Intelligence: Sense of Being, Faculty of God
Pierre Rousselot, the first and most original genius of what has come to be called "transcendental Thomism," took on the rationalism of his day and proceeded to prove beyond doubt that the "intellectualism" of Thomas Aquinas was a completely different philosophy. This new translation, with an extensive Foreword and notes by the translator, renders Rousselot's text with greater accuracy than its predecessor.
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Intellection in Itself
Intelligence and Human Action
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abstract according action affection affirmation angels animal appetite Aquinas Aristotle become better body called cause certain cognition complete concept connaturality consciousness contemplation defined definition desire determination distinction divine doctrine essence essential everything example existence experience explains expression fact faculty faith feeling final follows give grasp human idea ideal individual intellectual intelligence intuition judge judgment kind knowledge known less logical material matter means moral movement nature Note notion object operation particular perfect person philosophy pleasure possession possible practical precisely present principles proper pure quae question quod rational reality reason relation remains Rousselot seems sense sensible simple soul speak species speculative spirit substance theory things Thomas Thomas's Thomist thought tion true truth understand unity universal virtue vision whole