A Commentary on Aristotle's Metaphysics: A Most Ample Index by Francisco Suárez, John P. Doyle

By Francisco Suárez, John P. Doyle

This isn't a full-on remark on Aristotle's Metaphysics within the comparable method as Aquinas' is. Suarez is going via each one part asking a couple of questions after which referring the reader again to proper sections of his Metaphysical Disputations.

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Extra resources for A Commentary on Aristotle's Metaphysics: A Most Ample Index to the Metaphysics of Aristotle: Index Locupletissimus in Metaphysicam Aristotelis

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37–8. Metaphysics Book II 21 49 Cf. DM 44, vol. 26, pp. ” Cf. 993b24–5. 23 Cf. ibid. 24 That is the fourth argument of the famous “5 ways” to prove the existence of God. For this, cf. C. De Propaganda Fide, 1888), p. 32a. , q. 44, a. 1, tom. IV, p. 455b. 26 Cf. Opera omnia, tomus decimus tertius (Romae: Typis Riccardi Garroni, 1918), pp. 33b–34a. 27 Cf. In Summam Theologiam I, 2, 3, n. VII, in: S. Thomae Aquinatis, Omnia opera, tom. IV, p. , 44, 1, n. VIII, pp. 456b–57a. 28 Cf. In Summam contra Gentiles, I, c.

E. Gilson, Jean Duns Scot: Introduction à ses positions fondamentales (Paris: Librairie Philosophique J. 674. 33 Suárez has explained the difference between formal and objective concepts as follows: “First, we must presuppose the common distinction between a formal and an objective concept. The formal concept is said to be the act itself or (what is the same) the ‘word’ by which the intellect conceives some thing or common character. It is called a ‘concept’ because it is like a child of the mind.

169) thought it was put together from notes taken by Pasicles from Aristotle’s lectures. However, it is a fact that the Greek commentators on the Metaphysics have not denied that it is a work of Aristotle. Yet, Alexander of Aphrodisias and Asclepius thought it was out of place in the received arrangement of the Books. In the 19th century, Hermann Bonitz doubted, but in the end did not deny, its authenticity. More recently, Jules Tricot thought it probable that the Book belongs to Aristotle. For this, cf.

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