By John P. Doyle
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Additional info for On Real Relation: (Disputatio Metaphysica XLVII) : A Translation from the Latin, with an Introduction and Notes (Mediaeval Philosophical Texts in Translation)
For much the same understanding as Suárez has here, see John of St. Thomas, Naturalis philosophiae, I. pars, qu. 1, art. , Cursus philosophicus thomisticus, nova editio a P. B. (Taurini: Ex Officina Domus Editorialis Marietti, 1933), tom. II, 20-22, who also regards it as an order in which we move from things more universal and confused (which are more known to us) to the more particular and distinct. 40 Francisco Suárez: Metaphysical Disputation 47, On Real Relation regard to relation we shall in general see first whether it exists, what it is, and how many and what properties or causes it has, and then, more in particular, we shall discuss the principal kinds of relations as well as their foundations and termini.
It may be noted that Averroes here says that relation is of such minimal being that some have regarded it as a matter of second intention; cf. “quidam reputaverunt ipsam esse ex secundis intellectis” ibid. This, of course, would be to cross the line which Aristotle has in effect drawn between being in the categories and being as true. Cf. 1088a 23-4. An “order of doctrine” (ordo doctrinae) is something that Suárez often mentions throughout his works but to my knowledge he has not described it at length.
30, q. , n. 14, f. 84vb. 20 Ibid. ” Section 2 55 extreme in a certain place, apart from any other respect that is really (ex natura rei) distinct. For I am supposing that we are talking about a purely quantitative touch. For a physical touch adds something else, although not only a relation but the physical action of one thing upon another. Therefore, a quantitative touch is nothing else than a certain nearness between two quantities and their termini, in such way /p. 787/ that no other quantity is interposed.
On Real Relation: (Disputatio Metaphysica XLVII) : A Translation from the Latin, with an Introduction and Notes (Mediaeval Philosophical Texts in Translation) by John P. Doyle