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Products>Ninety-Nine Homilies of S. Thomas Aquinas upon the Epistles and Gospels for Forty-Nine Sundays of the Christian Year

Ninety-Nine Homilies of S. Thomas Aquinas upon the Epistles and Gospels for Forty-Nine Sundays of the Christian Year

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  • These homilies by the great St. Thomas Aquinas are divided into the following groups:
    • The Advent Homilies (9)
    • The Epiphany and Ante-Lenten Homilies (16)
    • The Lenten Homilies (12)
    • The Easter Homilies (12)
    • The Homilies from Trinity to Advent, part 1 (24)
    • The Homilies from Trinity to Advent, part 2 (26)

In the Logos edition, this volume is enhanced by amazing functionality. Important terms link to dictionaries, encyclopedias, and a wealth of other resources in your digital library. Perform powerful searches to find exactly what you’re looking for. Take the discussion with you using tablet and mobile apps. With Logos Bible Software, the most efficient and comprehensive research tools are in one place, so you get the most out of your study.

  • Presents 99 homilies by Thomas Aquinas
  • Provides insight into the Middle Ages

Top Highlights

“‘For what hast thou designed teeth and stomach? Believe, and thou hast eaten’” (Volume 3, Page 23)

“this vineyard in which men are sent to labour is righteousness” (Volume 2, Page 22)

“mercy is the shield by which we are defended from the enemy, and truth is the power by which we overcome all things” (Volume 1, Page 4)

“peace with God: S. John 16:33, ‘In Me ye might have peace, in the world ye shall have tribulation” (Volume 3, Pages 27–28)

“the going out of Christ to lead men into His vineyard was an act of infinite goodness” (Volume 2, Page 21)

Valuable as giving the Scholastic interpretation of many texts; valuable as showing how the Schoolmen saw our Blessed Lord as shadowed forth in type and prophecy in God’s servants of old.


Thomas Aquinas

Thomas Aquinas (1225–7 March 1274) was an Italian Dominican friar, philosopher, Catholic priest, and Doctor of the Church. An immensely influential philosopher, theologian, and jurist in the tradition of scholasticism, he is also known within the latter as the Doctor Angelicus and the Doctor Communis. He was the foremost classical proponent of natural theology and he argued that reason is found in God. His influence on Western thought is considerable, and much of modern philosophy developed or opposed his ideas, particularly in the areas of ethics, natural law, metaphysics, and political theory.

Unlike many currents in the Church of the time, Aquinas embraced the philosophy of Aristotle—whom he called “the Philosopher”—and attempted to synthesize Aristotelian philosophy with the principles of Christianity.

His best-known works are the Disputed Questions on Truth (1256–1259), the Summa contra Gentiles (1259–1265), and the unfinished but massively influential Summa Theologica (1265–1274). His commentaries on Scripture and on Aristotle also form an important part of his body of work. Furthermore, Thomas is distinguished for his eucharistic hymns, which form a part of the Church’s liturgy. The Catholic Church honors Thomas Aquinas as a saint and regards him as the model teacher for those studying for the priesthood, and indeed the highest expression of both natural reason and speculative theology. In modern times, under papal directives, the study of his works was long used as a core of the required program of study for those seeking ordination as priests or deacons, as well as for those in religious formation and for other students of the sacred disciplines (philosophy, Catholic theology, church history, liturgy, and canon law).

Thomas Aquinas is considered one of the Catholic Church’s greatest theologians and philosophers. Pope Benedict XV declared: “This (Dominican) Order . . . acquired new luster when the Church declared the teaching of Thomas to be her own and that Doctor, honored with the special praises of the Pontiffs, the master and patron of Catholic schools.”


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  1. Ted Janiszewski
    These sermons aren't actually authentic works of St. Thomas Aquinas, as claimed. Mark-Robin Hoogland, C.P. writes in Thomas Aquinas: The Academic Sermons (CUA Press, 2010) that "Note that none of the sermons in the collection Sermones dominicales et Sermones festivi (schemes or summaries of sermons, translated into English by John M. Ashley in London in 1873 and reissued in Washington in 1996) attributed to Thomas is his" (3 n. 1). That said, I imagine they're a pretty good sample of what preaching looked like in Thomas's day and age.
  2. Allen Bingham

    Allen Bingham



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