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Alphabetical    [«  »]
worthiness 12
worthless 11
worthlessness 1
worthy 204
would 7641
wouldst 11
wound 42
Frequency    [«  »]
204 established
204 mission
204 serm
204 worthy
203 conscience
203 injustice
203 innocence
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

worthy

    Part, Question
1 1, 1 | borrows its principles is worthy of the name of wisdom; ~ 2 1, 36 | such a thing appear to ~be worthy of anathema. ~Aquin.: SMT 3 1, 48 | it is an evil to be ~made worthy of punishment." And this 4 1, 66 | darkness, so the reward for worthy deeds is laid up in the 5 1, 68 | this view of the question worthy of all ~commendation, as 6 1, 49 | it is an evil to be ~made worthy of punishment." And this 7 1, 67 | darkness, so the reward for worthy deeds is laid up in the 8 1, 69 | this view of the question worthy of all ~commendation, as 9 1, 83 | soul can be said to be ~worthy of that vision," namely, 10 1, 101 | divinely ordered region, and worthy of him who was made to God' 11 2, 1 | According as their end is worthy of blame or praise so are 12 2, 1 | praise so are our deeds ~worthy of blame or praise."~Aquin.: 13 2, 2 | sufferings of this time are not worthy to ~be compared with the 14 2, 7 | circumstances make acts to be worthy of praise or blame, of excuse 15 2, 21 | actions ~alone, renders them worthy of praise or blame: and 16 2, 24 | exclude their ~becoming worthy of praise or blame, in so 17 2, 35 | according ~to reason, the more worthy is he of praise, and the 18 2, 65 | Ethic. ~iv) that "he who is worthy of small things, and so 19 2, 68 | following remark: "It is worthy of note in this feast of 20 2, 73 | of intemperance are most worthy of reproach, because they ~ 21 2, 81 | xviii.]. For nothing is worthy to receive God ~unless it 22 2, 99 | lawgiver: and this ~makes a law worthy of rejection, as the Philosopher 23 2, 102 | particular way ~so that they be worthy of the worship of God; so 24 2, 105 | see that the offender be worthy of stripes; they ~shall 25 2, 108 | say: "For the laborer is worthy of his hire." Nor is it 26 2, 111 | is justified, and is made worthy to ~be called pleasing to 27 2, 111 | 1:21: "He hath made us ~worthy to be made partakers of 28 2, 112 | knoweth not whether ~he be worthy of love or hatred." Now 29 2, 112 | sanctifying grace maketh a man ~worthy of God's love. Therefore 30 2, 113 | grace, whereby a man is made worthy of ~eternal life, from which 31 2, 113 | of the ungodly, who are worthy of ~punishment, more than 32 2, 113 | their justification are worthy of glory. Hence ~Augustine 33 2, 114 | sufferings of this time ~are not worthy [condignae] to be compared 34 2, 114 | gives grace only to the worthy. Now, no one is said ~to 35 2, 114 | Now, no one is said ~to be worthy of some good, unless he 36 2, 114 | grace to none but to the worthy, not that they ~were previously 37 2, 114 | that they ~were previously worthy, but that by His grace He 38 2, 114 | His grace He makes them worthy, Who ~alone "can make him 39 2, 10 | them count their masters worthy of all ~honor": and it is 40 2, 23 | 1:12): "Who hath made us worthy to ~be partakers of the 41 2, 23 | sent." ~Now no man can be worthy, at the same time, of eternal 42 2, 34 | which can accrue to the worthy and the unworthy; and he 43 2, 38 | who do such things, are worthy of death, and not only they ~ 44 2, 58 | formed; for he is deemed worthy of honor from the very fact 45 2, 60 | being conferred on a more ~worthy subject, and then there 46 2, 60 | its being conferred on a worthy subject by ~counseling that 47 2, 60 | who do such things are ~worthy of death, and not only they 48 2, 61 | some cause that renders him worthy of it, but ~simply because 49 2, 61 | a reason why this man be worthy of this gift, is to be referred ~ 50 2, 61 | circumstance of ~person makes a man worthy as regards one thing, but 51 2, 61 | consanguinity makes a man worthy to be appointed heir to 52 2, 61 | rendered proportionate to and worthy of things ~which are distributed 53 2, 61 | although persons are more worthy, absolutely ~speaking, yet 54 2, 61 | speaking, yet they are not more worthy in this regard.~Aquin.: 55 2, 61 | whereby a man is ~rendered worthy of an ecclesiastical benefice. 56 2, 61 | gifts of grace is the more worthy. Secondly, in relation to ~ 57 2, 61 | gratuitous graces on the less worthy.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[63] A[ 58 2, 61 | sometimes they are less worthy, both absolutely speaking, ~ 59 2, 61 | are preferred to the ~more worthy, there is a sin of respect 60 2, 61 | prelate's kinsfolk are as worthy as others, and then without 61 2, 61 | them count their ~masters worthy of all honor." Therefore 62 2, 61 | causes that do not render him worthy of honor. Now this savors 63 2, 67 | that "they . ~. . are worthy of death . . . that consent" 64 2, 68 | and (Rm. 1:32): "They are worthy of ~death, not only they 65 2, 69 | 32) ~that "they . . . are worthy of death, not only they 66 2, 71 | Apostle (Rm. 1:32), they "are worthy of ~death . . . not only 67 2, 74 | reason he judges himself ~worthy of being cursed; and in 68 2, 76 | Rm. 1:32) that they "are worthy ~of death . . . not only 69 2, 85 | hire']: "The workman is worthy of his hire," and the Apostle ~ 70 2, 86 | Ecclus. 26:20): "No price is worthy of a ~continent soul."~Aquin.: 71 2, 86 | continency itself for which no worthy price can be found, as is 72 2, 97 | chosen by the ~sovereign be worthy of honor." Now this seems 73 2, 98 | gift or deed of ours, "are worthy to be compared with ~the 74 2, 98 | ministers), he becomes worthy of an ecclesiastical benefice 75 2, 98 | the request be made for a worthy person, the ~deed itself 76 2, 98 | because it is based on a worthy cause, on ~account of which 77 2, 100 | in themselves, are more worthy of honor than the ~persons 78 2, 101 | that rule ~well be esteemed worthy of double honor" etc. says ( 79 2, 101 | presence: "This honor is he worthy of whom the king ~hath a 80 2, 108 | truthfulness is good and worthy of praise." Therefore every 81 2, 108 | are mentioned as being worthy of credit, was ~done and 82 2, 116 | mortal sin. For no one is ~worthy of death save for a mortal 83 2, 116 | mortal sin. But men are worthy of death on account of covetousness. 84 2, 116 | They who do such things are worthy of ~death." Therefore covetousness 85 2, 122 | heart, this may be deemed worthy of a reward, as Lucy said.~ 86 2, 127 | Reply OBJ 3: Those are worthy of praise who despise riches 87 2, 127 | not to ~care to do what is worthy of honor, this would be 88 2, 127 | as a thing of which he is worthy, or even little honors ~ 89 2, 127 | magnanimous man deems himself worthy of the ~greatest things" ( 90 2, 127 | iv, 3) that "whosoever is worthy of ~little things and deems 91 2, 127 | things and deems himself worthy of them, is temperate, but 92 2, 127 | magnanimous deems himself worthy of ~great things, and despises 93 2, 127 | only deeds of virtue are ~worthy of praise. Therefore magnanimity 94 2, 127 | for ~"he deems himself worthy in accordance with his worth" ( 95 2, 127 | makes a man deem himself ~worthy of great things in consideration 96 2, 127 | as he tends to what is worthy ~of great honors.~Aquin.: 97 2, 127 | OBJ 2: Not all security is worthy of praise but only when 98 2, 128 | one should deem oneself ~worthy of great things. But a man 99 2, 128 | even if he ~deem himself worthy of small things, if they 100 2, 128 | thinks himself great, and worthy of great ~things, by reason 101 2, 128 | justly deem themselves worthy of great things, nor are 102 2, 130 | one's own good as being worthy of ~praise. Now it is not 103 2, 131 | is especially one who is worthy of great goods, yet does 104 2, 131 | yet does not deem ~himself worthy of them." Now no one is 105 2, 131 | of them." Now no one is worthy of great goods except the ~ 106 2, 131 | the virtuous are truly worthy of honor." Therefore the 107 2, 131 | withdraws from the ~things he is worthy of. Therefore pusillanimity 108 2, 131 | who deems ~himself less worthy than he is, is said to be 109 2, 131 | men deem themselves less worthy than they are; for ~instance, 110 2, 131 | Moses and Jeremias, who were worthy of the office God chose ~ 111 2, 131 | virtue which he has, to be worthy of doing certain great ~ 112 2, 131 | certain great ~things that are worthy of great honor, and yet 113 2, 131 | that the fainthearted is worthy of great things ~in proportion 114 2, 131 | Moses and Jeremias were worthy of the office to which they ~ 115 2, 131 | good things, of which he is worthy, if ~he knew himself." Now 116 2, 131 | great things of which one is worthy. But, as stated above ~( 117 2, 139 | iv, 3) that "one who is ~worthy of small things and deems 118 2, 139 | things and deems himself worthy of them is temperate, but ~ 119 2, 142 | that they were accounted worthy to suffer reproach ~for 120 2, 143 | be honest through being worthy ~of honor. Now honor, as 121 2, 143 | only the ~good man who is worthy of honor." Now a man is 122 2, 150 | instead of being sinful is worthy of praise.~Aquin.: SMT SS 123 2, 152 | it became all the more worthy of ~condemnation when religion 124 2, 153 | Ecclus. 26:20): "No price is worthy of a continent soul." ~Therefore 125 2, 153 | means that "no price is worthy of a ~continent soul," in 126 2, 153 | means that "no price is ~worthy of a continent soul," because 127 2, 155 | that "Moses was deemed worthy of the Divine apparition 128 2, 161 | knew not, and did things worthy ~of stripes, shall be beaten 129 2, 182 | that rule well be esteemed worthy ~of double honor"; and again 130 2, 182 | of his exemplary life is worthy of the priesthood, ~and 131 2, 183 | that rule well be esteemed ~worthy of double honor." Accordingly, 132 2, 183 | in that office, or to be worthy of doing ~them; so that 133 2, 183 | added: "For the workman is ~worthy of his meat." And yet if 134 2, 184 | 26:20) that "no price is worthy ~of a continent soul." Now 135 2, 184 | vow of that which is more worthy is itself ~more excellent. 136 2, 184 | to break a vow is a ~sin worthy of condemnation, as appears 137 2, 185 | 10:10: "The workman is worthy of his meat." Now it ~belongs 138 3, 10 | The Lamb that was slain is worthy to ~receive . . . divinity 139 3, 15 | conquering spirit, and one ~most worthy of a crown, according to 140 3, 23 | makes man whom He adopts worthy to receive the ~heavenly 141 3, 23 | whereas man does not make him worthy whom he ~adopts; but rather 142 3, 23 | chooses one who is already worthy.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[23] A[ 143 3, 25 | Word, it ~would have been worthy of veneration on account 144 3, 27 | by His grace, made her worthy ~of that office, according 145 3, 27 | she would not have been worthy to be the Mother of God, 146 3, 27 | disposition, by which she was made worthy ~to be the mother of Christ: 147 3, 27 | order that she might be ~worthy to be the mother of God. 148 3, 33 | should be such as to be ~worthy of the Holy Ghost. But the 149 3, 36 | at hand, might be ~proved worthy of condemnation" (Remig., 150 3, 37 | circumcised from ~vice is worthy of Divine regard" [*Bede, 151 3, 42 | might hand it down to others worthy of it; ~according to 2 Tim. 152 3, 42 | they were neither able nor worthy to receive the naked ~truth, 153 3, 52 | or some whom He deemed worthy of such a benefit. Yet I 154 3, 62 | effect, i.e. by making man worthy of eternal life, but ~not 155 3, 64 | He is [Vulg.: 'They are'] worthy ~of death; not only he that 156 3, 70 | consisting in being made worthy of ~eternal life; but not 157 3, 72 | is committed ~to a more worthy minister.~Aquin.: SMT TP 158 3, 72 | being applied to a more worthy part of the body, but by 159 3, 73 | sacrament of Thine not make us worthy of punishment": ~so as to 160 3, 80 | 8:8), "Lord, I am not worthy that Thou shouldst enter 161 3, 80 | other said: ~'Lord I am not worthy that Thou shouldst enter 162 3, 80 | 8:8): "Lord, I am not ~worthy that Thou shouldst enter 163 3, 83 | people, that they may be made worthy of such great mysteries.~ 164 3, 84 | 15:9): "I . . . am not worthy to be called an apostle 165 3, 88 | recipient, who is less worthy, wherefore a greater favor 166 3, 89 | their sins, or have made worthy confession of them. ~On 167 3, 90 | Bring forth . ~. . fruits worthy of penance." Therefore it 168 Suppl, 13| Bring forth . ~. . fruits worthy of penance." Therefore it 169 Suppl, 14| knoweth not whether he be worthy of love or hatred" ~(Eccles. 170 Suppl, 14| that "the sinner is not worthy of the ~bread he eats." 171 Suppl, 17| ecclesiastical judge has to admit the worthy to the ~kingdom and exclude 172 Suppl, 17| the very fact that he is worthy. Therefore it does not concern 173 Suppl, 17| of the keys to admit the worthy to the kingdom.~Aquin.: 174 Suppl, 17| the mode, in the words, "worthy" and "unworthy," ~because 175 Suppl, 17| Reply OBJ 3: A person may be worthy to have something in two 176 Suppl, 17| it, and thus whoever is worthy ~has heaven already opened 177 Suppl, 17| keys admits those who are worthy, ~but to whom heaven is 178 Suppl, 17| of ~the key, "admits the worthy and excludes the unworthy," 179 Suppl, 17| whereby he judges a man to be worthy, and ~also the very act 180 Suppl, 25| cause ~for which a person is worthy of an indulgence.~Aquin.: 181 Suppl, 35| orders, so that he may be worthy to ~receive them. Therefore 182 Suppl, 35| nevertheless a man cannot be the worthy ~recipient of those gifts, 183 Suppl, 35| Para. 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: The worthy exercise of Orders requires 184 Suppl, 35| that suffices to make them worthy members of Christ's people, 185 Suppl, 36| themselves for Orders ~be worthy, by making a careful inquiry 186 Suppl, 36| needs of the people, if the worthy be ~promoted and the unworthy 187 Suppl, 40| the New Testament is more worthy than ~the priesthood of 188 Suppl, 64| that consent ~to them are worthy of death" (Rm. 1:32). Now 189 Suppl, 69| according as each one is worthy of rest or of ~suffering." 190 Suppl, 71| that is to ~say, by being worthy of reward. By way of prayer, 191 Suppl, 71| consequently in this respect is worthy to be heard by God. ~Nevertheless, 192 Suppl, 71| profit those alone who are worthy of their holy prayers?" 193 Suppl, 71| but those who ~are most worthy. And they instanced a candle 194 Suppl, 71| offered, if ~he be equally worthy. On the other hand, if the 195 Suppl, 72| them or not: for if ~we be worthy of their prayers, they would 196 Suppl, 72| 5: A person is rendered worthy of a saint's prayers for 197 Suppl, 93| that rule well be esteemed worthy of double ~honor, especially 198 Suppl, 96| rendered by his very offense worthy of being cut off ~entirely 199 Suppl, 96| sometimes he is not rendered worthy of being ~cut off entirely 200 Suppl, 96| justice, sin renders a person worthy to be altogether ~cut off 201 Suppl, 96| xii, 12): "He is become worthy of ~eternal evil, who destroyed 202 Appen1, 1| is not for that reason ~worthy of punishment, and on the 203 Appen1, 1| punishment is not for that reason worthy of glory and honor."~Aquin.: 204 Appen2, 1| Christ, were in a more ~worthy place than that wherein


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