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Alphabetical    [«  »]
injuring 16
injurious 37
injury 194
injustice 203
ink 1
inmost 12
inn 3
Frequency    [«  »]
204 serm
204 worthy
203 conscience
203 injustice
203 innocence
203 suffrages
202 am
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

injustice

    Part, Question
1 1, 23 | 3: Further, "There is no injustice in God" (Rm. 9:14). Now 2 1, 23 | can there be said to be injustice in God, ~if He prepares 3 1, 48 | praised if there were no injustice.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[48] A[ 4 1, 65 | as an ~architect, without injustice, places stones of the same 5 1, 65 | His wisdom, and without injustice, since no diversity of ~ 6 1, 49 | praised if there were no injustice.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[48] A[ 7 1, 66 | as an ~architect, without injustice, places stones of the same 8 1, 66 | His wisdom, and without injustice, since no diversity of ~ 9 2, 21 | recompense for justice or injustice towards ~another.~Aquin.: 10 2, 35 | specific form, as justice and injustice.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[35] A[ 11 2, 43 | instance, by reason of injustice, either because that other 12 2, 46 | through giving pain: because ~"injustice and imprudence, although 13 2, 46 | 3: Further, justice and injustice can be of one man towards 14 2, 46 | relation of ~justice or injustice.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[46] A[ 15 2, 46 | wrong-doing ~is an act of injustice. Therefore both on the part 16 2, 46 | is a certain justice and injustice between a man and ~himself," 17 2, 47 | considered ~in the light of an injustice. Wherefore the Philosopher 18 2, 47 | most of all, a man ~does an injustice, when he does an injury 19 2, 73 | but also to ~the sin of injustice, and in this respect may 20 2, 73 | another kind of sin, viz. injustice, in so far as he usurps ~ 21 2, 87 | not from God, and is an injustice. Therefore ~sin cannot be 22 2, 94 | or innocent, without any injustice whatever. In like ~manner 23 2, 96 | and when they write, write injustice; to oppress the poor in 24 2, 112 | otherwise there would be injustice ~with Him." But it is impossible 25 2, 112 | But it is impossible for injustice to be with God. Therefore ~ 26 2, 113 | transmutation from the state of injustice to the aforesaid state of ~ 27 2, 113 | subject to God, may be called injustice, as being contrary to the ~ 28 2, 113 | confess against ~myself my injustice to the Lord; and Thou hast 29 2, 10 | children. ~Therefore no injustice is committed if they baptize 30 2, 10 | Para. 1/1~On the contrary, Injustice should be done to no man. 31 2, 10 | man. Now it would be an ~injustice to Jews if their children 32 2, 24 | object of ~his hate was their injustice, which was their evil. Such 33 2, 38 | not stand up ~against his injustice." Therefore it is lawful 34 2, 38 | deception, seem to pertain to injustice. Therefore it is unlawful 35 2, 41 | some come under the head of injustice, those, to ~wit, whereby 36 2, 41 | or every special kind of ~injustice, may be found separately 37 2, 42 | less, and so he would do an injustice ~to the one he ought to 38 2, 43 | detain the truth of God ~in injustice." Therefore wisdom is compatible 39 2, 53 | law, even as neither can injustice be just, ~nor heat cold, 40 2, 53 | land." Now it pertains to injustice or ~illiberality to take 41 2, 54 | far as this pertains to injustice, as when ~a man uses guile 42 2, 54 | prudence, do not ~pertain to injustice in the same way as the execution 43 2, 54 | which ~latter pertain to injustice~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[56] A[2] 44 2, 54 | committed in matters of injustice, can ~be understood to be 45 2, 55 | 2) ~Justice itself; (3) Injustice; (4) Judgment.~Aquin.: SMT 46 2, 56 | virtue: and ~in like manner injustice may be called a general 47 2, 57 | 59] Out. Para. 1/1 - OF INJUSTICE (FOUR ARTICLES)~We must 48 2, 57 | ARTICLES)~We must now consider injustice, under which head there 49 2, 57 | of inquiry:~(1) Whether injustice is a special vice?~(2) Whether 50 2, 57 | Whether one can suffer injustice willingly?~(4) Whether injustice 51 2, 57 | injustice willingly?~(4) Whether injustice is a mortal sin according 52 2, 57 | Thes. Para. 1/1~Whether injustice is a special virtue?~Aquin.: 53 2, 57 | OBJ 1: It would seem that injustice is not a special vice. For 54 2, 57 | seem to be the same as injustice, because justice is a kind 55 2, 57 | kind of equality, ~so that injustice is apparently the same as 56 2, 57 | or iniquity. ~Therefore injustice is not a special sin.~Aquin.: 57 2, 57 | to all the virtues. But ~injustice is contrary to all the virtues: 58 2, 57 | the other sins. Therefore injustice is not a ~special sin.~Aquin.: 59 2, 57 | Para. 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, injustice is opposed to justice which 60 2, 57 | Duabus Anim. x). ~Therefore injustice is not a special sin.~Aquin.: 61 2, 57 | Para. 1/1~On the contrary, Injustice is contrary to justice. 62 2, 57 | special virtue. Therefore injustice is a special vice.~Aquin.: 63 2, 57 | Para. 1/1~I answer that, Injustice is twofold. First there 64 2, 57 | First there is illegal injustice ~which is opposed to legal 65 2, 57 | have the ~character of injustice, as though they arose from 66 2, 57 | as though they arose from injustice, in accord ~with what has 67 2, 57 | Secondly we ~speak of injustice in reference to an inequality 68 2, 57 | toil and losses, and thus injustice has a ~special matter and 69 2, 57 | and the same ~applies to injustice.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[59] A[ 70 2, 57 | and the ~proper object of injustice is the unjust. Therefore 71 2, 57 | things, so too the object of injustice is something unequal, ~through 72 2, 57 | this object the habit of injustice is compared by means of 73 2, 57 | act ~which is called an injustice. Accordingly it may happen 74 2, 57 | operation is not called an injustice. Secondly, this may ~happen 75 2, 57 | operation and the ~habit. For an injustice may sometimes arise from 76 2, 57 | for instance when the ~injustice itself is the direct object 77 2, 57 | one who has the habit ~of injustice: but a man may do what is 78 2, 57 | without having the habit of injustice.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[59] A[ 79 2, 57 | 1~Whether we can suffer injustice willingly?~Aquin.: SMT SS 80 2, 57 | seem that one can suffer injustice willingly. For ~injustice 81 2, 57 | injustice willingly. For ~injustice is inequality, as stated 82 2, 57 | Therefore a ~man can do an injustice to himself, even as to another. 83 2, 57 | whoever does ~himself an injustice, does so involuntarily. 84 2, 57 | can ~voluntarily suffer injustice especially if it be inflicted 85 2, 57 | for having ~committed some injustice. Now suicides were formerly 86 2, 57 | a man can do himself an ~injustice, and consequently it may 87 2, 57 | happen that a man suffers injustice ~voluntarily.~Aquin.: SMT 88 2, 57 | Further, no man does an injustice save to one who suffers 89 2, 57 | to one who suffers that ~injustice. But it may happen that 90 2, 57 | happen that a man does an injustice to one who ~wishes it, for 91 2, 57 | may happen to suffer an injustice voluntarily.~Aquin.: SMT 92 2, 57 | the contrary, To suffer an injustice and to do an injustice are ~ 93 2, 57 | an injustice and to do an injustice are ~contraries. Now no 94 2, 57 | contraries. Now no man does an injustice against his will. Therefore 95 2, 57 | other hand no man suffers an injustice except against his will.~ 96 2, 57 | speaking no man can do an injustice ~except voluntarily, nor 97 2, 57 | voluntarily, nor suffer an injustice save involuntarily; but 98 2, 57 | owe him, he causes neither injustice nor inequality. For a man' 99 2, 57 | instance or imprudence, but not injustice; because injustice no less 100 2, 57 | but not injustice; because injustice no less than ~justice, is 101 2, 57 | point of doing and suffering injustice, the material element is 102 2, 57 | Accordingly we must reply that ~injustice suffered by one man and 103 2, 57 | suffered by one man and injustice done by another man always ~ 104 2, 57 | formal sense a man can do an injustice with the intention of doing 105 2, 57 | the intention of doing an ~injustice, and yet the other man does 106 2, 57 | other man does not suffer an injustice, because ~he suffers voluntarily; 107 2, 57 | hand a man can suffer an ~injustice if he suffer an injustice 108 2, 57 | injustice if he suffer an injustice against his will, while 109 2, 57 | injury unknowingly, does an injustice, not formally but only ~ 110 2, 57 | Whether whoever does an injustice sins mortally?~Aquin.: SMT 111 2, 57 | not everyone who does an injustice sins ~mortally. For venial 112 2, 57 | not ~everyone that does an injustice sins mortally.~Aquin.: SMT 113 2, 57 | Further, he who does an injustice in a small matter, departs 114 2, 57 | not everyone that does an injustice sins mortally.~Aquin.: SMT 115 2, 57 | always a mortal sin to do an ~injustice.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[59] A[ 116 2, 57 | sin. ~Now whoever does an injustice does that which is contrary 117 2, 57 | Therefore whoever does an injustice sins mortally.~Aquin.: SMT 118 2, 57 | of another. And so since injustice always consists in an injury ~ 119 2, 57 | is evident that to do an injustice is a ~mortal sin according 120 2, 57 | excuse: and he who does an injustice ~through ignorance, does 121 2, 57 | through ignorance, does no injustice except accidentally, as 122 2, 57 | Reply OBJ 2: He who does an injustice in small matters falls short 123 2, 58 | needs be reducible to an ~injustice, since judgment is an act 124 2, 58 | stated above (A[1]). ~Now an injustice is always a mortal sin according 125 2, 58 | this pertains directly to injustice, and consequently ~is a 126 2, 58 | OBJ 3: Since justice and injustice are about external operations, ~ 127 2, 58 | suspicion pertains directly to injustice when it is betrayed by external ~ 128 2, 58 | laws sometimes contain injustice, according to Is. 10:1, " 129 2, 58 | and when they write, write injustice." Therefore ~we ought not 130 2, 58 | judgment pertains not to injustice.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[60] A[ 131 2, 60 | restored. Now justice and injustice are about certain actions 132 2, 60 | is an act ~of commutative injustice to take away what belongs 133 2, 60 | inequality is sometimes void of injustice, as is the case in loans. 134 2, 60 | The ~other is the sin of injustice, which is consistent with 135 2, 60 | must be punished for the injustice committed. Secondly, a man ~ 136 2, 61 | 1/1~OBJ 3: Further, no injustice or sin can be in God. Yet 137 2, 61 | because anyone may, without ~injustice, give of his own as much 138 2, 62 | justice. But no man can do an ~injustice to himself, as is proved 139 2, 62 | it ~contain no manifest injustice, he does not has no right 140 2, 64 | one man does another an injustice. Now "no man suffers an ~ 141 2, 64 | Now "no man suffers an ~injustice willingly," as stated in 142 2, 65 | OF LAW (QQ[67]-71)~OF THE INJUSTICE OF A JUDGE, IN JUDGING ( 143 2, 65 | consideration: (1) The ~injustice of a judge in judging; ( 144 2, 65 | judge in judging; (2) The injustice of the prosecutor in ~accusing; ( 145 2, 65 | prosecutor in ~accusing; (3) The injustice of the defendant in defending 146 2, 65 | defending himself; (4) ~The injustice of the witnesses in giving 147 2, 65 | giving evidence; (5) The injustice of ~the advocate in defending.~ 148 2, 66 | this can be ~done without injustice: for it is stated there 149 2, 68 | 70] Out. Para. 1/1 - OF INJUSTICE WITH REGARD TO THE PERSON 150 2, 68 | ARTICLES)~We must now consider injustice with regard to the person 151 2, 68 | generically, even as any ~kind of injustice. Hence the prohibition of 152 2, 68 | judgment, in order to prevent injustice is ~not a mortal sin by 153 2, 69 | 71] Out. Para. 1/1 - OF INJUSTICE IN JUDGMENT ON THE PART 154 2, 69 | We must now consider the injustice which takes place in judgment 155 2, 69 | nevertheless he sins by reason of injustice in ~his will, since he abuses 156 2, 70 | since it is a kind of ~injustice. But words seem to inflict 157 2, 70 | but of some other kind of ~injustice, of which we have spoken 158 2, 75 | things, and He hateth all injustice."~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[77] A[ 159 2, 76 | evidently commit a sin of ~injustice. In like manner he commits 160 2, 76 | like manner he commits an injustice who lends wine or ~wheat, 161 2, 77 | subject and matter, so legal injustice is materially "all ~sin." 162 2, 77 | point of view of legal injustice.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[79] A[ 163 2, 102 | frequently exercised with injustice, or owes its ~origin to 164 2, 104 | 1/1~Reply OBJ 3: As in injustice, which is a cardinal virtue, 165 2, 107 | matters in which justice or injustice is questioned."~Aquin.: 166 2, 116 | is a mortal sin to do an injustice to another, since it is ~ 167 2, 121 | justice is an occasion of injustice; since the ~stronger a man 168 2, 125 | this seemingly pertains to injustice. Therefore daring, as ~designating 169 2, 146 | only those which contain injustice: ~because the precepts of 170 2, 152 | s, so that he commits an injustice. Therefore it seems ~that 171 2, 152 | comprised under lust and injustice. Nor is this deformity of ~ 172 2, 152 | Nor is this deformity of ~injustice altogether accidental to 173 2, 152 | concupiscence so far as to lead to injustice, is thereby shown to be 174 2, 152 | would seem to pertain to ~injustice rather than to lust. Now 175 2, 152 | deformity from the sin of injustice, because the concupiscence ~ 176 2, 152 | so that it may avoid an injustice. In fact a twofold ~injustice 177 2, 152 | injustice. In fact a twofold ~injustice attaches to it. One is on 178 2, 152 | and thus it is a kind of injustice. Sacrilege may also come ~ 179 2, 152 | which is committed without injustice to ~another person, is the 180 2, 152 | Then, it is ~a greater injustice to have intercourse with 181 2, 157 | external action, belongs to injustice; but as regards the hardness 182 2, 183 | sheep when any man by his injustice and robbery oppresses ~the 183 2, 184 | not ~without committing an injustice forsake their wives, whereas 184 2, 184 | whereas men could ~without injustice renounce riches. Wherefore 185 3, 46 | canst pardon me without ~injustice."~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[46] A[ 186 3, 46 | participation hath ~justice with injustice?" But for our sakes Christ " 187 3, 47 | participation of justice with ~injustice." It seems, therefore, that 188 3, 47 | Ethic. v): "No one suffers ~injustice willingly"; and in the same 189 3, 47 | Where no one ~suffers injustice, nobody works injustice." 190 3, 47 | injustice, nobody works injustice." Consequently nobody wreaks ~ 191 3, 47 | Consequently nobody wreaks ~injustice upon a willing subject. 192 3, 47 | crucified Christ did Him no ~injustice; and hence their sin was 193 3, 47 | are not excused of their injustice. Nevertheless, ~whoever 194 3, 68 | participation hath justice with injustice?" Wherefore Augustine ~says 195 3, 68 | rulers. Therefore without any injustice rulers can have the children ~ 196 3, 88 | confess against myself ~my injustice to the Lord: and Thou hast 197 3, 89 | who has merited it is an ~injustice, which cannot be ascribed 198 3, 89 | Reply OBJ 2: There is no injustice in withdrawing the reward 199 Suppl, 12| subject that has suffered an ~injustice. And since satisfaction 200 Suppl, 12| things; even as one may do an injustice to another, either by ~taking 201 Suppl, 62| lesion becomes a kind of ~injustice, through the fraudulent 202 Suppl, 65| natural law forbids ~not only injustice, but also whatever is opposed 203 Suppl, 68| bestowed on a person without injustice, but ~a person cannot be


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