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God and creatures; the quodlibetal questions [by] John Duns Scotus. Translated with an introduction, notes, and glossary by Felix Alluntis and Allan B. Wolter.

; Alluntis, Felix, translator ; Wolter, Allan Bernard, 1913- translator
[Princeton, N.J.] Princeton University Press, 1975.
ISBN 9780691071954, 0691071950

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BQ 6532 .Q3 E5 1975 Available Request
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Standard Title Quodlibeta. English
Other Title Quodlibetal questions.
Other Authors Alluntis, Felix,
Wolter, Allan Bernard, 1913-
Subjects Godsleer.
Schepping.
Theology, Doctrinal.
TheĢologie dogmatique.
Description xxxiv, 548 pages 25 cm
Copyright Date 1975.
Notes Translation of Quodlibeta.
Includes bibliographical references.
Contents In divine things, is it the essential or the notional that is more immediate to the divine essence? -- Could there be several productions of the same type in God? -- Are these two compatible : a relation related to its opposite is a real thing; and, as related to the essence, it is only an aspect? -- Could the first divine person remain constituted as a person, distinct from the other persons, apart from the relationship of origin? -- Is the relation of origin formally infinite? -- Is "equality" in the divine a real relation? --Can it be demonstrated by natural and necessary reason that God is omnipotent? -- Does the divine word have some causality of his own as regards creatures? -- Can God bring it about that an angel inform matter? -- Can God convert the eucharistic species into something previously existing? -- If both body and place remain, can God cause the body not to have ubiety? -- Is the relation of a creature to God as creator the same as the relation to God as conserver? -- Are the acts of knowing and appetition essentially absolute or essentially relative? -- Can the soul left to its natural perfection know the trinity of persons in God? -- Is the possible intellect active or passive as regards the concept of a creature? -- Are freedom of will and natural necessity compatible as regards the same act and object? -- Are acts of natural love and meritorious love specifically the same? -- Does the exterior act add some goodness or badness to the interior act? -- Is the unity in Christ of the human nature with the word merely the assumed nature's dependence upon the word? -- Does a priest who is obliged to say a mass for each of two different people satisfy his obligation by saying one mass for both? -- Can one who admits that the world is eternal defend the position that anyone could always be fortunate?
Network Numbers (OCoLC)1007809
(OCoLC)ocm01007809
WorldCat Search OCLC WorldCat
WorldCat Identities Duns Scotus, John, approximately 1266-1308.
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