Contributions to this omnibus quantity from twenty-seven the world over well known students will introduce scholars of philosophy, technological know-how, and theology to the present nation of analysis and a number of views at the paintings of Albert the good.
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Additional info for A Companion to Albert the Great: Theology, Philosophy, and the Sciences (Brill's Companions to the Christian Tradition: A Series of Handbooks and Reference Works on the Intellectual and Religious life of Europe, 500–1800, Volume 38)
17–32. 35 See the introduction to this chapter. 5, 19b–20a. , Super Dion. Epist. 7, Ed. Colon. 37/2, 504, lns. 11–26. 38 See Georg Englhardt, “Das Glaubenslicht nach Albert dem Grossen,” in Theologie in Geschichte und Gegenwart, ed. Johann Auer and Hermann Volk (Munich: 1957), 371–396. 5, 19b; Summa de mir. scient. 4, 20, ln. 21–p. 22, ln. 86. Regarding the history of this method see Alberto Vaccari, “S. Alberto Magno e l’esegesi medievale,” Biblica 13 (1932), 260–268; Christoph Dohmen, “Hermeneutik des Alten Testaments,” in Hermeneutik der Jüdischen Bibel und des Alten Testaments, ed.
Scient. 1, 10, ln. 66–p. 11, ln. 11. , 2 lns. 61–65: “Est etiam ‘scientia tua’ ut subiecti de quo, quia de ipso est. , lns. ” the systematic theology of albert the great 23 and return to Him. 25 Although the broadly conceived range of subject matter and theology’s specific subject are generically different, this does not impair the unity of this science, according to Albert in his Sentences commentary. 28 Thus Albert succeeds in making objective, precise distinctions regarding theology’s subject matter on the one hand, while treating it formally as one and safeguarding its unity on the other.
Summa de mir. scient. 1, 16, lns. 34 In the Sentences commentary Albert adds, regarding the order of theology’s goals, that its primary goal, also called its ultimate goal, is the affective truth that is man’s eternal happiness (veritas affectiva beatificans); the more immediate goal, subordinate to the ultimate goal, is the moral perfection of man (ut boni fiamus), based on and caused by the principles of faith and merits. Theology differs from ethics on this point, not only from the perspective of its formal end, but also from its own faith-based principles and causes founded on merits.
A Companion to Albert the Great: Theology, Philosophy, and the Sciences (Brill's Companions to the Christian Tradition: A Series of Handbooks and Reference Works on the Intellectual and Religious life of Europe, 500–1800, Volume 38)