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curve 2
cushions 1
custody 5
custom 222
customary 43
customs 26
cut 90
Frequency    [«  »]
223 113
223 eyes
222 99
222 custom
222 decalogue
222 heavens
222 rhet
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

custom

    Part, Question
1 1, 24 | 1~Reply OBJ 3: It is the custom to inscribe, not those who 2 1, 29 | relation not only by use ~and custom, according to the first 3 1, 33 | 1~Reply OBJ 2: It is the custom with the Greeks to say that 4 1, 33 | This is not, however, the custom with our ~Doctors; because, 5 1, 50 | however, quite foreign to the custom of the Scriptures for ~the 6 1, 63 | natural, either ~because of custom which is a second nature; 7 1, 74 | called according to the custom of Scripture, in which these 8 1, 51 | however, quite foreign to the custom of the Scriptures for ~the 9 1, 64 | natural, either ~because of custom which is a second nature; 10 1, 73 | called according to the custom of Scripture, in which these 11 2, 31 | part of the soul; thus from custom some take pleasure in cannibalism 12 2, 32 | which is the ~opposite of custom. But things "which we are 13 2, 32 | becomes ~natural: because custom is like a second nature. 14 2, 32 | that which departs from custom, but rather that ~which 15 2, 32 | of ~connaturalness, both custom and movement become pleasant.~~ 16 2, 32 | actions of habits acquired by custom, are pleasant. But "we ~ 17 2, 40 | certain habit, by reason of custom, ~which renders the action 18 2, 50 | are ~disposed by a sort of custom to do things in this or 19 2, 50 | and when this has become a custom in them, we ~say that they 20 2, 50 | Memor. et Remin. ii) ~that "custom conduces much to a good 21 2, 51 | can acquire by study or by custom, but not so perfectly.~Aquin.: 22 2, 52 | either from nature, or ~from custom. For habit and disposition 23 2, 58 | from the Latin "mos," i.e. custom. Now, we can ~accustom ourselves 24 2, 58 | For sometimes it means custom, in which sense we read ( 25 2, 58 | meaning of "mos," i.e. "custom," is akin to this: because 26 2, 58 | is akin to this: because custom becomes ~a second nature, 27 2, 58 | takes "mos" in the sense of "custom."~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[58] A[ 28 2, 78 | connatural to him, according as custom and habit are a second nature. 29 2, 78 | outset, but from inveterate custom, which may engender a habit.~ 30 2, 78 | either a ~habit acquired by custom, or a sickly condition on 31 2, 82 | may be explained ~by the custom of the Divine Scriptures 32 2, 88 | species, nor is frequency or custom, except perhaps by something ~ 33 2, 91 | certain things came into custom by reason of their ~utility; 34 2, 91 | nature and were ~approved by custom, were sanctioned by fear 35 2, 95 | natural disposition, or by custom, or ~rather by the gift 36 2, 95 | nature and were approved by custom, were sanctioned by fear 37 2, 95 | nature, according to the custom of the ~country, suitable 38 2, 95 | written law is condivided with custom, according to ~Isidore ( 39 2, 95 | it is "according to the custom of the country."~Aquin.: 40 2, 97 | Whether it is abolished by custom, and whether custom obtains 41 2, 97 | abolished by custom, and whether custom obtains the ~force of law?~( 42 2, 97 | the common ~good: because custom avails much for the observance 43 2, 97 | done contrary to general custom, even in slight matters, 44 2, 97 | diminished, in so far as custom is abolished. ~Wherefore 45 2, 97 | derive very great force from custom," as the ~Philosopher states ( 46 2, 97 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether custom can obtain force of law?~ 47 2, 97 | OBJ 1: It would seem that custom cannot obtain force of law, 48 2, 97 | Q[95], A[2]). But human custom ~cannot change either the 49 2, 97 | law is not abolished by custom, so that the mere ~custom 50 2, 97 | custom, so that the mere ~custom should obtain force of law.~ 51 2, 97 | individuals ~cannot make laws. But custom grows by the acts of private 52 2, 97 | individuals. ~Therefore custom cannot obtain force of law, 53 2, 97 | repeated, so as to make a custom, law ~can be changed and 54 2, 97 | of reason. Accordingly, custom has the force ~of a law, 55 2, 97 | they cannot be changed by a custom proceeding ~from the will 56 2, 97 | authority. Hence it is that no ~custom can prevail over the Divine 57 2, 97 | says ~(Synon. ii, 16): "Let custom yield to authority: evil 58 2, 97 | some change in man, then custom ~shows that the law is no 59 2, 97 | hitherto, then it is not the ~custom that prevails against the 60 2, 97 | law that overcomes the ~custom: unless perhaps the sole 61 2, 97 | possible according to the custom of the country" [*Q[95], ~ 62 2, 97 | not easy to set aside the custom of a whole people.~Aquin.: 63 2, 97 | The people among whom a custom is introduced may be of 64 2, 97 | whole people expressed by a custom counts far more in ~favor 65 2, 97 | such a people a prevailing custom obtains force of law, ~in 66 2, 97 | that which is introduced by custom.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[97] A[ 67 2, 98 | and according to human ~custom. But such the Old Law was 68 2, 100 | by reason of the general ~custom of the nations. Likewise 69 2, 101 | either from nature or from custom, or ~rather from grace; 70 2, 102 | worshipped heifers after the custom of Egypt, according to Osee ~ 71 2, 103 | law, but from dislike or custom: thus ~even now we see that 72 2, 103 | loathsome to the Jews by ancient custom; while the Jews might have ~ 73 2, 10 | 1/3~I answer that, The custom of the Church has very great 74 2, 10 | whatever. Now it was never the custom of the ~Church to baptize 75 2, 10 | contradiction to the ~Church's custom observed hitherto.~Aquin.: 76 2, 10 | are two reasons for this custom. One is on account of the 77 2, 30 | unless perchance the contrary custom ~prevail, or unless a man 78 2, 45 | perfect, for them who by custom have their senses exercised 79 2, 47 | remarks (De Memoria ~ii) "custom is a second nature": wherefore 80 2, 53 | those who according to human custom, provide themselves with 81 2, 60 | to whom tribute is due, custom to whom custom."~Aquin.: 82 2, 60 | tribute is due, custom to whom custom."~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[62] A[ 83 2, 65 | Acts 25:16: "It is not the custom of the Romans ~to condemn 84 2, 69 | labor entailed, and for the custom of the country. If, however, ~ 85 2, 69 | accordance with a commendable custom."~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[71] A[ 86 2, 75 | established by public authority or custom.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[77] A[ 87 2, 77 | also against nature, or custom. ~Therefore transgression 88 2, 77 | natural law. Again, a laudable custom has the force of a precept; 89 2, 77 | Sabbath (Ep. xxxvi), ~"a custom of God's people should be 90 2, 77 | may be against a laudable custom and against a natural ~inclination.~ 91 2, 81 | First, according to the custom of the prophets "to foretell ~ 92 2, 84 | Fourthly, on account of custom; ~for the faithful are bound 93 2, 84 | first-fruits according to the custom of their country and the 94 2, 84 | tradition of the ~ancients the custom arose for those who had 95 2, 84 | limits according to the custom of one's country. And it 96 2, 85 | Apostle proves this from human custom, saying (1 Cor. ~9:7): " 97 2, 85 | tithes, according to the custom of their country and the ~ 98 2, 85 | perhaps by reason of the custom of one's country.~Aquin.: 99 2, 85 | Further, it is the general custom in certain countries for 100 2, 85 | prescribes ~that in this matter a custom that has obtained for a 101 2, 87 | Jews have this most evil custom of swearing by the ~elements." 102 2, 89 | is a most discreditable custom for those who have been 103 2, 91 | according to ecclesiastical custom. Hence ~Ambrose [*Comment. 104 2, 91 | contrary to the general ~custom - which, according to Augustine [* 105 2, 92 | was owing to the general custom among the Gentiles of ~worshipping 106 2, 92 | harmony with the general custom. Thus Augustine (De Civ. 107 2, 92 | worship ss in accordance with custom rather than with ~the reality": 108 2, 93 | the demons, yet does this custom ~also displease me, that 109 2, 98 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 4: Further, custom makes that which otherwise 110 2, 98 | wives, so long as it was the custom." Now it is the ~custom 111 2, 98 | custom." Now it is the ~custom in some places to give something 112 2, 98 | cannot be excused by any ~custom whatever, since "custom 113 2, 98 | custom whatever, since "custom does not prevail over natural 114 2, 98 | OBJ 4: As stated above, "custom does not prevail over natural 115 2, 98 | forbidden. Wherefore the custom, if such ~there be, of demanding 116 2, 98 | a stipend recognized by custom it is not ~simoniacal, provided 117 2, 99 | Him than sacrifices. ~This custom has led to the application 118 2, 100 | to whom tribute is due; custom to whom custom; fear to 119 2, 100 | tribute is due; custom to whom custom; fear to whom fear; ~honor 120 2, 120 | institution of the Church and the custom of Christian people. For ~ 121 2, 130 | for it is an established custom among men. Therefore ~eccentricity 122 2, 136 | two ways. In one way, by ~custom: for where a man is accustomed 123 2, 140 | Lust served became a custom, and custom not resisted ~ 124 2, 140 | served became a custom, and custom not resisted ~became necessity." 125 2, 140 | thereon, the ~impulse of custom," i.e. carnal concupiscence, " 126 2, 145 | council, nor sanctioned by the custom of the ~universal Church." 127 2, 145 | and are sanctioned by the custom ~of the universal Church. 128 2, 145 | precept, ~especially if custom be in his favor, or if it 129 2, 145 | course is ~recognized by custom, since when superiors are 130 2, 145 | contrary, stands the general custom of the Church.~Aquin.: SMT 131 2, 145 | devoutly. Again it is ~the custom in the Church for Holy orders 132 2, 145 | in contradiction to the custom of ~Christian people, which 133 2, 145 | contrary, stands the common custom of the Christian people.~ 134 2, 145 | something to the ~common custom, yet so as not to be a heavy 135 2, 145 | Now the ~right and common custom is for men to eat about 136 2, 145 | contrary, stands the common custom of the faithful.~Aquin.: 137 2, 145 | things in other fasts the custom varies among different ~ 138 2, 145 | bound to conform to that custom which is in ~vogue with 139 2, 152 | loathsome ~to the Jews through custom introduced by the law into 140 2, 152 | pleasure, either as being the custom of ~one's country, or on 141 2, 152 | unbecomingness varies according to custom, and ~human or Divine law: 142 2, 154 | a habit acquired through custom: whereas in the incontinent 143 2, 157 | it does ~either from evil custom, or from a corrupt nature, 144 2, 167 | agreed upon and confirmed by custom or law of ~any city or nation 145 2, 167 | either in accordance with the custom of those among whom he dwells 146 2, 167 | dwells or ~contrary to such custom. Hence Augustine says (De 147 2, 167 | account of some ~contrary custom: although such a custom 148 2, 167 | custom: although such a custom is not to be commended.~ 149 2, 167 | according to the general ~custom. Hence it is in itself sinful 150 2, 182 | priests know that by the custom of the ~Church they are 151 2, 182 | should recognize that, by custom rather than by the very ~ 152 2, 184 | perfect, for them who by custom have their senses exercised 153 2, 185 | xiii): "It is still ~the custom in Judea, not only among 154 2, 186 | perfect; for them who by ~custom have their senses exercised 155 2, 187 | this reason that by common custom children are made to apply 156 3, 15 | were assumed, so that the custom of our ~body was atoned 157 3, 15 | body was atoned for by the custom of our nature. Or when He 158 3, 15 | s necessity, but to its custom." And he ~uses the word " 159 3, 23 | God in likeness to human custom. But among men those ~only 160 3, 27 | Virgin, yet it tolerates the custom of certain ~churches that 161 3, 28 | femina,' according to the custom of the Hebrew ~tongue: which 162 3, 28 | husband, ~according as the custom of the time required, together 163 3, 29 | world, according to the custom of the world had to be enrolled ~ 164 3, 29 | senate and other courts. The custom of the ~Scriptures, too, 165 3, 29 | the house. For ~it was the custom among the ancients for espoused 166 3, 31 | according to the Jewish custom, one of ~those having died 167 3, 40 | 27:55, "It was a Jewish custom, nor was it thought ~wrong 168 3, 51 | rendered to the dead, the custom of each nation should be 169 3, 51 | observed." Now ~it was the custom of this people to anoint 170 3, 51 | Mark ~15:46: "The Church's custom has prevailed for the sacrifice 171 3, 68 | add any other days to this custom." Therefore it ~seems that 172 3, 68 | Therefore it is not the ~custom of the Church to baptize 173 3, 70 | of Scripture or from the custom of the Jews. Wherefore it 174 3, 72 | we followed the ancient ~custom of our Church: but if this 175 3, 74 | Church. Nevertheless the ~custom of celebrating with unleavened 176 3, 74 | Para. 3/3~However, this custom of the Greeks is not unreasonable 177 3, 74 | with water according to the custom of that country: hence it 178 3, 74 | according to the ~reasonable custom of the entire Church more 179 3, 76 | because according to human custom it seems to be more ~adapted 180 3, 77 | and power works beyond custom." But this must ~not be 181 3, 78 | this form according to the ~custom of the Roman Church, who 182 3, 79 | this is not the Church's custom: for instance, that many 183 3, 80 | accordance with the former ~custom observed by some of receiving 184 3, 80 | been abrogated by contrary custom.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[80] A[ 185 3, 80 | if it were a praiseworthy custom to receive this ~sacrament 186 3, 80 | and yet this is not the custom ~of the Church. Consequently, 187 3, 80 | the contrary, It is the custom of many churches for the 188 3, 80 | account it is a prudent custom in some ~churches for the 189 3, 82 | the contrary, It is the custom of some Churches for priests 190 3, 82 | therefore, according to the custom of some ~Churches, as the 191 3, 83 | 1~On the contrary is the custom which the Church observes 192 3, 83 | as the Greeks have the custom in the east? ~Receive it 193 3, 83 | Church ought to ~imitate the custom of Christ and the apostles. 194 3, 83 | 1/1~On the contrary, The custom of the Church stands for 195 3, 84 | institution and the Church's custom. But we do not read that 196 Suppl, 20| fifth is when it is ~the custom in a diocese for the more 197 Suppl, 20| to inspire fear, because custom in these cases either ~gives 198 Suppl, 23| punishment appointed by common ~custom for holding communion with 199 Suppl, 25| neither will this explain the custom of the Church, who assigns, 200 Suppl, 25| contrary, stands the common custom of the Church in granting ~ 201 Suppl, 26| the contrary, stands the custom of the Church in accordance 202 Suppl, 28| the needs of the Church or custom require it. ~In that case 203 Suppl, 29| employed according to the custom of ~all the churches are 204 Suppl, 29| words of James, and from the custom of the ~Roman Church, who 205 Suppl, 39| homic. volunt.], as also the custom of the Church.~Aquin.: SMT 206 Suppl, 52| is incredible that this custom have as much reason ~in 207 Suppl, 52| and according ~to common custom, children are named after 208 Suppl, 55| himself when ~according to custom, the banns were published 209 Suppl, 65| have ~several wives. For custom does not prejudice the law 210 Suppl, 65| wives "when this was the custom," ~according to Augustine ( 211 Suppl, 65| 1 Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: Custom does not prejudice the law 212 Suppl, 65| conclusions ~from these custom enforces, as Tully declares ( 213 Suppl, 65| nature and are ~approved by custom." Wherefore it is evident 214 Suppl, 65| sanctioned by any law or custom, whereas ~the converse has 215 Suppl, 67| of the Old Law it was the custom for a wife after divorce 216 Suppl, 67| mos] does not signify ~custom but good manners; in the 217 Suppl, 71| clearly approves of the custom ~whereby a commendation 218 Suppl, 71| God at His altar." This custom was ~established by the 219 Suppl, 71| First, on account of the custom of the Church, who orders ~ 220 Suppl, 72| is provided by the common custom of the ~Church which asks 221 Suppl, 72| this is confirmed by the custom of the Church, which often 222 Suppl, 75| because it was the ~common custom in olden times to burn the


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