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amorous 13
amounted 2
amputation 1
an 110
analysis 1
analyzed 1
anarchy 3
Frequency    [«  »]
113 into
111 eye
111 given
110 an
109 its
109 prayer
109 therefore
St. Catherine of Siena
The Dialogue of Saint Catherine

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an

    Chapter, Paragraph
1 Intro, 0| hostility gave place to an undiscriminating admiration. 2 Intro, 0| individuals who molded society, to an extent that perhaps no succeeding 3 Intro, 0| modern times the formula, an abstraction such as "Capital" 4 Intro, 0| superior skill or strength of an individual rival. The lion 5 Intro, 0| be ultimately amenable to an idea, which so infinitely 6 Intro, 0| but must, one day, render an account of his stewardship. 7 Intro, 0| For it is an insufficient criticism that 8 Intro, 0| solely, or even primarily, as an arbitrary fact: that the 9 Intro, 0| An apt illustration of this 10 Intro, 0| Vicar of Christ, fell into an ecstasy, during which she 11 Intro, 0| recurrent to the memory in such an environment: often indeed 12 Intro, 0| somewhat pinchbeck dignity of an Italian Prefettura. At least 13 Intro, 0| interpreted by the deeper truth of an art whose insistent presence 14 Intro, 0| struggles towards his ideal of an Augustine or a Loyola, or 15 Intro, 0| the family, her fears of an accident. Nor were these 16 Intro, 0| other. Sent one morning on an errand to the house of her 17 Intro, 0| vision which, as it has an important symbolical bearing 18 Intro, 0| in which was seated, on an imperial throne, Jesus Christ, 19 Intro, 0| in leaving so remarkable an imprint of their personality 20 Intro, 0| her native city and heals an international feud between 21 Intro, 0| Christendom was the possibility of an Italian anti-Pope who should 22 Intro, 0| contamination of her communion. An anti-Pope who should have 23 Intro, 0| too great a distance to be an effective Emperor of the 24 Intro, 0| inevitably came to acquire in an Italy deserted by the Empire, 25 Intro, 0| It would be an unnecessary digression from 26 Intro, 0| essentially small means, in an aridity and narrowness of 27 Intro, 0| perfectly balanced character, an unquenchable love and a 28 Intro, 0| on popes and princes, is an almost unique specimen of 29 Intro, 0| devotional literature is surely an eighth spiritual work of 30 1, 3 | Infinite Good, calls for an infinite satisfaction? However, 31 1, 3 | is, are joined to Me by an affection of love, and therefore 32 1, 3 | for a guilt which deserved an infinite penalty, although 33 1, 4 | this knowledge of Me with an ineffable love, through 34 1, 6 | stands in hatred of Me, does an injury to his neighbor, 35 1, 6 | and thereby does himself an injury; for he cuts off 36 1, 6 | offered to Me for him. This is an assistance which is owed 37 1, 6 | content with not giving an example of virtue, the villain 38 1, 6 | neighbors, for he makes himself an instrument to destroy life 39 1, 6 | which you ought to give him; an open sin is where you perform 40 1, 7 | that virtues differ to such an extent in creatures. ~ 41 1, 7 | no, he cannot help making an act of love. It is true, 42 1, 8 | proud man, his faith on an infidel, his true hope on 43 2, 1 | the body, that is, with an exterior act, or with diverse 44 2, 1 | An indiscreet soul robs Me 45 2, 2 | earth, and a tree, with an off-shoot joined to its 46 2, 3 | infinite works, that is an infinite perfection of love. ~ 47 2, 3 | circumstances to complete an action which she has begun, 48 2, 3 | them as a means, and not as an end. For, if she takes them 49 2, 3 | For, if she takes them as an end she will be obliged, 50 2, 3 | otherwise he would be in an evil case, who, from some 51 2, 3 | is, should love Me with an infinite love and without 52 2, 4 | fire in that soul to such an extent that it was no longer 53 2, 5 | grace and virtue, nor does an evil minister do harm to 54 2, 5 | remaining behind, that is an inclination to sin, and 55 2, 10 | the Cross, making of it an anvil on which My Son, born 56 2, 15 | be between a finite and an infinite thing. But I have 57 2, 17 | separated herself from Me, like an adulteress, loving herself, 58 2, 19 | of His Body He had made an anvil. All the remedies 59 2, 20 | has not been shown them by an angel, so that they cannot 60 2, 23 | make with the body, with an intolerable reproof, which 61 2, 25 | it is full, but they have an exultation, a mirthfulness, 62 2, 26 | righteous, which is to them an increase of pain, as, to 63 2, 26 | damnation of the damned is an increase of exultation in 64 2, 26 | they see, following it, an increase of pain to themselves. 65 2, 27 | according as you please. It is an arm, which, if you place 66 2, 27 | extremity of death with an ordinary charity (not in 67 2, 27 | God, immovable, who am not an Acceptor of persons but 68 2, 29 | condition, that could be an impediment to the salvation 69 2, 32 | An exposition on Christ's words: " 70 2, 33 | with My love. You know that an empty thing, when touched, 71 2, 38 | Acceptor of creatures, I am an Acceptor of holy desires, 72 2, 40 | pleasure and profit. This is an imperfect state, and I, 73 2, 41 | How an imperfect lover of GOD loves 74 3, 9 | I placed before him, as an object for the eyes of his 75 3, 14 | love, being disordinate and an offense to Me, receives 76 3, 14 | praise to My Name, and, in an ecstasy of desire, she joyfully 77 3, 14 | the soul in true patience; an odoriferous ointment are 78 3, 16 | Divine Goodness, grants an incomplete reward, imperfect 79 3, 16 | yet know himself. And, for an action which he may see, 80 3, 18 | which I have given you as an instrument and means for 81 3, 20 | their body, though not as an end in itself, but as a 82 3, 20 | My Name's sake; and when an injury is done to some one 83 3, 22 | salvation of souls, and that I, an unworthy and miserable slave, 84 3, 24 | their candles, one weighing an ounce, others two or six 85 3, 24 | that he whose candle weighs an ounce has less of the light 86 3, 26 | dearest daughter, in what an excellent state is the soul 87 3, 27 | that they do not give them an example of life, nor care 88 3, 28 | together with the color of an honorable and holy life, 89 3, 28 | they gave the example of an honorable and holy life, 90 3, 29 | and holy thoughts as does an angel. ~ 91 3, 30 | with great solicitude; to an enemy, that is to say, to 92 3, 30 | little; but this is not an afflictive pain, but rather 93 3, 30 | he may attain to it, but an individual case does not 94 3, 31 | he would have to render an account to Me; now he finds 95 4, 5 | displeased him, he left as an heirloom to his sons his 96 4, 5 | Rightly he appeared as an apostle in the world, and 97 4, 5 | body of the Holy Church as an extirpator of heresies. 98 4, 5 | without any fear, to such an extent that he not only 99 4, 7 | ambition, because charity is an open book to be read by 100 4, 8 | that of a religious but of an incarnate devil, as in another 101 4, 8 | His life is lower than an animal's, and he does not 102 4, 9 | raised from the earth, and an obedience were imposed on 103 4, 10 | for the particular case of an individual; I have provided 104 4, 11 | faith brings this work to an end. ~ 105 Lette, 0| tedious thirst, and so great an inflammation of her throat 106 Lette, 0| Then, rising, she stood for an equal space of time, and 107 Lette, 0| back to bed. Thence, after an hour or two, she would arise 108 Lette, 0| crown of her head, to such an extent that she would often 109 Lette, 0| this calamitous state for an hour and a half, half of 110 Lette, 0| Urban, saying this as one an hungered for the Blood of


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