|Birthplace:||Castel Roccasecca, Aquino, Frosinone, Lazio, Italy|
|Death:||Died in Priverno, Latina, Lazio, Italy|
|Place of Burial:||Toulouse, Haute-Garonne, Midi-Pyrénées, France|
|Managed by:||Bo Garsteen|
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About San Tommaso d'Aquino
Nascimento 25 de janeiro de 12251 em Roccasecca, Frosinone, Reino da Sicília Morte 7 de março de 1274 (49 anos)1 em Fossanova, Estados Papais Veneração por Igreja Católica Comunhão Anglicana Igreja Luterana Canonização 18 de julho de 1323, Avinhão, Estados Papais por Papa João XXII Principal templo Igreja dos Jacobinos, Toulouse, França Festa litúrgica 28 de janeiro Atribuições A Suma Teológica; modelo de uma igreja; sol no peito de um frade dominicano Padroeiro Acadêmicos; contra tempestades; contra raios; apologistas; livreiros; academias, escolas e universidades católicas; castidade; ensino; filósofos; editores; acadêmicos; estudantes; teológos; diversas cidades. Tomás de Aquino (em italiano: Tommaso d’Aquino), O.P., chamado também apenas de Aquino, foi um frade dominicano e sacerdote italiano3 4 cujas obras tiveram enorme influência na teologia e na filosofia, principalmente na tradição conhecida como escolasticismo, e que, por isso, é conhecido como "Doctor Angelicus", "Doctor Communis" e "Doctor Universalis"5 [a]. "Aquino" é uma referência ao condado de Aquino, uma região que foi propriedade de sua família até 1137.
Tommaso d'Aquino, OP (Latin: Thomas de Aquino; 1225 – 7 March 1274), also known as Saint Thomas Aquinas (/əˈkwaɪnəs/), is a Doctor of the Church. He was an Italian Dominican friar and Roman Catholic priest, who was an immensely influential philosopher, theologian and jurist in the tradition of scholasticism, within which he is also known as the "Doctor Angelicus" and "Doctor Communis". The Latin name "Aquinas" identifies his ancestral origins in the county of Aquino (in the present-day Lazio region), an area where his family held land until 1137.
He was the foremost classical proponent of natural theology and the father of Thomism. 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, Thomas embraced several ideas put forward by Aristotle—whom he called "the Philosopher"—and attempted to synthesize Aristotelian philosophy with the principles of Christianity. The works for which he is best known are the Summa Theologiae and the Summa contra Gentiles. His commentaries on Sacred Scripture and on Aristotle 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."