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St. Thomas Aquinas
Summa Theologica

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     Part, Question
5007 2, 76 | in the Decretal: 'Cum ~tu sicut asseris'): "Property 5008 3, 80 | De Purgationibus, Ch. Ex ~tuarum). Because in all such practices 5009 3, 70 | all sins" (Post-Communion, Tuesday in Whitweek).~Aquin.: SMT 5010 2, 42 | Mk.), and "ex omnibus tuis" (Lk.), although the ~Greek 5011 1, 102 | that put it in order, as Tullius says (De ~Nat. Deorum ii), 5012 2, 70 | is ~hasty and bursts out [tumet] in injurious words." Since, 5013 2, 40 | says that "seditions are tumults tending to fight," ~when, 5014 2, 102 | thereof on the earth?" The turban or tiara signified the ~ 5015 3, 62 | Epiphany (St. Maximus of Turin, Serm. xii): "Nor should 5016 Suppl, 78| beatitude, as the ~Jews and Turks maintain, and certain heretics 5017 2, 180 | thought, the worse interior ~turmoil they have to bear." Others, 5018 2, 187 | calleth thee, ~and thou turnest to the West," namely mortal 5019 2, 84 | xii, v, de Condict. ob. ~turp. vel iniust. caus. 4] "the 5020 Suppl, 20| an accomplice "in materia turpi" to be ~invalid.]~Aquin.: 5021 Suppl, 65| with ~one, for instance the turtle-dove, the dove, and so forth.~ 5022 2, 55 | operative habit. For Tully says (Tuscul. iv) that as health and 5023 Suppl, 57| related to his nourishers, tutors and masters, which is false. ~ 5024 2, 66 | discerns between "meum" and "tuum": whereas justice can be 5025 3, 46 | John; nor was He sawn in twain, ~like Isaias, in order 5026 3, 35 | there was discord until the twenty-eighth year of Augustus Caesar: 5027 Suppl, 58| a ~guardian until their twenty-fifth year. Therefore it would 5028 Suppl, 43| of his property after his twenty-second year.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[43] 5029 2, 68 | Church, unless ~there be twenty-seven witnesses; nor a subdeacon, 5030 Suppl, 74| it will be ~towards the twilight, the moon being in the east 5031 Suppl, 74| in a moment, in the twinkling of an eye." Therefore the ~ 5032 1, 114 | sign ~of this is that of twins born under the same constellation, 5033 2, 93 | unintentionally, which someone twist so as to apply to the future 5034 2, 94 | demons: for instance, the twitching of a limb; a ~stone, a dog, 5035 2, 52 | denominated from numbers, as two-cubits-long, three-cubits-long, and 5036 3, 27 | more piercing ~than any two-edged sword" (Heb. 4:12).~Aquin.: 5037 2, 159 | v]: "Bring me a pair of two-horse chariots: in the one harness 5038 Suppl, 93| containing the ~whole and two-thirds thereof. Therefore the fruits 5039 Suppl, 92| Rule [*Liber regularum] of Tyconius, on account of the ~unity 5040 3, 71 | that "by means of ~the typifying spittle and the touch of 5041 2, 102 | of the Gentiles, viz. the Tyrians and Sidonians.~Aquin.: SMT 5042 2, 7 | this verse:~"Quis, quid, ubi, quibus auxiliis, cur, quomodo, 5043 3, 70 | be seven days under the udder of their dam: but ~the eighth 5044 2, 55 | nations; since the jurist ~[*Ulpian: Digest. i, 1; De Just. 5045 2, 23 | which is not capable of ulterior perfection.~Aquin.: SMT 5046 2, 31 | once become shameless or unabashed." ~Secondly, we ought to 5047 3, 43 | would by no means have been unacquainted with Him, nor would ~the 5048 3, 83 | same distinction: "By a unanimous decree we command that no 5049 2, 152 | prevent them from agreeing unanimously. For among the ~Gentiles, 5050 Suppl, 71| says that "he speaks as one unanointed and as not ~seeing clearly."~ 5051 2, 67 | knowledge ~that is of things unapparent or unseen. Consequently 5052 Suppl, 96| justice. He is for ever unappeased by the punishment of ~the 5053 2, 184 | married; as neither does a man unarmed presume to attack his enemy, ~ 5054 3, 14 | Orth. iii, 6,18): "What is ~unassumable is incurable." But Christ 5055 2, 127 | dignity and affluence, and unassuming towards the middle ~class." 5056 2, 105 | lost in two ways. First, unavoidably: i.e. either through a natural ~ 5057 2, 136 | or who has proved himself unbeaten by ~toil, to yield to pleasure." 5058 2, 61 | fortitude keeps the mind unbent by ~the enticements of pleasures, 5059 2, 87 | pronounce such oaths to be unbinding, but ~relaxed the obligation 5060 2, 38 | weight whereof we strive to unburden ~ourselves: so that when 5061 2, 94 | meetings of men or animals, uncanny or ~ungainly actions, are 5062 2, 178 | intuition of God is uniform and unceasing, having neither ~beginning 5063 2, 45 | he foresees the event of ~uncertainties." Now sight belongs not 5064 Suppl, 72| glory, and waking is the ~unchaining of the senses.~Aquin.: SMT 5065 2, 152 | equivalent to 'in-castus = 'unchaste'] takes ~its name from being 5066 Suppl, 54| for all. Now among the ~uncivilized nations no person is debarred 5067 Suppl, 32| anoint, on account of their ~uncleanliness, and out of respect for 5068 2, 102 | i.e. animals having an uncloven hoof, on ~account of their 5069 2, 185 | sick or poor. Such like uncomeliness of mendicancy does ~not 5070 2, 144 | matters how readily and uncomplainingly he does without ~food when 5071 Suppl, 11| penitent wish ~him to know it unconditionally and freely.~Aquin.: SMT 5072 2, 25 | preference to those who are unconnected, and not to the inward ~ 5073 Suppl, 55| been made, and the suit is uncontested, the defendant may be ~excommunicated 5074 3, 19 | two natural, indivisible, unconvertible, ~unconfused, and inseparable 5075 2, 186 | fellowship on ~account of his uncouthness of mind; and this is beast-like. 5076 2, 122 | servants fighting erect, undaunted in speech, with souls unmoved, 5077 Suppl, 83| deformity, Augustine remained undecided and doubtful ~(Enchiridion 5078 2, 112 | principle. ~Thus it is by undemonstrable universal principles that 5079 2, 25 | it is quite certain and undeniable, that as to the latter, 5080 2, 93 | chief craftsman to the ~under-crafts-men, who work with their hands. 5081 3, 38 | the ~servant and of the under-craftsman to prepare the matter for 5082 2, 106 | punishments, ~who hath trodden underfoot the Son of God," etc.? Therefore 5083 2, 69 | advocate to make use of such ~underhand means, even as it is lawful 5084 2, 76 | ignorance of unbelief, which undermines the foundation of the spiritual ~ 5085 2, 62 | breaking into a house or undermining it, and be wounded so as 5086 2, 2 | shown ~to thee above the understandings of man."~Aquin.: SMT SS 5087 3, 39 | thirty" years old when he undertook the government of ~Egypt. 5088 3, 46 | inflicted to be the more undeserved. Hence it is that even others 5089 Suppl, 70| will remain entire and undiminished, although the sensitive 5090 Suppl, 9 | pure, faithful,~Frequent, undisguised, discreet, voluntary,~shamefaced,~ 5091 Suppl, 92| has of itself alone and ~undividedly all that men seek in various 5092 1, 30 | persons, and their ~individual undividedness; for it is of the very nature 5093 3, 83 | Macc. 3:38): "There ~is undoubtedly in that place a certain 5094 2, 120 | life, while others, who are undutiful to their ~parents, live 5095 2, 122 | onlookers wondered to see an unearthly battle, and Christ's ~servants 5096 2, 39 | of a man's appetite being uneasy about a present evil, is 5097 2, 102 | process would have been unending, ~since he that sprinkled 5098 Suppl, 92| beatitude God will be seen unendingly, loved without wearying, 5099 2, 134 | through pride seems to be unendurable; ~for which reason those 5100 2, 60 | and ~passions, which are unenduring and transitory. Therefore 5101 1, 101 | dwelling, through being uneven in temperature, and not ~ 5102 Suppl, 36| Hence he is ~guilty of unfaithfulness who gives any man Divine 5103 2, 7 | us appreciate God as an ~unfathomable and supreme good, separation 5104 Suppl, 54| to be ~debarred as were unfitted for marriage even in respect 5105 3, 21 | with unfailing hope, with unflinching anguish, ~without fear of 5106 2, 179 | grasp the ~truth and to unfold his reasons, is wont to 5107 2, 91 | that no evil might remain unforbidden and ~unpunished, it was 5108 2, 71 | the sufficient cause of ~unfriendliness in another man, but is only 5109 2, 24 | children though they were unfriendly towards ~us. This is the 5110 2, 103 | grievous, according as the ~unfulfilled commandment is more in the 5111 2, 94 | or animals, uncanny or ~ungainly actions, are presages of 5112 2, 105 | be inclined ~to turn his ungratefulness into gratitude, and if he 5113 3, 16 | de Nativ.]: "A new and ~unheard of covenant: God Who is 5114 2, 106 | other times were altogether unheeded. Thus, ~too, the state of 5115 3, 83 | the altar of earth, or of unhewn stones, this was given in 5116 3, 15 | did not exist ~through the unholiness of our conception, but subsisted 5117 2, 165 | philosophers that "they make an unholy use of divine things against 5118 3, 45 | impassibility, when He ~escaped unhurt from the hands of the Jews 5119 1, 29 | ever retains its nature of ~unibility, it cannot be called an 5120 Suppl, 72| as Augustine ~says (De Unic. Bap. xiii), although the 5121 1, 31 | avoid the adjective "only" [unici] ~lest we take away the 5122 3, 8 | invisibly quickens and ~unifies the Church; but Christ is 5123 2, 3 | happiness is in the happy one uninterruptedly. But human ~operation is 5124 3, 29 | alleged, it will no longer be unique." But ~miracles that are 5125 1, 31 | the idea of singularity or uniqueness." ~Nevertheless, we say " 5126 2, 94 | natural to all animals, is unisexual ~lust, which has received 5127 2, 81 | Augustine [*Rabanus, De Univ. vi, 14]: says (De Verb. 5128 1, 13 | idea is not, as it is in univocals, one ~and the same, yet 5129 1, 13 | equivocation and simple ~univocation. For in analogies the idea 5130 Suppl, 67| the sinner as ~regards the unkindly feelings of the heart, but 5131 2, 105 | kindness as ~though it were unkindness.~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[107] A[ 5132 2, 94 | this is not evident to the ~unlearned, for they cannot grasp it.~ 5133 3, 28 | spoken of does not imply the unlocking of the ~enclosure of virginal 5134 2, 26 | because there is nothing ~unlovable in God, and this cannot 5135 2, 94 | of auguries, of lucky and unlucky days which is allied to ~ 5136 2, 167 | but those the devil has unmade; ~with him shalt thou burn 5137 2, 67 | guilt, but his guilt is unmasked ~by another, since the obligation 5138 3, 84 | Thy merciful ~promise is unmeasurable and unsearchable . . . ( 5139 Suppl, 62| both ~because it is an unmentionable passion, and because it 5140 2, 154 | Slanderers, incontinent, unmerciful," etc. ~Therefore incontinence 5141 2, 47 | so far as it adds to the unmeritedness of being despised. For ~ 5142 2, 105 | because ~death was an unmitigated evil for the Jews, who did 5143 2, 105 | house. Therefore it seems an unnecessarily ~hard prescription (Lev. 5144 2, 40 | as it is considered as unobtainable, it has the character of 5145 1, 101 | become useless through being unoccupied by ~man after sin, just 5146 2, 38 | thirst for vengeance, an unpacific and ~relentless spirit, 5147 2, 34 | existing apart from, and ~unparticipated by, all else, in which sense 5148 2, 178 | stepping-stone to things unperishable and everlasting."~Aquin.: 5149 3, 51 | the ~process of teaching, unpolished and new, untenanted and 5150 2, 74 | of science, ~sometimes an unpremeditated movement of vainglory will 5151 Suppl, 85| of the Lord find us not unprepared.~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[88] A[ 5152 1, 33 | proper to Him also to be unproceeding.~Aquin.: SMT FP Q[33] A[ 5153 2, 98 | things, that the one ~is unproductive without the other, leaves 5154 Suppl, 87| not glorified is seemingly unproportionate to see the clarity of a ~ 5155 2, 156 | codices ~the sentence is unqualified, and anger is forbidden 5156 2, 156 | this also pertains to the unquenchableness of anger. ~Therefore seemingly 5157 Suppl, 94| but once ~created endures unquenchably; at one and the same time 5158 2, 71 | hope, whose ~habits remain unquickened after mortal sin, so that 5159 2, 47 | conjecture": for the latter is "unreasoning and rapid," whereas counsel ~ 5160 2, 28 | mercy which is a passion unregulated by reason: for thus it impedes ~ 5161 2, 73 | redoubled by the will tending unrestrainedly to its ~object.~Aquin.: 5162 2, 140 | would be ~'impunity' or 'unrestraint.']~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[142] 5163 Suppl, 14| Therefore no good deed is unrewarded, and so every good deed ~ 5164 2, 137 | furthermore to do them with an unsatiable desire, ~which may be signified 5165 3, 80 | passed through the fire ~unscorched."~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[80] A[ 5166 2, 150 | person possessed thereof is unseared by the ~heat of concupiscence 5167 3, 83 | priest. Therefore quite unseemingly the priest, after the consecration, ~ 5168 3, 50 | nevertheless His Godhead remained unseparated from both - from the soul, ~ 5169 2, 38 | to clerics, ~because they unsettle the mind too much, so too 5170 2, 53 | superfluous solicitude which unsettles the mind.~Aquin.: SMT SS 5171 2, 1 | may be held by all with unshaken faith. Now this belongs 5172 3, 1 | justly. Therefore let us ~unshrinkingly believe His mercy to be 5173 3, 36 | Serm. 30 de ~Temp.): "As unskilfulness predominates in the rustic 5174 1, 102 | except by the incapacity or unskillfulness of the ruler; which ~cannot 5175 2, 79 | Greek, ~for {hagios} means "unsoiled." In another way it denotes 5176 2, 98 | the other, leaves neither unsold. Wherefore let ~no person 5177 2, 121 | the steadfast from the unstaid, the trusty from the ~untrustworthy, 5178 2, 33 | to wit, a man shows the unsteadiness of his mind, by the inordinate ~ 5179 2, 40 | men in drink are indeed unsteady in reality: but, in ~their 5180 2, 49 | regard to its suitability or ~unsuitability. Consequently even shapes 5181 2, 54 | of their suitableness or unsuitableness to nature. In this way a 5182 1, 83 | knows. But even a person untaught and devoid of acquired knowledge, ~ 5183 3, 51 | teaching, unpolished and new, untenanted and open to the ~entrance 5184 Suppl, 92| without wearying, praised ~untiringly." Therefore praise should 5185 2, 25 | contract the former by an ~untrammelled will, and a solid pledge. 5186 1, 14 | infinite is that it is untraversable, and the finite that it 5187 2, 121 | unstaid, the trusty from the ~untrustworthy, the healthy from the sick?" 5188 3, 6 | intellect ~was not, as some untruthfully say, united to the true 5189 2, 81 | God in ~our prayers, we unveil our mind in His presence": 5190 2, 87 | inward inspiration, or by ~unveiling the facts, namely, by making 5191 2, 109 | Hence the mind of man still unweakened is ~not so much master of 5192 2, 65 | through being sleepy or unwell. In like manner ~sometimes 5193 2, 185 | of life of those who were unwont to work with ~their hands: 5194 Suppl, 17| taken of the worthiness or unworthiness of those on ~whom the act 5195 2, 121 | steeled against pleasures, unyielding ~to lusts, avoiding covetousness 5196 2, 115 | all men abundantly, ~and upbraideth not" (James 1:5). Therefore 5197 2, 31 | prelate ~inordinately when he upbraids him with insolence, as also 5198 Suppl, 80| the ~power of God for the upbuilding of the faith. Thus will 5199 3, 75 | supreme charity, and the uplifter of our hope, ~from such 5200 2, 110 | In another way a man ~uplifts himself in words, by speaking 5201 2, 171 | Vulg.: ~'the house-top' or 'upper-chamber'] "he fell into an ecstasy" - 5202 Suppl, 89| first ~medium, which will upraise our intellect so that it 5203 2, 41 | saw that they walked not uprightly unto the ~truth of the Gospel, 5204 2, 78 | that habit, but through the uprising of a ~passion, or again 5205 Suppl, 94| Hell below was in an uproar ~to meet Thee at Thy coming." 5206 Suppl, 15| in so far as satisfaction uproots ~the causes of sin, for 5207 Suppl, 58| prevent, for thus they would upset the ~whole world if they 5208 2, 183 | is not cleansed, however urgently the episcopal office be ~ 5209 2, 44 | loosening of the bowels, and urinary or even ~seminal evacuation. 5210 2, 76 | law [*Inst. II, iv, de ~Usufructu] it is stated that "those 5211 2, 76 | extortioner, nor oppress them with usuries."~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[78] A[ 5212 2, 85 | the ~latter is not gotten usuriously but given by God. On the 5213 2, 76 | is laid down (Extra, De Usuris, in the Decretal: 'Cum ~ 5214 2, 64 | the order of justice and usurping ~judgment concerning his 5215 3, 31 | that Jacob and Heli were uterine brothers ~born to different 5216 1, 104 | astonishment" [*St. Augustine, De utilitate credendi xvi.]. ~But some 5217 2, 65 | Para. 1/3 - (B) BY WORDS UTILIZED IN A COURT OF LAW (QQ[67]- 5218 1, 2 | consequently, something which is uttermost ~being; for those things 5219 2, 10 | cases": ~and a canon [*Can. Uxor legitima, and Idololatria, 5220 Suppl, 92| De donat. ~inter virum et uxorem). Thus also in spiritual 5221 Suppl, 44| marital union" rather than an uxorial union. ~Aquin.: SMT XP Q[ 5222 3, 38 | epistle (lxix De ~Viro unius uxoris), and likewise Ambrose ( 5223 Suppl, 80| since fulness is opposed to vacancy, that alone does not ~fill 5224 3, 68 | inwardly. Hence Ambrose says of Valentinian, ~who died while yet a catechumen: " 5225 2, 182 | Further, Augustine says (ad Valerium, Ep. xxi): "Let thy ~religious 5226 2, 127 | Nicanor hearing of the valor of Judas' companions, and 5227 2, 186 | despising the world and valuing all things at naught carried 5228 2, 128 | the ~"vain man," i.e. a vaporer or a wind-bag, which with 5229 1, 14 | rather ~that He knows the variability of things. If, however, 5230 1, 14 | manner; while ~they exist variably in themselves. We may also 5231 2, 66 | one who rides ~astraddle [varicator], because he helps the other 5232 2, 152 | if the abuse regards the "vas" than if it affects the 5233 Suppl, 23| his wife, child, slave, vassal or ~subordinate. This, however, 5234 2, 102 | garments, and to possess vaster and more beautiful ~abodes. 5235 3, 55 | more recent codices of the Vatican.]~Further, the angels introduced 5236 3, 15 | the riches which Damascus vaunted ~(for in riches the first 5237 2, 38 | Reference incorrect: cf. Veget., ~De Re Milit. i].~Aquin.: 5238 1, 18 | animals, for it said in De Vegetab. i [*De Plantis ~i, 1] that 5239 1, 4 | beginning of animal and ~vegetable life. Therefore God is imperfect.~ 5240 2, 145 | meat rather than of wine or vegetables which ~are flatulent foods.~ 5241 3, 57 | afforded no support as a vehicle to the ~ascending Christ: 5242 3, 76 | the sacramental species veiling it. But the glorified eye 5243 3, 66 | filtered through a sulphurous vein, ~just as lye percolates 5244 Suppl, 93| the contrary, A gloss [*Ven. Bede, De Tabernaculis i, 5245 2, 152 | venial" it should be ~"venal," since such is the wanton' 5246 Suppl, 52| statu hom. vii, cap. ~De rei vendit.) the offspring follows 5247 3, 25 | certain affection for ~anyone, venerates whatever of his is left 5248 2, 24 | it ~would be a proof of vengeful spite, and contrary to what 5249 2, 174 | the reputed author of the 'Veni Sancte ~Spiritus.' Cf. Migne, 5250 2, 28 | his crown." ~Merchant of Venice, Act IV, Scene i.]. Hence, 5251 Suppl, 35| Bapt., cap. Si quis; cap. Veniens). And ~even though he be 5252 Suppl, 52| Inducens, De natis ex libero ventre) as also the law of ~Moses ( 5253 2, 126 | the accomplishment of or ~venturing on any other great things, 5254 3, 50 | Athanasius, Orat. de ~Incarn. Verbi] says. Consequently, neither 5255 3, 83 | the wine thereon produces verdigris, and provokes ~vomiting. 5256 2, 157 | as it were ~savagery with verity, because it holds to justice 5257 2, 10 | price, if he should be a "vernaculus," i.e. born in slavery; 5258 3, 46 | solstice rather than about the vernal equinox.~Aquin.: SMT TP 5259 2, 66 | to turn ~his back [tergum vertere].~Aquin.: SMT SS Q[68] A[ 5260 Suppl, 71| by name" [*Cf. Oratio ad Vesperas, Fer. ii, post Dom. Pass.] ~ 5261 1, 107 | it were, placed in the vestibule of God," as Dionysius says ( 5262 1, 88 | to them, either by some vestige ~of previous knowledge or 5263 2, 33 | solitary, and is a most vexatious and ~persistent foe to the 5264 3, 25 | contrite sinner peace."~[*Hymn Vexilla Regis: translation of Father 5265 2, 68 | that it "sets before us the viands of confidence," ~which remains 5266 3, 79 | belongs to "wayfarers" [viatoribus], and hence it is termed " 5267 3, 67 | baptizing, to be ~exercised vicariously; wherefore the Apostle says ( 5268 3, 64 | their successors are God's vicars in ~governing the Church 5269 3, 64 | the apostles were God's vicegerents on earth: hence the ~Apostle 5270 2, 100 | our superiors are God's ~viceregents on earth; for the Apostle 5271 2, 136 | for the ancients ~called 'vicia' what we call victory." 5272 2, 5 | versa; ~because such like vicissitudes of time can only be for 5273 Suppl, 93| accordance with the exceptional victories in the three conflicts which ~ 5274 2, 187 | Boniface [*Innoc. I, Epist. ii, Victricio ~Epo. Rotomag., cap. 14; 5275 2, 47 | who sees from afar [porro videns]": and this is also the ~ 5276 2, 187 | Rotomag., cap. 14; Cf. can. Viduas: cause. xxvii, qu. 1]: " 5277 Suppl, 63| On 1 ~Cor. 7:40 and De Viduis] says that a second marriage 5278 Suppl, 79| to sleep rather than to vigilance. Now this is not ~befitting 5279 2, 28 | tends to ~anything, the more vigorously it withstands opposition 5280 2, 183 | Pope Symmachus says (can. Vilissimus I, qu. 1): "A man ~is of 5281 2, 105 | not in a town, but "in a village that hath no walls," ~could 5282 3, 43 | entered, into towns or into villages or ~into cities, they laid 5283 3, 74 | or of mulberries; since vines do not grow in ~some countries.~ 5284 2, 109 | to build dwellings, plant vineyards, and the like; ~yet it cannot 5285 2, 97 | formal aspect of sin in all violations of sacred things, and ~that 5286 3, 85 | Mt. 3:7): "Ye brood of vipers, ~who hath showed you to 5287 Suppl, 45| Tenore, ~De Rescrip., cap. Si Vir, De cognat. spir.). Now 5288 2, 187 | Decretals (XX, qu. iv, can. ~Virgines): "If sacred virgins design 5289 3, 72 | spiritually to the age of virility, according to 1 Jn. ~2:14: " 5290 Suppl, 85| and in Jerome's book De Viris Illustribus lii.~Aquin.: 5291 3, 38 | in an epistle (lxix De ~Viro unius uxoris), and likewise 5292 2, 150 | its name apparently from "viror" ~[freshness], and just 5293 2, 22 | its ~praiseworthiness and virtuousness are derived merely from 5294 2, 144 | in speech but in power [virtute]." ~Now the kingdom of God 5295 Suppl, 92| 1,2,3, De donat. ~inter virum et uxorem). Thus also in 5296 Suppl, 96| gloss says. [*"Ad satietatem visionis," which St. Thomas takes 5297 3, 52 | also be referred to the visitation which will come upon them 5298 3, 83 | dwelling in the heavens is the visitor, and the protector of that 5299 2, 21 | Philosopher says (De Virt. et Vit. i) that ~"virtuous deeds 5300 2, 71 | this reason is that thing "vituperated," which word is derived 5301 1, 109 | united to it, which is vivified by it, and by which it can 5302 1, 109 | Phaedo. xlix: Tim. (Did.) vol. ii, p. ~218] asserted that 5303 2, 147 | that which by reason of its volatility is liable to disturb ~the 5304 2, 185 | and the mansions of the voluptuous." But the needs of secular ~ 5305 2, 48 | desired, savor of shame ~and voluptuousness, wherein man wishes not 5306 3, 1 | to so ~frail a body," as Volusianus writes to Augustine (Ep. 5307 2, 93 | whale that swallowed and ~vomited Jonas, or by demons, who 5308 2, 97 | corrupt ~as to sell their votes, and entrust the government 5309 2, 105 | the right of debating or voting in the popular assembly. 5310 2, 183 | surety for ~a friend, is to vouch for his good conduct by 5311 2, 68 | parts." Now we have a triple voucher when ~two agree with the 5312 2, 86 | a man is not deemed a ~vow-breaker if he exchange a temporal 5313 3, 74 | sweetness [*"Aut dulcis musti Vulcano ~decoquit humorem"; Virgil, 5314 2, 102 | fraudulent in their dealings. The vulture, which follows an army, ~ 5315 Suppl, 79| evident from the ~fact that vultures hasten to a corpse on perceiving 5316 2, 152 | uncleanness know" [*Translation W. K. Blount].~Aquin.: SMT 5317 2, 60 | hires the services of a wage-earner, must not delay ~compensation, 5318 Suppl, 72| together in the fields, wailing to one another, with ~neither 5319 3, 52 | preaching of Noe, "when ~they waited for the patience of God," 5320 3, 80 | without sin even in their wakeful hours; or it can come from 5321 1, 85 | movements are felt ~more than in wakefulness, and such movements produce 5322 2, 169 | 1:4): "In the morning He wakeneth my ~ear, so that I may hear 5323 2, 80 | and this ~consideration wakens love [*'Dilectio,' the interior 5324 2, 20 | change take place in ~the walker's will, for the will is 5325 3, 55 | that ~is, into some sort of walled enclosure, and that there 5326 2, 11 | to the ~conversion of the wanderer, wherefore she condemns 5327 3, 70 | Abraham faith was on the wane, many being given ~over 5328 2, 186 | can please God who handle war-like weapons. ~Of such was holy 5329 2, 182 | of whose cure he is the "warden," and from this he takes 5330 3, 26 | Lincoln (1253), William of Ware (1300), who ~was the master 5331 2, 75 | himself over the price of his wares. But ~these are vices of 5332 2, 38 | peaceful, therefore, in warring, so that you ~may vanquish 5333 2, 38 | which has to be done in ~wartime. And as the care of the 5334 3, 66 | Ecclus. 34:30): "He that washeth himself ~[baptizatur] after 5335 3, 84 | Law prescribed ~certain washing-places where they were wont to 5336 1, 96 | Excessive ~suffering wastes the very substance."~Aquin.: 5337 2, 178 | mirror ~[speculo], not from a watch-tower [specula]." Now to see a 5338 3, 36 | be offered: which tribe watched attentively for ~the rising 5339 2, 185 | feet, or his tongue. For watchmen, ~couriers, and such like 5340 2, 102 | is very dry, and certain ~water-fowl on account of their exceeding 5341 2, 105 | especially if they do not waver in giving it, or are not ~ 5342 Suppl, 54| Useless, because ~charity waxed cold in many hearts so that 5343 2, 23 | after ~taking food, it waxes strong," which refers to 5344 3, 15 | stranger in the land, and as a wayfaring man turning in to lodge?"~ 5345 2, 33 | in bodily ~pleasures, he wearies of them, and sometimes desires 5346 2, 5 | reason of which it ~becomes wearisome. But the vision of the Divine 5347 2, 102 | other birds, that it has a ~webbed foot for swimming, and a 5348 3, 46 | changed the water at ~the wedding-feast. And, consequently, Christ' 5349 Suppl, 3 | for his sins, whereas he weeps for the death ~of a friend, 5350 2, 112 | etc. the gloss says: ~"God welcomes whoever flies to Him, otherwise 5351 Suppl, 71| man is made or shown to be well- or ~ill-disposed to something 5352 2, 105 | of the peace: for ~among well-behaved people, the taking of a 5353 2, 59 | sorrow is the mark of a well-conditioned mind, according to the present ~ 5354 2, 135 | continued persistence in a ~well-considered purpose." Therefore perseverance 5355 2, 26 | adds that "a right will is ~well-directed love, and a wrong will is 5356 2, 30 | person's well-wisher and well-doer, we ought ~to succor his 5357 2, 30 | well-wishers, but also his well-doers, according to ~1 Jn. 3:18: " 5358 2, 182 | the ~monastic life, with a well-employed priesthood, you will find 5359 2, 47 | in moderate pleasures and well-founded ~hope." Therefore excellence 5360 2, 139 | when a man is pleased ~at a well-harmonized sound, this pleasure has 5361 2, 94 | by men to be conducive to well-living.~Aquin.: SMT FS Q[94] A[ 5362 3, 2 | or reputing anything as well-pleasing or ~acceptable to Him, the 5363 3, 44 | east, and continue ~in a westerly direction. This is what 5364 2, 102 | had the Holy of ~Holies to westward, that they might adore toward 5365 3, 77 | underlies them, yet without wetting what surrounds it." Now 5366 3, 2 | signifies the essence, or the "what-it-is," or the quiddity of the ~ 5367 2, 102 | figure of charity. "The wheat-flour foreshadowed the sprinkling 5368 Suppl, 89| Literally, - and becoming the 'whereby-it-is' of the composite itself] ~ 5369 2, 29 | pleasure for fear of ~the whip, as Augustine instances ( 5370 2, 42 | freeing of the heart from the whirl of the passions - such are 5371 2, 72 | Tale-bearers, backbiters ~[Douay: 'whisperers, detractors']" says: "Tale-bearers 5372 2, 72 | TALE-BEARING [*'Susurratio,' i.e. whispering] (TWO ARTICLES)~We must 5373 2, 73 | misfortune troubles us not one whit, ~but is held as an object 5374 1, 114 | but (that a being is) "white-musical" has not a cause, because ~ 5375 2, 23 | properly to movements: ~thus whitening, which is movement from 5376 3, 66 | Matthew ~(28:19): and on Whitsun-eve, when the celebration of 5377 3, 66 | on the eves of Easter and Whitsunday.~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[66] A[ 5378 3, 68 | seasons," i.e. Easter and Whitsuntide, "are fixed by ~the Roman 5379 3, 70 | Post-Communion, Tuesday in Whitweek).~Aquin.: SMT TP Q[70] A[ 5380 2, 61 | consists ~in the soul giving a whole-hearted consent to follow the way 5381 2, 186 | this happening it has ~been wholesomely forbidden to establish a 5382 2, 100 | daughters of Israel, nor ~whoremonger among the sons of Israel"; 5383 2, 152 | prohibition against going with ~whores, whose vileness is venial." 5384 2, 30 | of Samaria (Jn. 4:13): "Whosever ~drinketh of this water, 5385 2, 145 | would ~sin mortally, and a widespreading snare would be laid for 5386 2, 77 | OBJ 1: "Delictum" in its widest sense denotes any kind of ~ 5387 2, 104 | evils I committed ~by my own wilfulness, and what by Thy guidance 5388 2, 76 | ignorant, or as when a man ~willfully drinks too much wine, the 5389 1, 19 | qualified will may be called a willingness rather than an absolute 5390 2, 102 | branches of ~palm-trees, and willows of the brook," which retain 5391 2, 128 | man," i.e. a vaporer or a wind-bag, which with us denotes a ~ 5392 2, 79 | happens to a house whose ~window-shutters are closed, although the 5393 2, 147 | mind to ~wisdom." Therefore wine-drinking is altogether unlawful. ~ 5394 1, 102 | lowest animal, ~even the wing of the bird, the flower 5395 2, 18 | wings"; for "winged" and "wingless" are not essential ~determinations 5396 2, 12 | with a perverse ~mouth. He winketh with the eyes, presseth 5397 3, 1 | exclude that He came to wipe away the sin of the whole ~ 5398 2, 24 | that the ~desire of the wisher is not referred to the man' 5399 2, 93 | dispensation of which neither the witch nor Saul was aware. Or else 5400 3, 44 | not how it was just to ~wither up the fig-tree, since it 5401 Suppl, 72| words of Lk. 21:26, "men ~withering away," etc., should be referred 5402 2, 178 | desire and understanding, He withers all carnal pleasure in us."~ 5403 Suppl, 79| say that madmen or other witless persons (in whom there ~ 5404 2, 50 | soft flesh to be quick ~witted." Therefore the habits of 5405 2, 70 | pain on the object of his witty ~mockery, so long as he 5406 2, 38 | he says: "I ~slept, and woke up again, and found my grief 5407 2, 16 | Obj. 1 Para. 1/1~OBJ 1: It wold seem that one may lawfully 5408 2, 136 | to be effeminate, being womanish themselves, as it ~were.~ 5409 3, 55 | of the Resurrection: thus womankind has procured absolution 5410 2, 120 | the theatre: and their womenfolk would do better to be making 5411 2, 32 | cause, and in so ~far as the wonderer learns something new, i.e. 5412 3, 82 | this sacrifice which is wonderfully performed in ~memory of 5413 1, 36 | Maunder, "Jhesu Criste was the worde ~and the goste of Good." ( 5414 2, 57 | with an art produces bad workmanship, ~this is not the work of 5415 1, 3 | affirmed that God is the world-soul, as is clear from Augustine ( 5416 2, 99 | such as the sorrows and worries and other ~things that one 5417 2, 70 | but he who hates does not worry about this." Hence ~reviling 5418 2, 28 | to the lover, wounds and worsens him. ~Wherefore man is perfected 5419 2, 91 | occurs on the part of the worshiper, and especially in ~common 5420 3, 22 | be offered; because the worshipers once ~cleansed should have 5421 1, 113 | punishment on one who has been worsted in a ~fight, is to incite 5422 3, 1 | evil deeds to your former worthlessness." Thirdly, because, "in 5423 2, 13 | forefathers who, first of all, ~wrangled with Moses on account of 5424 2, 69 | and pitiless men seek by wrangling and fighting to destroy 5425 3, 42 | Aaron are ~commanded to wrap up the sacred vessels that 5426 3, 51 | preserving our body. But ~the wrapping up of the body was merely 5427 2, 70 | contentions, emulations, wraths and quarrels, ~there is 5428 2, 102 | their foreheads like a ~wreath, so that it moved in front 5429 2, 81 | sometimes bring about the total wreck of a family." Nevertheless ~ 5430 2, 79 | is not said to cause the wrecking of the ship, ~through not 5431 3, 41 | of His temptation like a ~wrestler advancing of his own accord."~ 5432 1, 36 | A.D. 1325), and "Oure ~wrestlynge is . . . against the spiritual 5433 2, 20 | Judith 9:17): "Hear me a poor wretch ~making supplication to 5434 3, 32 | not say, as some wicked wretches ~hold, that the Holy Ghost 5435 2, 73 | laughing to scorn is done by wrinkling the nose, as a ~gloss says 5436 Suppl, 43| For before the use of writing-tablets, they used to give ~pledges 5437 2, 30 | But the reproof of the ~wrong-doer savors, apparently, of severity 5438 2, 158 | truth." Now admonishing wrong-doers is an act of justice ~or 5439 2, 41 | to others an occasion of wrongdoing. And if indeed they ~fail 5440 2, 72 | and lastly he goes on to wrongful ~deeds; and the same applies 5441 2, 58 | gloss of Augustine (Tract. xc in ~Joan.) on 1 Cor. 4:5, " 5442 2, 4 | Videndo Deum; [*Cf. Serm. xxxciii De ~Verb. Dom.]): "To reach 5443 Suppl, 89| of an orange-colored or ~yellowish object in comparison with 5444 Suppl, 89| soul: for if the form of yellowness were ~received into the 5445 | Yes 5446 2, 149 | chastity is a virtue, thou yieldest to the first onslaught of 5447 2, 109 | go with speed as far as yonder, and ~after we have worshipped, 5448 3, 39 | the Epiphany (x): "As of ~yore the waters of the Jordan 5449 3, 80 | he ~thinketh right; for Zaccheus and the Centurion did not 5450 2, 93 | the sea (Jonas 1:7, sqq.): Zacharias was ~chosen by lot to offer 5451 2, 58 | son of Eleazar in slaying Zambri the son of Salu ~(Num. 25: 5452 2, 28 | God is said to be a ~zealot, on account of his great 5453 2, 28 | are said to be jealous of [zelare] their wives, ~because they 5454 2, 28 | of evil doers, nor envy ~[zelaveris] them that work iniquity."~ 5455 2, 152 | Jacob went in to Bala and Zelpha the handmaids of ~his wives; 5456 2, 145 | the sun has reached its zenith), and again because ~it 5457 3, 83 | wooden chalices; but Pope Zephyrinus ~ordered the mass to be 5458 3, 66 | filth of the daughters of Zion, and shall wash away ~the 5459 2, 162 | extreme heat in the middle zone by reason of the nighness


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