By William Sweet
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Extra resources for Approaches to metaphysics
And thus the first part of this conclusion is clear. 34 He then goes on to quote two texts of Thomas on the point that the one concept or intentio said of the God and the creature is not univocally verified35 in them. One is Sent. 4, as follows: Nothing can be said univocally of the God and a creature. The reason for this is that since there are two [items] to consider in the thing, viz. P. 36 And so whenever the form signified by the name is being itself [ipsum esse], it cannot belong univocally; for which reason also “ens” is not predicated univocally.
1, Aristotle proposes a science of being as being, in contrast to sciences which have as their field of study only some part of being. It is a science that seeks the highest causes and principles, and these must be causes of some nature. As Thomas paraphrases: ... Every principle is the essential principle and cause of some nature. But we seek the first principles and the highest causes... therefore, they are the essential cause of some nature. ), Approaches to Metaphysics: 23-59 © 2004 Kluwer Academic Publishers.
But in another way, it is taken as it is extended to every real being, whether it be created or uncreated; and thus it says a real concept, but less one [minus unum] than in the first way. Thirdly, it can be taken inasmuch as it is extended to every item which is in any way [ad omne quod qualitercumque est], whether it be real or of reason; whether positive or privative; and, in short, to every intelligible; and then the concept of “a being” has unity of attribution [unitatem attributionis], and is neither real nor unreal, but abstracts from both, including in itself every thing and reason [omnem rem et rationem].
Approaches to metaphysics by William Sweet