A commentary on Aristotle's Metaphysics, or, "A most ample index to The metaphysics of Aristotle" (Index locupeltissimus in Metaphysicam Aristotelis) /

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Bibliographic Details
Author / Creator:Suárez, Francisco, 1548-1617.
Uniform title:Index locupletissimus in Metaphysicam Aristotelis. English
Imprint:Milwaukee [Wis.] : Marquette University Press, c2004.
Description:430 p. ; 23 cm.
Language:English
Series:Mediaeval philosophical texts in translation ; no 40
Subject:
Format: Print Book
URL for this record:http://pi.lib.uchicago.edu/1001/cat/bib/5183169
Hidden Bibliographic Details
Other authors / contributors:Doyle, John P., 1930-
ISBN:0874622433 (pbk. : alk. paper)
Notes:Includes bibliographical references (p. [413]-423) and index.
Table of Contents:
  • Introduction
  • Notes
  • Suárez on Metaphysics: The Plan and the Progression of the Whole Work to the Reader
  • Note
  • The Preface to the Second Disputation
  • Notes
  • A Most Ample Index to the Metaphysics of Aristotle
  • The First Book of the Metaphysics
  • Chapter 2. Of the Introduction
  • Chapter 3. About Various Opinions of the Ancient Philosophers Regarding the Principles of Things
  • Chapter 4. About the Same Opinions
  • Chapters 5 and 6. About the Same Thing
  • Chapter 7. The Opinions of the Ancients Are Opposed
  • Notes
  • The Second Book of the Metaphysics
  • Chapter 1. It is Difficult to Find the Truth That This Science Seeks
  • Chapter 2. There is No Process to Infinity in Species or Number of Causes
  • Chapter 3. About the Manner and Order to Be Observed in Seeking Truth
  • Notes
  • The Third Book of the Metaphysics: Summarily Containing All Difficulties That Occur in This Science
  • Chapter 1.
  • Chapter 2. Reasons for Doubting in the First Five Questions
  • Chapter 3. A Question is Raised About Principles: Whether They Are Themselves Genera, or Elements, or Physical Principles?
  • Chapter 5.
  • Chapter 6.
  • Notes
  • The Fourth Book of the Metaphysics: About the Subject of This Doctrine, as Well as Its Parts, Properties, and Principles
  • Chapter 2. About the Analogy of Being and About Some of Its Properties
  • Chapters 4. To Eight These First Principles Are Defended: "it is Impossible That the Same Thing Both Be and Not Be at the Same Time" and "everything Necessarily Either is or is Not"
  • Notes
  • The Fifth Book of the Metaphysics: On the Signification and Distinction of Common and Analogous Terms
  • Chapter 1. About the Common Meaning and True Signification of the Word "principle"
  • Chapter 3. About an Element
  • Chapter 5. About Necessity and Its Modes
  • Chapter 6. About Unity and Its Various Modes
  • Chapter 7. About Being and the Various Ways in Which It is or is Signified
  • Chapter 9. About Same, Diverse, and Similar
  • Chapter 10. About Opposites and Things Specifically Different
  • Chapter 11. About the Modes of Prior and Posterior
  • Chapter 12. About Potency
  • Chapter 16. About the Perfect
  • Chapter 18. About "according to Which, According to Itself, and Through Itself"
  • Chapter 19. About Disposition
  • Chapter 22. About Privation
  • Chapter 26. About Whole
  • Chapter 27. About the Truncated
  • Chapter 28. About Genus
  • Chapter 30. About Accident
  • Notes
  • The Sixth Book of the Metaphysics: About Being Insofar as It Falls Under the Consideration of This Science, or Insofar as It Must Be Excluded from It
  • Chapter 1. That This Science is About Being as Being, and Therefore It is the First of the Speculative Sciences and It is Diverse from the Others
  • Chapter 2. Being by Accident and Being as True Are Excluded from the Consideration of This Science
  • Notes
  • The Seventh Book of the Metaphysics: About the Principal Significate [of the Word 'Being'] Which is Substance
  • Chapter 1. That Substance is Being in the First Sense and the First Object of This Science
  • Chapters 2 and 3. What is Substance and How Many Are There?
  • Chapter 4. About the Definition or the Quiddity of a Thing
  • Chapter 5. Questions Concerning the Definitions of Accidents Are Answered
  • Chapter 6. Whether 'What Something Is' is the Same as 'that of Which It Is'?
  • Chapter 7. How and by What the Forms of Things Are Made
  • Chapter 8. About the Same Thing and That It is Not the Form but the Composite Which is Directly Made
  • Chapter 9. Some Questions and Answers About the Same Thing
  • Chapter 10. About Quiddity in Relation to Definition
  • Chapter 11. What Are Formal Parts and What Are Material Parts
  • Chapter 12. An Essential Unit (per Se Unum) is Produced from the Parts of a Definition, That Is, from a Genus and a Difference
  • Chapter 13. About Second Substance or the Universal
  • Chapter 14. Universals Are Not Substances Separate from Individuals
  • Chapter 16. How Can Substances Be Composed of Several Parts?
  • Chapter 17. What Something Is is the Principle and the Cause of Those Things Which Belong to It
  • Notes
  • The Eighth Book of the Metaphysics: About Sensible Substance and Its Principles
  • Chapter 1. That Sensible Substance Exists with Matter and What That Is
  • Chapter 2. About Substantial Form
  • Chapter 3. About the Formal Principle by Comparison with the Positions of Plato and Pythagoras
  • Chapter 4. About the Material Principle of Substances
  • Chapter 5. How the Material Principle Functions for Mutations
  • Chapter 6. Why an Essential Unit is Produced from a Genus and a Difference, or from Matter and Form
  • Notes
  • The Ninth Book of the Metaphysics: About the Division of Being into Act and Potency
  • Chapter 1. About Various Meanings of the Word "potency"
  • Chapter 2. About Rational and Non-Rational Potencies
  • Chapter 3. That Potency is Separable from Act
  • Chapter 4. Not Everything That is Unproduced is Capable of Being Produced
  • Chapter 5. About the Order Between Potency and Act
  • Chapter 6. What Act Is
  • Chapter 8. When Act is Prior to Potency
  • Chapter 9. When Act is Prior to Potency in Substance and Perfection
  • Chapter 10. That in Good Things Act is Better Than Form but Not So in Bad Things
  • Chapter 11. That in Cognition Act is Prior to Potency
  • Chapter 12. About Truth and Falsity: How They Exist in the Knowledge of Simple Things
  • Notes
  • The Tenth Book of the Metaphysics: About Unity and Multitude as Well as Their Opposition and Differences
  • Chapter 2. That the Character of Measure Belongs Directly and Immediately to Quantitative Unity
  • Chapter 3. The Philosopher Continues the Same Subject
  • Chapter 4. The One is Not a Substance Separate from Individual Things
  • Chapter 5. About the Opposition Between One and Many
  • Chapter 6. About Contrariety
  • Chapter 7. About the Difference Between Contrariety and Other Oppositions
  • Chapter 9. How One is Opposed to Multitude and to Number
  • Chapter 10. A Medium Between Contraries is of the Same Genus and Exists from Them
  • Chapter 11. That Contraries Are Diverse in Species and a Specific Diversity Includes a Contrariety of Differences
  • Chapter 12. That There is Some Contrariety Without Specific Diversity
  • Notes
  • The Eleventh Book of the Metaphysics
  • Notes
  • The Twelfth Book of the Metaphysics
  • Chapters 1, 2, 3, 4, and 5.
  • Chapter 6. Besides Natural Substancesthere is Some Perpetual and Immobile Substance
  • Chapter 7. About the Attributes of the Prime Mover
  • Chapter 8. About the Number of Separate Substances
  • Chapter 9. Containing Certain Doubts About the Divine Intelligence
  • Chapter 10. There is One Prince and Governor of the Universe
  • Notes
  • An Index of the Disputations and Sections Which Are Contained in This Work: In the First Tome
  • Disputation 2. About the Essential Nature or Concept of Being (vol. 25, Pp. 64-102)
  • Disputation 4. About Transcendental Unity in General (vol. 25, Pp. 115-145)
  • Disputation 5. About Individual Unity and Its Source (vol. 25, Pp. 145-201)
  • Disputation 6. About Formal and Universal Unity (vol. 25, Pp. 201-250)
  • Disputation 8. About Truth or the True Which is a Property of Being (vol. 25, Pp. 274-312)
  • Disputation 12. In General About the Causes of Being (vol. 25, Pp. 372-395)
  • Disputation 13. About the Material Cause of a Substance (vol. 25, Pp. 395-461)
  • Disputation 14. About the Material Cause of Accidents (vol. 25, Pp. 461-497)
  • Disputation 15. About a Substantial Formal Cause (vol. 25, Pp. 497-566)
  • Disputation 17. In General About Efficient Cause (vol. 25, Pp. 580-592)
  • Disputation 18. About a Proximate Efficient Cause and Its Causality, and About Everything That It Requires in Order to Cause (vol. 25, Pp. 592-687)
  • Disputation 19. About Causes That Act Necessarily and [causes That Act] Freely or Contingently, Where [we Treat] Also of Fate, Fortune, and Chance (vol. 25, Pp. 687-745)
  • Disputation 20. The First Efficient Cause and Its Action, Which is Creation (vol. 25, Pp. 745-785)
  • Disputation 21. About the First Efficient Cause and Its Second Action, Which is Conservation (vol. 25, Pp. 785-801)
  • Disputation 22. In General About Final Cause (vol. 25, Pp. 843-890)
  • Disputation 26. About the Relation of Causes to Effects (vol. 25, Pp. 916-949)
  • Disputation 30. About the First Being or God: What He is (vol. 26, Pp. 60-224)
  • Disputation 31. About the Essence and of Finite Being as Such, and Their Distinction (vol. 26, Pp. 224-312)
  • Disputation 34. About First Substance or Supposit and Its Distinction from Nature (vol. 26, Pp. 347-423)
  • Disputation 36. About Material Substance in General (vol. 26, Pp. 477-491)
  • Disputation 40. About Continuous Quantity (vol. 26, Pp. 529-587)
  • Disputation 42. In General About Quality and Its Species (vol. 26, Pp. 605-633)
  • Disputation 44. About Habits (vol. 26, Pp. 663-737)
  • Disputation 45. About Contrariety of Qualities (vol. 26, Pp. 737-753)
  • Disputation 47. About Created Real Relations (vol. 26, Pp. 781-867)
  • Disputation 48. About Action (vol. 26, Pp. 867-897)
  • Disputation 49. About Passion (vol. 26, Pp. 897-912)
  • Disputation 50. About "when" and in General About Durations (vol. 26, Pp. 912-972)
  • Disputation 51. About "where" (vol. 26, Pp. 972-1006)
  • Disputation 54. About Being of Reason (vol. 26, Pp. 1014-1041)
  • Notes
  • Ratio Et Discursus Totius Operis: Ad Lectorem
  • Dlsputatio II: Prooemium
  • Notes
  • Index Locupletissimus in Metaphysicam Aristotelis
  • Caput Primum Prooemiale
  • Caput II. Prooemii
  • Caput III. De Variis Opinionibus Antiquorum Philosophorum Circa Rerum Principia
  • Caput V Et VI. De Eadem Re
  • Caput VII. Impugnantur Veterum Opiniones
  • Liber Secundus Metaphysicae
  • Caput Primum: Difficile Esse Veritatem Invenire, Quam Haec Sapientia Inquirit
  • Caput II. Non Dari Processum in Infinitum in Specie Aut Numero Causarum
  • Caput III. De Mono Et Ordine in Veritate Indaganda Servando
  • Liber Tertius Metaphysicae: Dubitationes Omnes Quae in Hac Scientia Occurrunt, Summatim Continens
  • Caput Primum
  • Caput II. Afferuntur Quinque Primarum Quaestionum Rationes Dubitandi
  • Caput III. Tractatur Quaestio De Principiis an Sint Ipsa Genera Vel Elementa Seu Principia Physica
  • Caput IV.
  • Caput VI.
  • Liber Quartus Metaphysicae: De Subjecto Hujus Doctrinae, Ejusque Partibus, Affectibus, Ac Principiis
  • Caput I. De Subjecto Metaphysicae
  • Caput II. De Analogia Entis Et Nonnullis Ejus Proprietatibus
  • Caput IV Usque Ad VIII. Defenduntur Principia Prima: Impossibile Est Idem Simul Esse Et Non Esse, Et: Necesse Est Quodlibet Aut Esse, Aut Non Esse
  • Liber Quintus Metaphysicae: De Cornmunium Et Analogorum Nominum Triplici Significato, Ejusque Distinctione
  • Caput I. De Communi Ratione Verisque Significationibus Hujus Vocis, Principium
  • Caput III. De Elemento
  • Caput V. De Necessario Et Moms Ejus
  • Caput VI. De Uno Et Variis Moms Ejus
  • Caput VIII. De Substantia
  • Caput IX. De Eodem, Diverso Et Simili
  • Caput XI. De Modis Prioris Et Posterioris
  • Caput XII. De Potentia
  • Caput XIII. De Quanto Seu Quantitate
  • Caput XVI. De Perfecto
  • Caput XVII. De Terming
  • Caput XVIII. De Secundum Quod, Et Secundum Se, Ac Per Se
  • Caput XXI. De Passione
  • Caput XXV.
  • Caput XXVI. De Toto
  • Caput XXVII. De Mutilo
  • Caput XXX. De Accidente
  • Liber Sextus Metaphysicae: De Ente Prout in Hujus Scientiae Considerationem Cadit, Vel Ab Ilia Rejiciendum Est
  • Caput I. Hang Scientiam Esse De Ente Ut Ens, Ideoque Esse Primam Scientiam Speculativam, Et Ab Aliis Diversam
  • Caput II. Ens Per Accidens Et Ens Verum Ab Hujus Scientiae Consideratione Excludi
  • Liber Septimus Metaphysicae: De Praecipuo Significato, Quod Est Substantia
  • Caput I. Substantiam Esse Primum Ens, Primumque Hujus Scientiae Objectum
  • Caput II Et III. Quid Sit Substantia, Et Quotuplex
  • Caput IV. De Definitione Seu Quidditate Rei
  • Caput V. Solvuntur Dubitationes Clrca Definitiones Accidentium
  • Caput VI. An Quod Quid Est Sit Idem Cum Eo Cujus Est
  • Caput VII. Quomodo Et a Quo Formae Rerum Fiant
  • Caput VIII. De Eadem Re, Et Quod Forma Non Per Se Fiat, Sed Compositum
  • Caput IX. De Eadem Re Dubitationes Nonnullae Cum Solutionibus Earum
  • Caput X. De Quidditate in Ordine Ad Definitiones
  • Caput XI. Quae Sint Partes Formales, Quae Vero Materiales
  • Caput XII. Ex Partibus Definitionis, Seu Ex Genere Et Differentia Fieri Per Se Unum
  • Caput XIII. De Substantia Sficunda Sfiu Universal!
  • Caput XIV. Universalia Non Esse Substantias Ab Individuis Separatas
  • Caput XV. De Eadem Re
  • Caput XVII. Quod Quid Est Esse Principium Et Causam Eorum Quae Rei Conveniunt
  • Liber Octavus Metaphysicae: De Substantia Sensibili Et Principiis Ejus
  • Caput I. Substantiam Sfinsibilem Materia Constare, Et Quid Illa Sit
  • Caput II. De Substantial: Forma
  • Caput III. De Principio Formali Per Comparationem Ad Positiones Platonis Et Pythagorae
  • Caput IV. De Principio Material: Substantiarum
  • Caput V. Quomodo Materiale Principium Ad Transmutationes Deserviat
  • Caput VI. Cur Ex Genere Et Differentia Materia Et Forma Fiat Per Se Unum
  • Liber Nonus Metaphysicae: De Divisione Entis in Potentiam Et Actum
  • Caput I. De Variis Significationibus Nominis Potentia
  • Caput II. De Potentiis Rationalibus Et Irrationalibus
  • Caput III. Potentiam Esse Sfiparabilem Ab Actu
  • Caput IV. Non Omne, Quod Non Fit, Possibile Esse Fieri
  • Caput V. De Ordine Inter Potentiam Et Actum
  • Caput VII. Quando Dicatur Res Proprie Esse in Potentia
  • Caput IX. Actum Esse Priorem Substantia Seu Perfectione, Quam Potentiam
  • Caput X. Actum Esse Meliorem Potentia in Bonis, Secus in Malis
  • Caput XI. Actum Esse Priorem Cognitione Quam Potentiam
  • Caput XII. De Veritate Et Falsitate, Quomodo Sint in Simplicium Cognitione
  • Liber Decimus Metaphysicae: De Unitate Ac Multitudine, Eorumque Oppositione Ac Differentiis
  • Caput II. Rationem Mensurae Per Se Primo Unitati Quantitatis Convenire
  • Caput III. Prosequitur Philosophus Eamdem Materiam
  • Caput IV. Unum Non Esse Substantiam a Rebus Individuis Separatam
  • Caput V. De Oppositione Inter Unum Et Multa
  • Caput VI. De Contrarietate
  • Caput VII. De Differentia Intra Contrarietatem Et Alias Oppositiones
  • Caput IX. Quomodo Unum Opponatur Multitudini Et Numero
  • Caput X. Medium Inter Contraria Esse Ejusdem Generis Ex Illisque Constare
  • Caput XI. Contraria Esse Specie Dlversa, Et Specificam Dlversitatem Includere Dlfferentiarum Contrarietatem
  • Caput XII. Contrarietatem Aoquam Esse Sine Specifica Diversitate
  • Caput XII. Contrarietatem Interdum Esse Inter Ea Quae Dlffereunt Gfinere
  • Liber Undecimus Metaphysicae
  • Liber Duodecimus Metaphysicae
  • Caput!, Ii, Iii, Iv, Exv.
  • Caput VI. Praeter Naturales Substantias Dari Aliquam Perpetuam Et Immobilem
  • Caput VII. De Attribuitis Primi Motoris
  • Caput VIII. De Numero Substantiarum Sfiparatarum
  • Caput IX. Dubia Quaedam Continens Clrca Divinam Intelligentiam
  • Caput X. Unum Esse Principem Ac Gubernatorem Universi
  • Notes
  • Index Disputationum Et Sectionum Quae in Hoc Opere Continentur: In Priori Tomo
  • Disputatio II. De Ratione Essentiali Seu Conceptu Entis
  • Dlsputatio III. De Passionibus Entis in Communi, Ex Principiis Ejus
  • Disputatio V. De Unitate Individual!, Ejusque Principio
  • Dlsputatio VII. De Yariis Distinctionum Generibus
  • Dlsputatio X. De Bono Seu Bonitate Transcendentali
  • Dlsputatio XI. De Malo
  • Dlsputatio XIII. De Materiali Causa Substantiae
  • Dlsputatio XV. De Causa Formali Substantiali
  • Dlsputatio XVI. De Formali Causa Accidentali
  • Dlsputatio XVIII. De Causa Proxima Efficients, Ejusque Causalitate, Ex Omnibus Quae Ad Causandum Requirit
  • Dlsputatio XIX. De Causis Necessario, Ex Libere Seu Contingenter Agentibus, Ubi Etiam De Fato, Fortuna Ex Casu
  • Dlsputatio XX. De Prima Causa Efficients, Primaque Ejus Actione Quae Est Creatio
  • Dlsputatio XXIII. De Causa Finali in Communi
  • Dlsputatio XXVI. De Comparatione Causarum Ad Epfecta
  • Dlsputatio XXVII. De Comparatione Causarum Inter Se
  • Dlsputatio XXX. De Primo Ente Seu Deo, Quid Sit
  • Dlsputatio XXXI. De Essentia Entis Finiti Ux Tale Esx, Ex Illius Esse, Eorumque Disxincxione
  • Dlsputatio XXXII. De Divisione Entis Creati in Substantiate Et Accidens
  • Dlsputatio XXXIV. De Prima Substantia Seu Supposito, Ejusque Dlstinctione a Natura
  • Dlsputatio XXXV. De Immateriali Substantia Creata
  • Dlsputatio XXXVIII. De Comparatione Accidentis Ad Substantiam
  • Dlsputatio Xxxix. De Divisione Accidentis in Novem Summa Genera
  • Dlsputatio XLI. De Quantitate Discreta, Et Coordinatione Praedecamenti Quantitatis Et Proprietatibus Ejus
  • Dlsputatio XLII. De Qualitate Ex Speciebus Ejus in Communi
  • Dlsputatio XLIV. De Habitibus
  • Dlsputatio XLVI. De Intensions Qualitatum
  • Dlsputatio XLVII. De Relationibus Realibus Creatis
  • Dlsputatio Xlix. De Passione
  • Dlsputatio LI. De Ubi
  • Dlsputatio Liv. De Ente Rationis
  • Persons Mentioned in the Index Locupletissimus
  • Bibliography
  • Index of Names
  • Mediaeval Philosophical Texts in Translation Complete List
  • Mediaeval Philosophical Texts in Translation Roland J. Teske, S. J., Editor