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Alphabetical    [«  »]
exception 42
exceptional 5
exceptions 3
excess 239
excesses 3
excessive 87
excessively 4
Frequency    [«  »]
241 obligation
239 daring
239 denote
239 excess
239 fulness
238 aristotle
238 extends
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

excess

    Part, Question
1 1, 6 | is compared to others by excess, and it is this kind of ~ 2 1, 11 | as importing some kind of excess, ~in which sense it is opposed 3 1, 12 | intellect, on account of the excess of the ~intelligible object 4 1, 12 | the bat by reason of its excess ~of light.~Aquin.: SMT FP 5 1, 42 | besides, because it excludes ~excess. For whatever things have 6 1, 50 | are, in so much greater an excess are they created by God. 7 1, 50 | Now, as in ~bodies such excess is observed in regard to 8 1, 76 | body, in which fire was in excess; ~because otherwise there 9 1, 42 | besides, because it excludes ~excess. For whatever things have 10 1, 51 | are, in so much greater an excess are they created by God. 11 1, 51 | Now, as in ~bodies such excess is observed in regard to 12 1, 75 | body, in which fire was in excess; ~because otherwise there 13 1, 83 | know as ~cause, by way of excess and by way of remotion. 14 1, 107 | way of property, by way of excess, and by ~way of participation. 15 1, 107 | proportionate to its nature: by excess ~when an attribute is less 16 1, 107 | that which it possesses ~in excess, but from that which is 17 1, 107 | to the superior by way of excess; and ~thus the superior 18 1, 107 | special manner, by way of excess: but the Divine word gives ~ 19 1, 107 | charity only, but ~from the excess of charity, expressed by 20 1, 107 | properties of fire, containing an excess of heat. Now in fire we 21 1, 107 | Cherubim" comes from a certain excess of ~knowledge; hence it 22 1, 111 | indefinite, and signifies ~excess; while the number of assistants 23 2, 28 | fervor denotes a certain excess of heat; which excess ~has 24 2, 28 | certain excess of heat; which excess ~has a corruptive effect. 25 2, 32 | own good, by a kind of ~excess; because good, especially 26 2, 33 | reason of their causing an excess ~in the natural mode of 27 2, 33 | especially those that are in excess, are contrary to the order ~ 28 2, 37 | far as it takes away an excess of pleasure. ~But, of itself, 29 2, 40 | can arise from the mere excess of good.~Aquin.: SMT FS 30 2, 46 | naturally disposed to some excess of passion, such as the 31 2, 52 | of health are by way of ~excess and defect: wherefore if 32 2, 64 | it is clear that between excess ~and deficiency the mean 33 2, 64 | viz. conformity; while ~excess and defect take the position 34 2, 64 | is right. There will be excess, if one tends to this maximum ~" 35 2, 64 | vainglory, it will be in excess. And if it be not done when 36 2, 64 | consists. There will be excess if ~something false is affirmed, 37 2, 64 | manner the difference between excess ~and deficiency is to be 38 2, 64 | it is possible to sin ~by excess as well as by deficiency. 39 2, 64 | But there is no sinning by excess ~against God, Who is the 40 2, 64 | less therefore can there be excess in such things. ~Accordingly 41 2, 64 | receive from God a good in excess of his condition; or ~to 42 2, 64 | for. But there can be no excess of hope in ~comparison with 43 2, 72 | they differ in respect of excess and deficiency?~(9) Whether 44 2, 72 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether excess and deficiency diversify 45 2, 72 | OBJ 1: It would seem that excess and deficiency do not diversify 46 2, 72 | the ~species of sins. For excess and deficiency differ in 47 2, 72 | diversify a species. Therefore excess ~and deficiency do not diversify 48 2, 72 | Arist. Metaph. i]. Now excess and deficiency are ~united 49 2, 72 | deficiency, and prodigality, by ~excess. Therefore excess and deficiency 50 2, 72 | prodigality, by ~excess. Therefore excess and deficiency do not diversify 51 2, 72 | that ~differ according to excess and deficiency are contrary 52 2, 72 | for ~sinning, in sins by excess, is not the same as the 53 2, 72 | reason; and ~so sins of excess and deficiency do not become 54 2, 77 | of their minds through ~excess of love or anger. It is 55 2, 88 | rather than to refrain from excess of wine: wherefore the sin ~ 56 2, 102 | through some ~corruption and excess of humidity or dryness, 57 2, 16 | beyond the rule, there is ~excess, if we fall short of the 58 2, 20 | hope. But there cannot be ~excess of that hope which is in 59 2, 22 | effect, but in the order of excess, just as one hundred pounds 60 2, 26 | whether by deficiency or by excess.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[27] A[ 61 2, 26 | itself, where there cannot be excess, and where the more the 62 2, 53 | he were to seek them in excess of the needs of the ~present 63 2, 56 | simply, there is neither excess ~nor defect, and consequently 64 2, 56 | it is possible to ~find excess, deficiency and mean, as 65 2, 59 | his bounty, and blamed for excess therein, so too ought moderation 66 2, 59 | whereas the equality of excess is not one of quantity, 67 2, 59 | gauged ~according to equal excess in quantity. Thus 5 is the 68 2, 69 | have extorted by a wicked excess, but ~not what has been 69 2, 75 | for ~so doing, unless the excess be too great, because then 70 2, 81 | into the body, ~through excess of feeling, according to 71 2, 90 | SUPERSTITION, i.e. BY WAY OF EXCESS (QQ[92]-96)~OF SUPERSTITION ( 72 2, 90 | superstition seems to denote an excess. But religion ~admits of 73 2, 90 | But religion ~admits of no excess, since, as stated above ( 74 2, 90 | moral virtue. One ~by way of excess, the other by way of deficiency. 75 2, 90 | contrary to religion by excess, not ~that it offers more 76 2, 90 | Religion does not admit of excess, in respect of absolute ~ 77 2, 90 | quantity, but it does admit of excess in respect of proportionate ~ 78 2, 91 | Whether there can be any excess in the worship of God?~Aquin.: 79 2, 91 | seem that there cannot be excess in the worship of God. ~ 80 2, 91 | Therefore there can be no excess in it.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[ 81 2, 91 | iii). Now there can be no excess in faith, hope, and ~charity. 82 2, 91 | honor, there will be no ~excess in the divine worship.~Aquin.: 83 2, 91 | superstition by reason of excess even in the worship of God.~ 84 2, 91 | A thing is said to be in excess in two ways. First, with ~ 85 2, 91 | this way there cannot be excess in ~the worship of God, 86 2, 91 | Secondly, a thing is in excess with regard to quantity 87 2, 91 | glory: and this excludes the excess denoted by superstition.~ 88 2, 91 | This argument considers excess by way of absolute quantity.~ 89 2, 102 | not hold ~the mean between excess and deficiency, for the 90 2, 102 | observes the mean between excess and deficiency. Excess thereof 91 2, 102 | between excess and deficiency. Excess thereof is ~measured in 92 2, 102 | reply that as in justice, excess is in the person who ~retains 93 2, 102 | observes the mean between excess on the part of him who fails ~ 94 2, 104 | equality. But "more" is excess of ~equality. Since therefore 95 2, 104 | equality. Since therefore excess is sinful in every virtue, 96 2, 105 | virtue of gratitude by way of excess, for instance if one were 97 2, 106 | vengeance: one by way of excess, ~namely, the sin of cruelty 98 2, 107 | it is not a mean between excess and ~deficiency, for the 99 2, 107 | And it is a mean ~between excess and deficiency in two ways. 100 2, 107 | ought, and as one ought. Excess consists in making known 101 2, 110 | riches brought us?" Now excess of riches seems to ~belong 102 2, 110 | opposed to truth by way of excess.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[112] A[ 103 2, 113 | would therefore sin by excess. If he do this with the 104 2, 115 | Hom. ~in Luc. xii, 18) excess of riches is granted by 105 2, 116 | necessity ensue through excess or deficiency of that measure. 106 2, 116 | man loads himself with an excess of riches.~Aquin.: SMT SS 107 2, 116 | or covetous, ~through an excess in receiving, and this in 108 2, 117 | to virtue ~in respect of excess and deficiency. Now covetousness 109 2, 117 | variously in respect of excess and deficiency. Thus, as 110 2, 117 | action, prodigality implies excess ~in giving, but deficiency 111 2, 117 | deficiency in giving, but excess in acquiring ~and retaining. 112 2, 117 | and covetousness is one of excess and deficiency; either of ~ 113 2, 117 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: The excess in prodigality consists 114 2, 117 | that it consumes riches to excess, and with regard to covetousness 115 2, 117 | that ~it retains them to excess. That one spend too much 116 2, 120 | in two ways. First, by ~excess, when, to wit, that which 117 2, 124 | may be corrupted either by excess or by deficiency. Wherefore ~ 118 2, 124 | opposed to fortitude by excess of fear, in so far as ~a 119 2, 124 | opposed to fortitude by excess of ~daring, and fearlessness 120 2, 125 | lacks moderation, either by excess or by deficiency, and on ~ 121 2, 125 | employed in the sense of excess, thus we speak of anger 122 2, 125 | way daring as implying excess is accounted a sin.~Aquin.: 123 2, 125 | opposed to fortitude. For excess of ~daring seems to result 124 2, 125 | fortitude in ~respect of an excess of fear, there is another 125 2, 125 | denotes a vice, implies excess of ~passion, and this excess 126 2, 125 | excess of ~passion, and this excess goes by the name of daring. 127 2, 128 | that are opposed thereto by excess. These are three, namely, ~ 128 2, 128 | opposed to magnanimity by excess? ~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[130] 129 2, 128 | opposed to magnanimity by excess?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[130] A[ 130 2, 128 | opposed to magnanimity by ~excess. For presumption is accounted 131 2, 128 | to magnanimity, not by excess, but only by deficiency.~ 132 2, 128 | to the magnanimous man by excess."~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[130] 133 2, 128 | opposed to ~magnanimity by excess.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[130] A[ 134 2, 128 | a man sometimes tends in excess of his ~ability, is sometimes 135 2, 128 | others. This savors of an excess of magnanimity, not in any ~ 136 2, 129 | opposed to magnanimity by excess?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[131] A[ 137 2, 129 | opposed to magnanimity by excess?~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[131] A[ 138 2, 129 | opposed to magnanimity by excess. ~For one mean has only 139 2, 129 | opposed to magnanimity by excess as stated above (Q[130], ~ 140 2, 129 | is not opposed to it by excess.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[131] A[ 141 2, 129 | Therefore ambition denotes an excess of ~magnanimity.~Aquin.: 142 2, 129 | opposed to ~magnanimity by excess: because the presumptuous 143 2, 129 | opposed to magnanimity by excess. Nor is it impossible for 144 2, 130 | opposed to it by way of excess, for in this way ~presumption 145 2, 130 | magnanimous man by way of excess, ~because the glory which 146 2, 130 | and he tends thereto in excess of his deserts.~Aquin.: 147 2, 132 | as regards the limit of excess, the very nature ~of which 148 2, 133 | the expenditure being in excess of the work: for this belongs 149 2, 136 | perseverance, this is so either by ~excess or by deficiency. Now it 150 2, 136 | Now it is not opposed by excess: because the ~pertinacious 151 2, 140 | where it is desired in excess as to quantity. This is 152 2, 140 | intemperance, by way of excess: for instance, if a man 153 2, 142 | stranger to any ~kind of excess, the friend of sobriety 154 2, 143 | use of wine, especially in excess, in which ~sense the passage 155 2, 144 | on account of a certain excess, from which ~all the parts 156 2, 146 | sinful, either by reason of excess which belongs to "loquaciousness," 157 2, 147 | profitable, while immoderate excess therein is most harmful, 158 2, 147 | body; ~wine drunken with excess raiseth quarrels, and wrath 159 2, 147 | present life, and their excess is harmful. Wherefore it ~ 160 2, 147 | temperance. Yet slight excess is more harmful in drink 161 2, 151 | other matters pertaining to ~excess. Hence a gloss on Gal. 5: 162 2, 151 | 1/1~OBJ 2: Further, any excess that makes one forsake the 163 2, 151 | virtue is corrupted by "excess" and "deficiency" as ~stated 164 2, 151 | every venereal act there is excess of ~pleasure, since it so 165 2, 152 | there signifies ~any kind of excess.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[154] A[ 166 2, 152 | cause. For when there is ~excess of seminal humor in the 167 2, 152 | imagination. ~Accordingly if this excess of humor be due to a sinful 168 2, 152 | its cause: whereas if the excess or disintegration ~of these 169 2, 152 | human virtue by a certain excess in the same matter as the 170 2, 155 | of anger, which denotes excess in the passion of ~anger, 171 2, 155 | anger; while cruelty denotes excess in punishing. ~Wherefore 172 2, 155 | Virtue is destroyed by excess and defect" [*Ethic. ii, ~ 173 2, 155 | akin to diminution than to excess, ~because it is more natural 174 2, 156 | that is ~in respect of its excess or deficiency; and thus 175 2, 157 | belongs to clemency: so too, excess in punishing, as regards 176 2, 157 | And since cruelty denotes ~excess in exacting punishment, 177 2, 157 | opposed to clemency by way of excess. ~Therefore it would seem 178 2, 157 | opposed to a virtue by way of ~excess, so is there a vice opposed 179 2, 157 | to the vice ~which is in excess. Now the same vice pertaining 180 2, 159 | it suppresses it: so that excess of daring is more like ~ 181 2, 159 | 4 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 4: Excess in outward expenditure and 182 2, 160 | rule of ~reason, whether by excess or by default, it will be 183 2, 160 | appetite for excellence in excess of right reason. Wherefore ~ 184 2, 160 | pride may be opposed by excess, ~both to magnanimity and 185 2, 164 | to the vice that is in ~excess: whereas studiousness is 186 2, 164 | to the vice ~which is in excess, namely curiosity. wherefore, 187 2, 166 | Of the sin consisting in excess of play;~(4) Of the sin 188 2, 166 | there can be sin in the excess of play?~Aquin.: SMT SS 189 2, 166 | there cannot be sin in the excess of play. For ~that which 190 2, 166 | states (Moral. xxxi, 17). But excess of play does not ~seem reducible 191 2, 166 | to playing. Therefore if excess of play were ~a sin, all 192 2, 166 | 2~Secondly, there may be excess in play, through lack of 193 2, 166 | mirth is less sinful than excess thereof." ~Hence the Philosopher 194 2, 167 | connection with outward ~attire, excess in this matter would be 195 2, 167 | matter would be sinful. Now excess in outward ~attire is not 196 2, 167 | Body Para. 2/4~In point of excess, this inordinate attachment 197 2, 167 | Ethic. iv, ~7) that "both excess and inordinate defect are 198 2, 167 | man's estate; ~wherefore excess, deficiency, and mean therein, 199 2, 173 | Ps. 115:2, "I said in my excess: Every man ~is a liar," 200 2, 173 | the ~appetite may cause an excess in the cognitive power, 201 2, 173 | 115:11): "I said in my excess: Every man is a liar." Thirdly, 202 2, 180 | life. For ~instance through excess of Divine love a man may 203 2, 182 | measure, so that what is ~in excess of the measure be a matter 204 2, 183 | from the common property in excess of ~his requirements"; and 205 2, 183 | that which they have in excess.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[185] A[ 206 2, 183 | On the other hand, if the excess be very great he ~cannot 207 2, 186 | necessary things, labor not in excess for unnecessary things": 208 3, 80 | sin, as when it is due ~to excess of food or drink. And this 209 3, 80 | not when it arises ~from excess of food or drink, especially 210 3, 85 | what is meant by ascribing excess to penance.~Aquin.: SMT 211 Suppl, 3 | moral virtue is destroyed by excess and ~deficiency. But contrition 212 Suppl, 4 | the virtues, that ~in them excess and defect are not possible, 213 Suppl, 4 | penance, ~there can never be excess in it, either as to its 214 Suppl, 4 | hand, passions can have excess and defect, both in ~intensity 215 Suppl, 15| Therefore ~the other two are in excess.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[15] A[ 216 Suppl, 15| that other works are in excess.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[15] A[ 217 Suppl, 25| indulgences are granted far in excess of ~the requirements of 218 Suppl, 41| Para. 1/1~OBJ 6: Further, excess in the passions corrupts 219 Suppl, 41| virtue. Now there is ~always excess of pleasure in the marriage 220 Suppl, 41| Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 6: The excess of passions that corrupts 221 Suppl, 49| Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: The excess of passion that amounts 222 Suppl, 64| power that alone which is in excess of what is required for ~ 223 Suppl, 65| for instance a very great excess or a very great deficiency 224 Suppl, 80| has tangible qualities in excess of the qualities of the 225 Suppl, 80| tangible qualities are not in ~excess but are reduced to a supreme 226 Suppl, 80| object, and is grieved by excess. ~ 227 Suppl, 81| to be equal ~because the excess of one over the other is 228 Suppl, 83| severed from the ~body through excess of pain. Much more therefore 229 Suppl, 83| from the bodies through excess of ~pain, and thus those 230 Suppl, 83| the result when it is in ~excess or defect. Hence subdued 231 Suppl, 88| material of the senses, and the excess of their ~contrariety is 232 Suppl, 88| displeasing than pleasant; whereas excess of light ~will be pleasant, 233 Suppl, 89| and ~infinite, since the excess of the infinite over the 234 Suppl, 89| based on a ~certain fixed excess or equality; but is further 235 Suppl, 89| knowledge results not only from excess and ~deficiency of the knowable 236 Suppl, 93| surpass widowhood. But the excess of sixtyfold over thirtyfold ~ 237 Suppl, 93| thirtyfold ~is not as the excess of a hundredfold over sixtyfold; 238 Suppl, 93| Nevertheless even if we regard the excess in point of quantity, ~we 239 Appen1, 2| foundation in Christ, which excess results from the corruption


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