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By Francisco Suarez, John P. Doyle

Publication by means of Francisco Suarez

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32 DM 1, 5, nn. 3–4, pp. 37–8. 33 Cf. nn. 44–52, pp. 50–53. 34 Cf. DM 1, 5, pp. ” 35 Cf. DM 1, 4, nn. 6–12, vol. 25, pp. 27–8. 36 Cf. nn. 9–12, p. 28. 37 n. 13, p. 29. The “order of teaching” (ordo doctrinae) is something which Suárez mentions frequently throughout his works. This paragraph 13 is particularly instructive for its understanding. Briefly, he distinguishes between an order of doctrine for things in themselves, in which metaphysics will be first, and an order of doctrine for us, in which the teaching of metaphysics will come last.

71 Cf. 985a14 72 Cf. 991a11–12. 73 Cf. DM 5, s. 1, vol. 25, pp. 140–148. 74 Cf. 1, vol. 25, pp. 899–910. 75 Cf. DM 35, s. 6, vol. 26, pp. ” The Intelligences here would be either Aristotelian Separate Substances or, for later theologians, Angels. 76 See Opera, vol. 25, pp. 899–916. Here, especially see Section 2 (pp. ” 77 Cf. DM 12, s. 3, vol. 25, pp. ” 78 Cf. 989b29–990a32. Metaphysics Book I 79 37 Literally: the “whatness” of something. Cf. 983b4–5. 81 This must be noted. Suárez has a very high regard for the work of his fellow Jesuit.

Chapter Three About Various Opinions of the Ancient Philosophers Regarding the Principles of Things Question 1. How many causes are there of natural things? 60 Question 2. What were the opinions of the ancients with regard to the principles of things? ibid. 61 Question 3. Whether the same thing can move itself? ”63 This will be explained at the end of the mentioned Section. Question 4. Whether it is evident that the order of this universe is not by chance, but rather that it is established by the intention64 of some agent?

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