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Alphabetical    [«  »]
loses 58
loseth 1
losing 17
loss 215
losses 7
lost 238
lot 24
Frequency    [«  »]
216 proves
215 belonging
215 cease
215 loss
215 off
214 conferred
214 drink
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

loss

    Part, Question
1 1, 23 | likewise be the cause of ~the loss of the reprobate. But this 2 1, 48 | Pain of death, Pain of loss, ~Pain of sense." - Ed.]~ 3 1, 49 | Pain of death, Pain of loss, ~Pain of sense." - Ed.]~ 4 1, 94 | disobedience." Hence if the loss of grace dissolved the obedience 5 1, 96 | recover ~immortality, the loss of which was an effect of 6 1, 96 | Adam's body suffered no loss, as being incorruptible. 7 1, 96 | as a remedy against such loss man was provided with food, ~ 8 1, 112 | the angel grieves over the loss of the one guarded?~(8) 9 1, 112 | 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, the loss of the guarded redounds 10 1, 112 | against our will." But the loss of the man ~whom he has 11 1, 112 | Therefore ~angels grieve for the loss of men.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[ 12 1, 113 | demons' intention is the loss of souls; whereas God's 13 1, 118 | death is due only to ~the loss of something. Therefore 14 2, 2 | honor: since man suffers loss in ~all other things, lest 15 2, 2 | things, lest he should suffer loss of honor. Therefore ~happiness 16 2, 18 | kind of road to the entire loss of ~health, occasioned by 17 2, 22 | passion, accompanied by the loss of ~something, is only in 18 2, 28 | ecstasy ~seems to imply loss of reason. But love does 19 2, 28 | does not always result in loss of ~reason: for lovers are 20 2, 31 | pleasures, ~rather than suffer loss of honor which is an intellectual 21 2, 35 | in being ~punished by the loss of good." Therefore pain 22 2, 35 | Reply OBJ 3: Pain at the loss of good proves the goodness 23 2, 35 | is caused either by the loss of some loved ~good, or 24 2, 36 | sorrow is caused by the loss of a good or rather by the ~ 25 2, 36 | sorrow is caused by the loss of good or by the presence 26 2, 36 | sorrow is caused by the loss of a good rather ~than by 27 2, 36 | sorrow is caused by the loss of temporal goods. Therefore, 28 2, 36 | sorrow is caused by the loss of some good.~Aquin.: SMT 29 2, 36 | is caused chiefly by the loss of good.~Aquin.: SMT FS 30 2, 36 | or sorrow is felt for the loss of good ~rather than for 31 2, 36 | respect, to sorrow for the loss of good, ~would be the same 32 2, 36 | Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 1: The loss itself of good is apprehended 33 2, 36 | as an evil, just as ~the loss of evil is apprehended as 34 2, 36 | that pain results from the loss of temporal goods. ~Aquin.: 35 2, 36 | since we sorrow more for the loss of present good, in ~which 36 2, 39 | could not be punished by the loss of good." Because, however, ~ 37 2, 42 | no cause for fear, save loss of the good we love.~Aquin.: 38 2, 42 | it, through fearing its loss. If therefore a ~man be 39 2, 43 | cause for fear save the loss of what we love, when we ~ 40 2, 48 | honor or wealth, suffers a loss ~therein, the loss seems 41 2, 48 | suffers a loss ~therein, the loss seems all the greater, both 42 2, 73 | destruction of ~which entails the loss of prudence, since when 43 2, 78 | knowingly, suffers ~the loss of a limb, that he may save 44 2, 78 | is willing to suffer the ~loss of some spiritual good, 45 2, 78 | sake, without suffering loss of the ~other good; even 46 2, 79 | not take pleasure in the loss of man, as regards ~the 47 2, 79 | of man, as regards ~the loss itself, but by reason of 48 2, 79 | good that ensues ~from the loss.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[79] A[ 49 2, 79 | others is ~directed to their loss is due to His justice: and 50 2, 86 | 71], A[6]). Wherefore the loss ~of comeliness occasioned 51 2, 87 | considerable trouble and loss in ~order to achieve a sinful 52 2, 87 | that man endures toil and loss in sinning, is of a nature 53 2, 87 | punishment is the "pain of loss," which also ~is infinite, 54 2, 87 | infinite, because it is the loss of the infinite good, i.e. 55 2, 87 | Him that ~it suffered the loss of its brightness, in which 56 2, 87 | sometimes that man suffers the loss of a lesser good, that he ~ 57 2, 87 | good, as when he suffers loss of money for the ~sake of 58 2, 87 | sake of bodily health, or loss of both of these, for the 59 2, 87 | of God. In such cases the loss is an evil to ~man, not 60 2, 87 | Consequently no one suffers loss in the goods of the soul 61 2, 88 | evident as regards the pain of loss, because mortal ~sins deserve 62 2, 89 | is nothing ~else but the loss of the soul's beauty. Therefore 63 2, 89 | A[1]), a stain denotes a loss of ~comeliness due to contact 64 2, 89 | seems in the ~nature of a loss of habitual rather than 65 2, 96 | human laws often bring loss of character and injury 66 2, 96 | wherefore nature inflicts ~a loss on the part, in order to 67 2, 96 | city, it would be a great loss to the city, if the gates 68 2, 102 | who has suffered ~seminal loss signifies the uncleanness 69 2, 105 | except ~to avoid a manifest loss." For if possessions were 70 2, 105 | whole people thus suffered a loss they ~forgot their private 71 2, 105 | order to avoid ~this twofold loss, the men of the city would 72 2, 105 | consequently he is apt to dread the loss of these above other things. ~ 73 2, 109 | Now man incurs a triple loss by sinning, ~as was clearly 74 2, 9 | man becomes aware of the loss (of which they may be the ~ 75 2, 12 | may be sentenced to the loss of ~his right of dominion, 76 2, 18 | detriment to his body, and loss of his worldly goods, whereby 77 2, 18 | love, since man fears the loss of ~what he loves, as Augustine 78 2, 18 | detriment to his own ~body and loss of worldly goods, but to 79 2, 25 | 26: "He that neglecteth a loss for the sake ~of a friend, 80 2, 31 | removal of an external loss, or of a bodily injury, 81 2, 37 | Nevertheless, ~just as the loss of charity is the road to 82 2, 37 | charity is the road to the loss of faith, according ~to 83 2, 41 | mortal sin, it tends to the loss of salvation.~Aquin.: SMT 84 2, 56 | is deficient is called "loss." The reason for this is 85 2, 59 | which a person has suffered loss. Now in ~respect of either 86 2, 59 | also, that whosoever causes loss to another, ~should suffer 87 2, 59 | another, ~should suffer loss in his belongings. This 88 2, 59 | his belongings. This just loss is also found in the ~Law ( 89 2, 59 | man who caused another's loss, himself would lose nothing, 90 2, 60 | he that has inflicted a loss on a man is bound to remove 91 2, 60 | is bound to remove that ~loss. Now it happens sometimes 92 2, 60 | happens sometimes that the loss sustained is greater than ~ 93 2, 60 | inflict ~on the sower a loss equal to the coming harvest, 94 2, 60 | would seem to occasion his loss of all his possible profits 95 2, 60 | answer that, Whoever brings a loss upon another person, seemingly, ~ 96 2, 60 | from him the amount of the loss, since, according to the ~ 97 2, 60 | Philosopher (Ethic. v, 4) loss is so called from a man 98 2, 60 | where 'damnum' stands for 'loss,' and 'minus' for 'less.' 99 2, 60 | started with is called 'loss.'] Therefore a man is ~bound 100 2, 60 | restitution according to the loss he has brought upon ~another.~ 101 2, 60 | 2/3 ~Now a man suffers a loss in two ways. First, by being 102 2, 60 | he actually has; and a loss of this kind is always to 103 2, 60 | on the way to obtain. A loss of this kind need not be 104 2, 60 | make ~compensation for the loss incurred, although he be 105 2, 60 | receive from another without loss to the latter, ~as when 106 2, 60 | the compensation ~for the loss incurred by the person from 107 2, 62 | on account of the owner's loss. On the other hand a ~man 108 2, 64 | robbery ~not only inflicts a loss on a person in his things, 109 2, 68 | false defamation, or some loss, in ~such cases he is bound 110 2, 69 | bound to restitution of the loss ~unjustly incurred by the 111 2, 72 | such things lead to the loss or ~depreciation of his 112 2, 75 | the thing sold, but on the loss which the ~sale brings on 113 2, 75 | the seller be not at ~a loss through being without that 114 2, 75 | though he may charge for the loss he suffers.~Aquin.: SMT 115 2, 75 | to him that has suffered loss, if the loss be considerable. ~ 116 2, 75 | has suffered loss, if the loss be considerable. ~I add 117 2, 75 | an occasion of ~danger or loss, although a man need not 118 2, 75 | the buyer an occasion of loss or danger, by the very fact ~ 119 2, 75 | such defect may occasion loss or ~danger to the buyer - 120 2, 75 | or ~danger to the buyer - loss, if, by reason of this defect, 121 2, 75 | to compensation for the loss incurred.~Aquin.: SMT SS 122 2, 76 | sometimes a man suffers loss through lending money. ~ 123 2, 76 | for compensation for the loss he incurs of something he 124 2, 76 | of money but to avoid a loss. It ~may also happen that 125 2, 76 | borrower avoids a greater loss than the lender ~incurs, 126 2, 76 | is bound to make good the loss.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[78] A[ 127 2, 77 | 4: Further, the pain of loss which consists in being 128 2, 77 | correspond both the pain ~of loss on account of the aversion 129 2, 77 | deserves not only the pain of loss, but also the pain of sense, ~ 130 2, 85 | unless he has incurred ~the loss through his own fault or 131 2, 87 | rather to suffer temporal loss, than violate his ~oath. 132 2, 98 | Church that has incurred loss by their transfer, ~notwithstanding 133 2, 102 | of every ~good." Thus the loss of one good may be compensated 134 2, 106 | retaliation," or the loss of eye for eye, ~whereby 135 2, 121 | such ~as blame, pain, or loss.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[123] A[ 136 2, 121 | soul - for instance, the loss of bodily ~life, which the 137 2, 123 | the covetous man fears the loss of money, the intemperate 138 2, 123 | the intemperate man the ~loss of pleasure, and so on. 139 2, 123 | more to be avoided than the loss of ~temporal goods. Hence 140 2, 123 | external things, such as loss of money; or if one were 141 2, 123 | the body in order to avoid loss of money, one would not 142 2, 127 | every ~one grieves at the loss of what is helpful to him. 143 2, 127 | much ~cast down by their loss.~ 144 2, 131 | habit, or mortally and with loss ~of the habit of gratuitous 145 2, 132 | incur the risk of a ~great loss.~ 146 2, 134 | to all natural goods, the loss of which may cause sorrow, 147 2, 150 | the seal is broken without loss of ~virginity. For Augustine 148 2, 152 | flesh, is freed from eternal loss, in so far as these ~works 149 2, 162 | penal on ~account of the loss of the Divine favor preserving 150 2, 162 | pain of sense ~but pain of loss. Secondly, it may be considered 151 2, 182 | Scriptures, penury and loss of all one's wealth, these 152 2, 187 | but sometimes leads to the loss of charity, when through 153 3, 1 | sin, but merely ~pain of loss, as has been shown (FS, 154 3, 1 | sins - and not ~the pain of loss, for He had no defect of 155 3, 4 | nature assumed ~through the loss of anything pertaining to 156 3, 15 | is saddened save by the loss of his goods. Now ~the just 157 3, 15 | he was ~saddened by the loss of the goods fortune has 158 3, 15 | anyone grieves over the loss of grace or ~money. Now 159 3, 28 | declared, not ~to insinuate the loss of virginity, but to witness 160 3, 29 | declared, not to insinuate the loss of virginity, ~but to witness 161 3, 46 | His ~Passion. Thirdly, the loss of His bodily life, which 162 3, 46 | grieved not only over the loss of His own bodily ~life, 163 3, 46 | united with it, that its loss, even for one hour, would 164 3, 46 | of greater grief than the loss of another man's life for 165 3, 52 | but only with the pain of loss on ~account of original 166 3, 52 | punishment of the pain of loss, ~whereby they were excluded 167 3, 67 | baptized, man should suffer loss of his salvation.~Aquin.: 168 3, 70 | should ~be in danger of loss on account of original sin, 169 3, 80 | 1/1~Whether the seminal loss that occurs during sleep 170 3, 80 | 1: It seems that seminal loss does not hinder anyone from 171 3, 80 | account of sin. But seminal loss happens without sin: ~for 172 3, 80 | is evident that seminal loss even of one awake, if it 173 3, 80 | even supposing that seminal loss ~arises from some foregoing 174 3, 80 | individuals suffer seminal ~loss without sin even in their 175 3, 80 | Nor do they suffer any loss of ~life from the fact of 176 3, 80 | 3: Sinners suffer great loss in being kept back from 177 Suppl, 2 | Reply OBJ 2: Sorrow for the loss of virtue through sin is 178 Suppl, 8 | cannot be ~omitted without loss of eternal salvation, as 179 Suppl, 13| i, Ep. i, ad Lucilium) loss of time is a very grievous ~ 180 Suppl, 19| instrument, so neither does the ~loss of that form prevent that 181 Suppl, 21| Church, he incurs a triple loss, corresponding to the three 182 Suppl, 43| causes a ~deformity (as loss of the nose or eyes, and 183 Suppl, 43| although one ~incurs a loss from one's penalty, and 184 Suppl, 49| for a thing that has a loss attached to it to be eligible, 185 Suppl, 49| by compensating for that loss ~makes that thing ordinate 186 Suppl, 49| and right. Now there is a loss of reason ~incidental to 187 Suppl, 68| children should suffer any loss through being illegitimate?~( 188 Suppl, 68| children should suffer any loss through being illegitimate?~ 189 Suppl, 68| ought not to suffer any loss through ~being illegitimate. 190 Suppl, 68| Therefore he should not incur a loss on this account.~Aquin.: 191 Suppl, 68| unlawful intercourse to incur ~loss by not inheriting their 192 Suppl, 68| person is said to incur a loss for some cause in two ~ways: 193 Suppl, 68| illegitimate ~child incurs no loss. Secondly, because something 194 Suppl, 68| illegitimate son incurs ~a twofold loss. First because he is excluded 195 Suppl, 68| them. Secondly, he incurs a loss by not succeeding to his ~ 196 Suppl, 68| Reply OBJ 1: To incur a loss in this second way is not 197 Suppl, 68| illegitimate son incurs a loss, not in those things which 198 Suppl, 79| increase ~of passion results in loss of substance" [*Aristotle, 199 Suppl, 83| incorruptible, i.e. without the loss ~of any limbs." Therefore 200 Suppl, 83| increase of passion ~results in loss of substance." Now "if a 201 Suppl, 93| some suffer more from the loss of temporal goods than ~ 202 Suppl, 93| again can sorrow for the loss of ~corporeal things be 203 Suppl, 94| will be ~not only pain of loss corresponding to the aversion 204 Suppl, 96| inordinateness of the ~act itself, loss of being is not due to him, 205 Suppl, 96| should permit the utter loss of a creature which He made 206 Suppl, 96| work burn, he shall suffer loss: but he ~himself shall be 207 Suppl, 96| 89], A[2]] "shall suffer loss," because he will be punished 208 Appen1, 1| rather than caused ~their loss of Baptism." He also gives 209 Appen1, 1| vision; and consequently the loss of ~this vision is the proper 210 Appen1, 1| original sin will suffer no ~loss whatever in other kinds 211 Appen1, 1| sense, but only pain of loss, which is the privation 212 Appen1, 1| cannot be ~little for the loss of so great a good, especially 213 Appen1, 1| he should grieve at their loss, ~whether this be through 214 Appen1, 2| one will be ~the pain of loss, namely the delay of the 215 Appen1, 2| pain of Purgatory, both of loss and of sense, ~surpasses


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