Table of Contents | Words: Alphabetical - Frequency - Inverse - Length - Statistics | Help | IntraText Library
Alphabetical    [«  »]
dyes 1
dying 58
e 4
e.g. 198
ea 2
each 1460
eadmer 4
Frequency    [«  »]
199 full
198 110
198 doubt
198 e.g.
197 best
197 community
197 fourth
St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

IntraText - Concordances

e.g.

    Part, Question
1 1, 5 | the thing caused. Fire, e.g. heats first ~of all before 2 1, 5 | towards which it tends, e.g. a place or ~form; or a state 3 1, 6 | comparison with others, as e.g. supreme heat is used ~in 4 1, 13 | operation, or its ~property; e.g. we name the substance of 5 1, 22 | consider corruptible things - e.g. casual and evil ~things - 6 1, 23 | possible that one predestined - e.g. Peter - may sin and then ~ 7 2, 1 | is commanded by the will, e.g. to ~walk, or to speak; secondly, 8 2, 1 | last end in ~that thing, e.g. pleasure, it could place 9 2, 1 | place it in something else, e.g. ~riches. Therefore even 10 2, 6 | acts from ~concupiscence, e.g. an incontinent man, does 11 2, 11 | referred to something else, e.g. a bitter potion for the 12 2, 17 | composed of ~matter and form (e.g. man, who is one natural 13 2, 17 | naturally assents thereto, e.g. the ~first principles, it 14 2, 19 | while the will of another - e.g. the thief's wife ~or son, 15 2, 25 | something relating to movement - e.g. desire; and something belonging 16 2, 25 | something belonging to ~repose, e.g. joy and sadness. But in 17 2, 29 | both really and logically; e.g. two species of animal, or ~ 18 2, 29 | precedes, and causes the other; e.g. the species of ~numbers, 19 2, 29 | either really or logically; e.g. substance and accident; 20 2, 29 | and works evil to himself, e.g. a man who kills ~himself. 21 2, 30 | desired for ~its own sake, e.g. health: and thus greater 22 2, 31 | something ~existing in act," e.g. to understand, to feel, 23 2, 31 | perfections ~of the agent, e.g. to understand, to feel, 24 2, 35 | specified by absolute forms, ~e.g. substances and qualities; 25 2, 35 | to something extrinsic, e.g. passions and movements, 26 2, 35 | contraries, there is contrariety; e.g. to approach to a white thing, 27 2, 35 | implies a certain likeness, e.g. to recede from ~something 28 2, 35 | denying the same thing, e.g. ~"white" and "non-white"; 29 2, 40 | increases a man's power; e.g. riches, strength, ~and, 30 2, 49 | have changeable causes; e.g. sickness and health: whereas 31 2, 49 | have unchangeable causes, e.g. sciences ~and virtues. And 32 2, 54 | by means of ~mathematics, e.g. by the shapes of eclipses, 33 2, 54 | it by means of physics, e.g. by the movement of ~heavy 34 2, 55 | thoughts about a virtue, e.g. by hating it, or by being ~ 35 2, 57 | something by way of ~work: e.g. the making of a syllogism 36 2, 57 | stated in ~Ethic. iii, 3, e.g. in the arts of warfare, 37 2, 57 | passing into outward matter, e.g. "to ~build," "to saw," and 38 2, 57 | action abiding in ~the agent, e.g. "to see," "to will," and 39 2, 57 | thing made to act well ~(e.g. that a knife should carve 40 2, 57 | or species of ~prudence, e.g. domestic and political economy, 41 2, 60 | there are ~various virtues: e.g. "Religion" whereby we pay 42 2, 60 | mean between contraries, e.g. between black and white. 43 2, 60 | reason in the same manner, ~e.g. by impelling to that which 44 2, 60 | about such like passions: e.g. ~temperance, about the concupiscible 45 2, 60 | directed about one passion, e.g. pleasure.~Aquin.: SMT FS 46 2, 61 | following the dictate of reason, e.g. through fear of danger or 47 2, 66 | whosoever has a virtue, e.g. temperance, has it in respect 48 2, 66 | praised for different virtues; e.g. ~Abraham for faith (Rm. 49 2, 66 | from ~being better simply, e.g. "learning than riches," 50 2, 67 | perfect, the other imperfect, e.g. about health and ~sickness, 51 2, 68 | the contemplative life, ~e.g. wisdom and understanding: 52 2, 68 | some in the active life, e.g. piety ~and fortitude. Now 53 2, 69 | neither virtues nor gifts, e.g. poverty, mourning, and peace. ~ 54 2, 69 | of the directive gifts, e.g. knowledge and counsel: ~ 55 2, 69 | dictates we ~should give, e.g. to our friends or others 56 2, 69 | elicited ~by those gifts, as, e.g. to counsel is the act of 57 2, 69 | have the direction, as, e.g. mourning in respect of knowledge, 58 2, 71 | without disease and sickness, e.g. ~when a man sins from weakness 59 2, 71 | being elicited ~by the will, e.g. to will or to choose, or 60 2, 71 | commanded by the ~will, e.g. the exterior actions of 61 2, 71 | reduced to one same genus: ~e.g. in Divine things, begotten 62 2, 71 | that ~surpass human reason, e.g. in matters of faith.~ 63 2, 72 | called spiritual pleasure, e.g. when one takes pleasure 64 2, 72 | are called ~carnal sins, e.g. gluttony, which consists 65 2, 72 | are prior to the ~species, e.g. specific differences. But 66 2, 72 | save in different species, e.g. "rational" and "irrational," ~" 67 2, 73 | very substance of man, ~e.g. murder, is graver than a 68 2, 73 | is about external things, e.g. ~theft; and graver still 69 2, 73 | committed directly against God, e.g. ~unbelief, blasphemy, and 70 2, 73 | the judgment of reason (e.g. ~ignorance), or which weaken 71 2, 73 | free movement of the will, (e.g. ~weakness, violence, fear, 72 2, 73 | a mind to harm another, e.g. a murderer or a ~thief. 73 2, 73 | things concerning Him, ~e.g. by destroying faith, by 74 2, 73 | harm oneself ~than another, e.g. to kill one's own, than 75 2, 73 | against a public personage, ~e.g. a sovereign prince who stands 76 2, 73 | a more excellent person, e.g. one who excels in knowledge 77 2, 74 | pass into external matter, e.g. "to cut" and "to burn": 78 2, 74 | but remain in the ~agent, e.g. "to desire" and "to know": 79 2, 74 | objects of the sensuality, e.g. about carnal pleasures. ~ 80 2, 74 | one through the other, ~e.g. goodness of the imagination 81 2, 74 | thing, and the outward deed, e.g. ~fornication, is another. 82 2, 74 | consequent to an action, e.g. a thought, has for its object 83 2, 77 | opposed by contradiction, e.g. "Every ~man," and "Not every 84 2, 77 | knows something in general, e.g. that "no fornication is ~ 85 2, 77 | some knowledge in general, e.g. that no ~fornication is 86 2, 77 | some hindrance supervening, e.g. some external occupation, 87 2, 77 | which one is of the reason, e.g. No fornication is ~lawful, 88 2, 77 | and the other, of passion, e.g. Pleasure is to be pursued. 89 2, 77 | to ~the object of desire (e.g. a man is said to love wine 90 2, 77 | Thirdly, by ~its genus, e.g. an idle word. This is the 91 2, 78 | loves some temporal good, e.g. riches ~or pleasure, more 92 2, 81 | transmitted to the ~children, e.g. fleetness of body, acuteness 93 2, 82 | proceed from different causes, e.g. from ~excessive heat or 94 2, 82 | plural ~for the singular, e.g. "They are dead that sought 95 2, 84 | sin with a good intention, e.g. steals in order to give 96 2, 84 | preservation ~of the individual, e.g. meat and drink, which good 97 2, 84 | preservation of the species, e.g. ~sexual intercourse, which 98 2, 86 | contact with another body, e.g. ~a garment, gold or silver, 99 2, 87 | either by God ~or by man; e.g. on children for their parents, 100 2, 88 | something diminishing its guilt, e.g. a sin committed through 101 2, 88 | contrary to the love of God, e.g. ~blasphemy, perjury, and 102 2, 88 | love of one's neighbor, ~e.g. murder, adultery, and such 103 2, 88 | God and one's neighbor, e.g. an idle word, excessive ~ 104 2, 88 | act to change its species, e.g. ~disobedience, contempt, 105 2, 89 | be saved, even by fire, e.g. when a man dies in ~mortal 106 2, 91 | specifically different, e.g. a horse and ~an ox. Secondly, 107 2, 91 | imperfect in the same species, e.g. a boy ~and a man: and in 108 2, 94 | whatsoever of human ~nature, e.g. of the concupiscible and 109 2, 94 | descend further into detail, e.g. if one were ~to say that 110 2, 94 | nature inclines thereto: e.g. that one should not do harm ~ 111 2, 95 | by way of conclusions; e.g. that "one must not kill" 112 2, 95 | by way of determination; e.g. the ~law of nature has it 113 2, 95 | conclusions from premises, e.g. just buyings and sellings, ~ 114 2, 95 | way for the ~common good: e.g. priests, by praying to God 115 2, 99 | authority ~of God the lawgiver: e.g. Dt. 6:4: "Hear, O Israel, 116 2, 100 | done or ~not to be done: e.g. "Honor thy father and thy 117 2, 100 | teaching the ~less wise: e.g. "Rise up before the hoary 118 2, 100 | about ~the things of God: e.g. "Thou shalt not make to 119 2, 100 | the negative precepts; e.g. "Honor thy father and thy 120 2, 101 | certain kinds of clothes, e.g. (Lev. ~19:19): "Thou shalt 121 2, 102 | of an imperfect animal, e.g. a lame, ~or a blind, or 122 2, 105 | property, just as an animal, ~e.g. an ass or an ox. But it 123 2, 108 | instituted in the New Law, e.g. Baptism, the ~Eucharist, 124 2, 109 | further ~help of grace, e.g. a further infused habit. 125 2, 111 | surpass the power of nature - e.g. that a fisherman should 126 2, 113 | may be greater or less, e.g. blackness or ~whiteness, 127 2, 2 | demonstration of some of them, ~e.g. of the existence of God, 128 2, 10 | the case of another sin, e.g. adultery, committed by ~ 129 2, 10 | opposed to one ~virtue, e.g. temperance or fortitude, 130 2, 10 | order to avoid an evil, e.g. the scandal or disturbance 131 2, 11 | directly and ~principally, e.g. the articles of faith; in 132 2, 11 | indirectly and ~secondarily, e.g. those matters, the denial 133 2, 26 | disposed us to love it, e.g. we love a man for ~the favors 134 2, 32 | neighbor more than by hatred, e.g. theft, murder and adultery. ~ 135 2, 61 | is this particular man ~(e.g. Peter or Martin), then there 136 2, 69 | defense of a just cause (e.g. by producing false ~witnesses, 137 2, 83 | sacrifices: for we read of some, e.g. ~Melchisedech (Gn. 14:18), 138 2, 86 | be already consecrated, e.g. a ~chalice or a house. On 139 2, 86 | vows an act of religion, e.g. to offer sacrifice to God 140 2, 86 | which he ~was consecrated, e.g. one who is a priest, to 141 2, 86 | that the ~vow of a subject, e.g. of a slave or a son, supposes 142 2, 94 | Therefore artificial bodies, e.g. images, also acquire from 143 2, 98 | directed to ~spiritual things (e.g. to the good of the Church, 144 2, 98 | directed to carnal things (e.g. a service rendered to the 145 2, 123 | for the individual term; e.g. ~The Philosopher for Aristotle: 146 2, 139 | for the individual term; e.g. ~The Philosopher for Aristotle]. 147 3, 2 | one of them is absorbed, e.g. if we were to put a drop 148 3, 2 | some other than the Word, e.g. that He was ~born of a Virgin, 149 3, 3 | are in some respect one, e.g. one people, and as Augustine 150 3, 7 | than the moral virtues, e.g. temperance and liberality. 151 3, 7 | form, after its own manner, e.g. ~if we say that air cannot 152 3, 7 | form can have by nature, ~e.g. if we say the heat of fire 153 3, 11 | man's active intellect, e.g. ~whatever pertains to human 154 3, 12 | the other in ~effect - e.g. if someone were with one 155 3, 12 | knowledge ~grew in experience, e.g. by comparing the infused 156 3, 13 | effects proper to a soul (e.g. to rule the body and direct ~ 157 3, 13 | naturally in ~some things, e.g. as regards falling from 158 3, 13 | imagination, however strong it is, e.g. the shape of the hand, or ~ 159 3, 14 | by the fault of the man, e.g. from ~inordinate eating; 160 3, 15 | nay, is ~praiseworthy, e.g. when anyone seeks revenge 161 3, 16 | why we ~can say in Latin, e.g. 'oratio dominica' (the Lord' 162 3, 16 | the subject of the making, e.g. if it were said that "human 163 3, 18 | sometimes natural and necessary, e.g. with respect to ~beatitude; 164 3, 18 | nature of contradiction, e.g. if ~a man were well formed 165 3, 18 | complete ~contrariety of will, e.g. when a judge wishes a brigand 166 3, 20 | relation to the Father, e.g. that He was subject to Him, 167 3, 20 | Father's relation ~to Him, e.g. that the Father adopted 168 3, 57 | particularly to some individual, e.g. in Paul's case, as we read ~ 169 3, 75 | potentiality of matter; e.g. when air is changed ~into 170 3, 83 | ridiculous to perform gestures, ~e.g. for the priest to stretch 171 3, 84 | is ~employed externally, e.g. in Baptism, which confers 172 3, 84 | given publicly in church (e.g. at Prime and ~Compline and 173 3, 84 | recipient ~of the sacrament, e.g. in Baptism, Confirmation, 174 3, 84 | ordained to man's salvation, e.g. Baptism, which is the ~spiritual 175 3, 85 | other virtue ~than charity, e.g. to love the good, to rejoice 176 3, 85 | and the habit of penance, e.g. acts ~of dead faith and 177 3, 86 | regards external things, e.g. money, is not opposed ~to 178 3, 87 | something required for beauty, e.g. the right color ~or the 179 3, 87 | some ~hindrance to beauty, e.g. mud or dust; so too, a stain 180 3, 88 | intending to commit a sin, e.g. murder or adultery, is not ~ 181 Suppl, 2 | committed through sorrow, e.g. sloth and ~envy. Therefore 182 Suppl, 2 | not removed by contrition, e.g. venial ~sins, that remain 183 Suppl, 3 | felt than the hurt of sin, e.g. the hurt of a wound. ~Therefore 184 Suppl, 3 | inseparable from offense of God, e.g. separation from ~God; and 185 Suppl, 3 | some also are everlasting, e.g. the punishment of hell. ~ 186 Suppl, 5 | suffice for real contrition, e.g. if a sin were less displeasing 187 Suppl, 6 | sins without ~confession, e.g. Peter, Magdalen and Paul. 188 Suppl, 6 | mortal sin connected with it, e.g. if ~a man put off being 189 Suppl, 8 | to any particular priest: e.g. if the sinner know that 190 Suppl, 10| is venial ~generically, e.g. an idle word: secondly, 191 Suppl, 10| itself a motive of pardon, e.g. sins due to ~weakness: thirdly, 192 Suppl, 11| divulging the confession, e.g. by ~admonishing the penitent, 193 Suppl, 12| any such act for its end, e.g. to walk, to speak, and so ~ 194 Suppl, 19| priests can have ~this key, e.g. archdeacons, bishops elect, 195 Suppl, 19| exercised ~both by one alone, e.g. a bishop, and by many together, 196 Suppl, 19| bishop, and by many together, e.g. by a ~Chapter, and thus 197 Suppl, 20| committed by his subject, e.g. by knowledge of a woman ~ 198 Suppl, 24| contrary to the clerical ~life, e.g. if he become a soldier,


Best viewed with any browser at 800x600 or 768x1024 on Tablet PC
IntraText® (V89) - Some rights reserved by Èulogos SpA - 1996-2007. Content in this page is licensed under a Creative Commons License