Whether 88 2, 67 | tells a lie in order to free oneself from death, since one is 89 2, 67 | one is more ~bound towards oneself than towards another. Now 90 2, 67 | aggravate the sin by defending oneself."~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[69] A[ 91 2, 67 | done chiefly by defending oneself with ~calumnies. Therefore 92 2, 67 | it were lawful to defend oneself with ~calumnies. Therefore 93 2, 67 | them would be to defend oneself with calumnies.~Aquin.: 94 2, 67 | against him. This is to defend oneself ~calumniously, and is unlawful 95 2, 70 | Whether one ought to suffer oneself to be reviled?~Aquin.: SMT 96 2, 70 | one ought not to suffer oneself to be reviled. ~For he that 97 2, 70 | one ought not to suffer oneself to be ~reviled, but rather 98 2, 70 | Further, one ought to love oneself more than another. Now one ~ 99 2, 70 | neither should one suffer oneself to be reviled.~Aquin.: SMT 100 2, 74 | neither is it ~lawful to curse oneself; for it is written (Ecclus. 101 2, 76 | not seem unlawful to bind oneself to ~an obligation of the 102 2, 79 | tribulation, ~and to keep oneself unspotted from this world." 103 2, 79 | indicates an order between oneself and one's ~neighbor, and " 104 2, 79 | neighbor, and "to keep oneself unspotted from this world" 105 2, 79 | eliciting; and "to keep oneself unspotted from this world" 106 2, 80 | else but the will to give oneself readily to things concerning ~ 107 2, 80 | 1]), consists in giving oneself up to God. But this is ~ 108 2, 81 | heard is that one pray for ~oneself, wherefore Augustine in 109 2, 81 | prayer that one pray for oneself: not ~as though it were 110 2, 86 | intention and will to ~bind oneself to fulfil it at once, one 111 2, 86 | than one intended to bind oneself, for it is written ~(Dt. 112 2, 86 | whereby one intends to put ~oneself under an obligation. That 113 2, 88 | adjuring them, is to sever oneself from their fellowship.~Aquin.: 114 2, 95 | openly, as when one declares oneself a tempter: thus Samson ( 115 2, 95 | not in order to know it oneself, but to prove it to others: ~ 116 2, 98 | one may lawfully seek for ~oneself an ecclesiastical benefice 117 2, 100 | is praiseworthy to expose oneself to the danger of death for 118 2, 104 | things that ~one does for oneself, there is no place for gratitude 119 2, 104 | metaphorically in relation to oneself, as the Philosopher ~states 120 2, 107 | state that which concerns oneself, in so far as it is a ~statement 121 2, 107 | it is sinful to ~praise oneself without due cause even for 122 2, 107 | publish one's sin, by praising oneself on that account, or ~in 123 2, 107 | make known what belongs to oneself is an act of truth ~as we 124 2, 109 | virtue of truth to show oneself outwardly by outward signs 125 2, 109 | contrary of what ~is in oneself, and this is what is properly 126 2, 109 | to simplicity to ~guard oneself from deception, and in this 127 2, 109 | proximate end, which is to show oneself other than one is. Wherefore ~ 128 2, 110 | it up high. And to uplift oneself, properly ~speaking, is 129 2, 110 | speaking, is to talk of oneself above oneself [*Or 'tall-talking' 130 2, 110 | to talk of oneself above oneself [*Or 'tall-talking' as we ~ 131 2, 110 | self above what one is in ~oneself, than the uplifting of self 132 2, 110 | uplifting of self above oneself, is a ~kind of pride; yet 133 2, 111 | which consists in belittling oneself, is not ~a sin. For no sin 134 2, 111 | this leads one to belittle oneself, according to Prov. 30:1, 135 2, 111 | speak so as to belittle oneself may occur in two ways. ~ 136 2, 111 | he perceives. To belittle oneself in this ~way does not belong 137 2, 115 | for ~one to provide for oneself more than for others: and 138 2, 115 | Reply OBJ 4: To spend on oneself is an inclination of nature; 139 2, 116 | or one's neighbor, or ~oneself, as stated above (FS, Q[ 140 2, 116 | again is it a sin against oneself, for this pertains properly 141 2, 120 | works," i.e. "to burden oneself with sin." ~Taken literally 142 2, 120 | set aside for occupying oneself ~with Divine things is the 143 2, 121 | altogether in order to free oneself therefrom ~for the future, 144 2, 121 | that one ought to expose ~oneself to the danger of death for 145 2, 122 | it is unlawful ~to kill oneself, as stated above (Q[64], 146 2, 122 | is praiseworthy to offer oneself to do an act of ~virtue. 147 2, 122 | others than to ~maintain oneself in good, since the "good 148 2, 127 | observing ~something either in oneself - for instance, through 149 2, 128 | should tend to what is above oneself. ~Therefore presumption 150 2, 128 | tending to what ~is above oneself, it seems that presumption 151 2, 128 | magnanimity that one should deem oneself ~worthy of great things. 152 2, 130 | of few, or of one, or ~of oneself alone, as when one considers 153 2, 132 | inclination one has to look after oneself. Therefore magnificence 154 2, 137 | sign ~of fortitude to cut oneself adrift from all the deadly 155 2, 142 | impossible with regard to oneself, or as not difficult to 156 2, 146 | yet it is sinful to expose oneself to its necessity by immoderate 157 2, 150 | in general. Now to keep oneself free ~from the experience 158 2, 150 | greater praise than keeping oneself free from inordinate ~venereal 159 2, 151 | desiring carnal pleasures for oneself, it is reckoned a daughter 160 2, 153 | one may sin by containing oneself: for instance, ~if one desire 161 2, 153 | to do a good, and contain oneself from doing it. Therefore ~ 162 2, 153 | most difficult to ~contain oneself, namely desires for pleasures 163 2, 155 | looks upon it as affecting ~oneself, as stated above (Q[30], 164 2, 159 | humility one ought to subject oneself to all men?~(4) Whether 165 2, 159 | whereby one thinks little of oneself.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[161] A[ 166 2, 159 | since ~the more one subjects oneself to God, the more is one 167 2, 159 | It is one thing to ~raise oneself to God, and another to raise 168 2, 159 | God, and another to raise oneself up against God. He ~that 169 2, 159 | by humility, to subject oneself to all men?~Aquin.: SMT 170 2, 159 | by humility, to subject ~oneself to all men. For, as stated 171 2, 159 | one ought not to subject oneself to man.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[ 172 2, 159 | by humility, to subject oneself to ~all men.~Aquin.: SMT 173 2, 159 | believe and acknowledge oneself viler than all"; the seventh ~ 174 2, 159 | the seventh ~is "to think oneself worthless and unprofitable 175 2, 159 | the tenth is "to ~subject oneself to a superior"; the eleventh 176 2, 159 | virtue - namely to declare ~oneself more despicable than all 177 2, 159 | and to confess and believe oneself ~to be in all ways worthless 178 2, 159 | which is "to acknowledge oneself contemptible"; ~the second, " 179 2, 159 | the sixth, "to suffer ~oneself to be treated with contempt"; 180 2, 159 | degree: secondly, by deeming oneself incapable of great things, ~ 181 2, 159 | should put others before oneself, and this belongs to the 182 2, 159 | falsehood, to deem and avow oneself ~the most despicable of 183 2, 159 | one may avow and believe oneself in ~all ways unprofitable 184 2, 160 | indicative of pride as to show oneself ungrateful": and Augustine 185 2, 160 | belongs to pride to excuse oneself of a ~sin one has committed." 186 2, 160 | far as to ~have a thing of oneself is more excellent than to 187 2, 160 | though one had them of ~oneself, or of one's own merits.~ 188 2, 160 | ingratitude. ~To excuse oneself of a sin one has committed, 189 2, 160 | believe and acknowledge ~oneself viler than all," to which 190 2, 160 | of humility is "to think ~oneself worthless and unprofitable 191 2, 167 | or pride, in order to set oneself above others, ~it is a sin 192 2, 167 | ccxlv ad Possid.): "To dye oneself with paints in order to 193 2, 167 | either in order to hide oneself from enemies, ~or through 194 2, 173 | means simply ~a going out of oneself by being placed outside 195 2, 173 | latter kind of ~going out of oneself, or being beside oneself, 196 2, 173 | oneself, or being beside oneself, is more akin than the ~ 197 2, 175 | way, publicly, ~addressing oneself to the whole church, and 198 2, 180 | and ~at the same time give oneself to Divine contemplation. 199 2, 182 | monastic state; and to keep oneself innocent in face ~of a greater 200 2, 183 | is presumptuous to think oneself perfect, but it is ~not 201 2, 183 | of ~a religious to occupy oneself in working out one's own 202 2, 183 | perfection of a bishop to occupy oneself in working for ~the salvation 203 2, 183 | good conduct by engaging oneself to a ~stranger. And whoever 204 2, 183 | take what is necessary for oneself ~from the goods of the Church, 205 2, 184 | salvation, but to offer oneself wholly, and one's possessions 206 2, 184 | not bound, unless one bind oneself, to do works ~of supererogation. 207 2, 184 | wealth ~in order to devote oneself to the contemplation of 208 2, 184 | obligation ~consists in binding oneself to God by means of a vow. 209 2, 185 | 1~Reply OBJ 2: To occupy oneself with secular business on 210 2, 185 | others or being in need oneself, affords an occasion of ~ 211 2, 185 | humblest duties, and to devote oneself to the lowliest service 212 2, 186 | The obligation to devote oneself wholly to God's service 213 2, 186 | various ways of ~disposing oneself to the observance of each 214 2, 186 | For instance one ~disposes oneself to observe the vow of continence, 215 2, 186 | forgiving the wrong done to oneself, and thus it may pertain ~ 216 2, 186 | keep something whether for oneself or for the ~common use.~ 217 2, 186 | orders, which is to devote oneself to the service ~of God. 218 2, 187 | Therefore it is better ~to bind oneself by vow to enter religion.~ 219 2, 187 | itself ~praiseworthy to bind oneself by vow to enter religion.~ 220 2, 187 | by so doing one disposes oneself ~to remain always. Nor is 221 3, 2 | in something nobler ~than oneself than to exist by oneself. 222 3, 2 | oneself than to exist by oneself. Hence the human nature 223 3, 2 | assumption means a taking to oneself from another. ~But union 224 3, 2 | assumption means taking unto ~oneself [ad se sumere], whereas 225 3, 3 | to assume is to take to oneself, and consequently what is 226 3, 3 | is to take something to ~oneself. Now of this assumption 227 3, 3 | to assume is to take to ~oneself. But the Divine Nature did 228 3, 3 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: "Oneself" is reciprocal, and points 229 3, 19 | To have any good thing of oneself is more excellent than ~ 230 3, 42 | of others rather than by oneself. And thus the Divine ~power 231 3, 50 | satisfying for another to submit oneself to the penalty ~deserved 232 3, 85 | desire or take vengeance on oneself or on ~another, through 233 Suppl, 4 | should not be taken upon oneself, except in so far as it 234 Suppl, 6 | good conscience to accuse oneself of those ~sins which one 235 Suppl, 9 | that one should ~confess by oneself, so that if anyone confesses 236 Suppl, 13| another one merits also for oneself. If ~therefore a man can 237 Suppl, 49| itself to intend to keep oneself ~in good health, this intention 238 Suppl, 62| another has committed ~against oneself. Now the wife, by committing 239 Suppl, 64| Further, it is a sin to render oneself unfit to fulfill an ~obligation 240 Suppl, 64| would seem sinful to render oneself unfit ~for paying the debt, 241 Suppl, 64| fulfilling a precept to render ~oneself unfit for the exercise of 242 Suppl, 64| throughout the day to keep oneself fit for prayer.~Aquin.: 243 Suppl, 71| ought never to satisfy for oneself, but always for another.~ 244 Suppl, 92| beatitude) in ~relation to oneself: to this "security" refers 245 Suppl, 93| unlawful to lay hands on oneself, as Augustine declares ( 246 Suppl, 93| the enemy not only from oneself ~but also from the hearts 247 Suppl, 95| necessity of which one ~is oneself the cause: for the "drunken


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