New English Translation of St. Thomas Aquinas's Summa Theologiae (Summa Theologica)

by Alfred J. Freddoso
University of Notre Dame



Pars Secunda-Secundae (Part 2-2)


Table of contents:  Part 2-2


Faith Q. 1:  The Object of Faith
Q.2:  The Interior Act of Faith Q. 3:  The Exterior Act of Faith
Q. 4:  The Virtue Itself of Faith Q. 5:  Those Who Have Faith Q. 6:  The Cause of Faith Q. 7:  The Effects of Faith
Q. 8:  The Gift of UnderstandingQ. 9:  The Gift of KnowledgeQ. 10:  Unbelief in GeneralQ. 11:  Heresy
Q. 12:  ApostasyQ. 13:  BlasphemyQ. 14:  Blasphemy, i.e., Sin, Against the Holy SpiritQ. 15:  Blindness of Mind and Dullness of Sense
Q. 16:  The Precepts that Pertain to Faith, Knowledge, and Understanding



Hope
Q. 17:  Hope Q. 18:  The Subject of Hope Q. 19:  The Gift of Fear
Q. 20:  Despair Q. 21:  Presumption Q. 22:  The Precepts that Pertain to Hope and Fear


Charity
Q. 23:  Charity in its own right Q. 24:  The Subject of Charity Q. 25:  The Object of Charity
Q. 26:  The Order of Charity Q. 27:  The Principal Act of Charity, viz., the Act of Loving Q. 28:  Joy Q. 29:  Peace
Q. 30:  Mercy Q. 31:   Beneficence Q. 32:  The Works of Mercy (Almsgiving) Q. 33:  Fraternal Correction
Q. 34:  Hatred Q. 35:   Acedia Q. 36:   Envy Q. 37:  Discord
Q. 38:  Contention Q. 39:   Schism Q. 40:   War Q. 41:  Strife
Q. 42:  Sedition Q. 43:   Scandal Q. 44:   The Precepts that Pertain to Charity Q. 45:  The Gift of Wisdom
Q. 46:  Foolishness




Prudence Q. 47:  Prudence in its own right Q. 48:  The Parts of Prudence in General Q. 49:   The Integral Parts of Prudence
Q. 50:   The Subjective Parts of PrudenceQ. 51:  The Potential Parts of PrudenceQ. 52:  The Gift of CounselQ. 53:   Imprudence
Q. 54:   Negligence Q. 55:  The Vices opposed to Prudence that are Similar to it Q. 56: The Precepts that Pertain to Prudence  


Justice
Q. 57:  The Right Q. 58:  Justice Q. 59:  Injustice
Q. 60:   Judgment Q. 61:  The Parts of Justice Q. 62:  Restitution Q. 63:  Regard for persons
Q. 64:   Homicide Q. 65:   Other Injuries Committed Against One's Person Q. 66:  Theft and Robbery Q. 67:  Injustice on the part of a Judge in Judging
Q. 68:   Injustice on the part of an Accuser in Accusing Q. 69: Injustice on the part of the Accused in his own Defense Q. 70:   Injustice on the part of a Witness in Testifying Q. 71:  Injustice on the part of Advocates
Q. 72:  Vilification Q. 73:   Detraction Q. 74:  Gossiping Q. 75:  Derision
Q. 76:  Malediction Q. 77:   Fraud in Buying and SellingQ. 78:  Usury, or Interest on Money LentQ. 79:   The Integral Parts of Justice
Q. 80:   The Potential Parts of JusticeQ. 81:  ReligionQ. 82:  DevotionQ. 83:   Prayer
Q. 84:   AdorationQ. 85:  SacrificeQ. 86:  Oblations and First-fruitsQ. 87:   Tithes
Q. 88:   VowsQ. 89:  OathsQ. 90:  AdjurationsQ. 91:  Taking God's Name in Praising Him
Q. 92:   Superstition in Itself
Q. 93:  Superstition: Inappropriate Worship of the True GodQ. 94:  Superstition: IdolatryQ. 95:  Superstition: Divination
Q. 96:  Superstition: ObservancesQ. 97:  Irreligion: Tempting GodQ. 98:  Irreligion: PerjuryQ. 99:  Irreligion: Sacrilege
Q. 100:  Irreligion: SimonyQ. 101:  PietyQ. 102:  RespectfulnessQ. 103:  Dulia
Q. 104:  ObedienceQ. 105:  DisobedienceQ. 106:  Thankfulness, i.e., GratitudeQ. 107:  Ingratitude
Q. 108:  RetributionQ. 109:  TruthfulnessQ. 110:  LyingQ. 111:  Dissimulation and Hypocrisy
Q. 112:  Boasting
Q. 113:  Self-depreciationQ. 114:  Friendliness or AffabilityQ. 115:  Flattery
Q. 116:  QuarrelingQ. 117:  Generosity
Q. 118:  AvariceQ. 119:  Prodigality
Q. 120:  EpieikeiaQ. 121:  The Gift of PietyQ. 122:  The Precepts that Pertain to Justice


Fortitude
Q. 123:  Fortitude
Q. 124:  Martyrdom
Q. 125:  The Vice of Fear
Q. 126:  The Vice of Fearlessness
Q. 127:  The Vice of Daring
Q. 128:  The Parts of Fortitude in General
Q. 129:  Magnanimity
Q. 130:  Presumptuousness
Q. 131:  Ambition
Q. 132: Vainglory Q. 133:  Pusillanimity
Q. 134:  Magnificence
Q. 135:  The Vices Opposed to Magnificence
Q. 136:  Patience Q. 137:  Perseverance
Q. 138:  The Vices Opposed to Perseverance
Q. 139:  The Gift of Fortitude
Q. 140:  The Precepts that Pertain to Fortitude



Temperance
Q. 141:  Temperance
Q. 142:  The Vices Opposed to Temperance
Q. 143:  The Parts of Temperance in General
Q. 144:  Shame Q. 145:  Moral Uprightness
Q. 146:  Abstinence [From Food and Drink]
Q. 147:  Fasting
Q. 148:  Gluttony Q. 149:  Sobriety Q. 150:  Drunkenness Q. 151:  Chastity
Q. 152:  Virginity Q. 153:  Lust Q. 154:  The Species of Lust Q. 155:  Continence
Q. 156:  Incontinence Q. 157:  Clemency and Gentleness Q. 158:  Anger Q. 159:  Cruelty
Q. 160:  ModestyQ. 161:  HumilityQ. 162:  PrideQ. 163:  The Sin of the First Man
Q. 164:  The Punishment for the First SinQ. 165:  The Temptation of the First ParentsQ. 166:  StudiousnessQ. 167:  Curiosity
Q. 168:  Modesty as it Exists in Exterior Bodily MovementsQ. 169:  Modesty as it Exists in Exterior AttireQ. 170:  The Precepts that Pertain to Temperance


Particular Gifts, Lives, and States of Life Q. 171:  Prophecy Q. 172:  The Cause of Prophecy Q. 173:  The Mode of Prophetic Cognition
Q. 174:  The Division of Prophecy Q. 175:  Rapture Q. 176:  The Grace of Tongues Q. 177:  The Gratuitously Given Grace that Consists in Speech
Q. 178:  The Grace of MiraclesQ. 179:  The Division of Lives into the Active and the ContemplativeQ. 180:  The Contemplative LifeQ. 181:  The Active Life
Q. 182:  The Comparison of the Active Life with the Contemplative LifeQ. 183:  The Roles and States of Men in GeneralQ. 184:  The State of Perfection in GeneralQ. 185:  Things that Pertain to the State of Bishops
Q. 186:  The Things that the Religious State Mainly Consists InQ. 187:  Things that Belong to ReligiousQ. 188:  The Differences Among ReligiousQ. 189:  The Entry into the Religious State