By Thomas Aquinas, James A. Weisheipl, Fabian Larcher
The 1st English translation of Aquinas's statement at the Gospel of John through Fabian Larcher and James Weisheipl, initially released approximately 20 years in the past and lengthy out of print, is on the market to students and scholars once more with this version. released in 3 volumes at the same time, it encompasses a new advent and notes pointing readers to the hyperlinks among Aquinas's biblical statement and his Summa theologiae. while a verse from the Gospel of John is without delay quoted within the Summa theologiae, the editors word this within the observation. Aquinas's patristic resources, together with Origen and Augustine, are rigorously pointed out and referenced to the Patriologia Latina and Patrologia Graeca. The Commentary's connections with Aquinas's Catena Aurea also are pointed out. the 3 volumes within the remark at the Gospel of John can be offered separately and as a suite.
Read or Download Commentary on the Gospel of John, Chapters 13-21 PDF
Similar nonfiction_6 books
- Function Theoretic Methods in Partial Differential Equations
- Beware of seducing spirits
- Magnicon [120 MW, 800 MHz] for Future Muon Collider
- Transcendental Aspects of Algebraic Cycles: Proceedings of the Grenoble Summer School, 2001
- Eberron Campaign Guide: A 4th Edition D&D Supplement
Additional info for Commentary on the Gospel of John, Chapters 13-21
We too will have the glory of the resurrection to the extent that we share in the divinity: “He who raised Jesus Christ from the dead will give life to your mortal bodies also through his Spirit which dwells in you” (Rom 8:11). So he says that the Son of man, that is, Christ considered in his human nature, is glorified, by his resurrection. And who will glorify him? He says, God will also glorify him in himself, so that this human being, Christ, who reigns in the glory which is from the glory of God, may himself pass into the glory of God, that is, might entirely abide in God, as though deified by the way his human nature is possessed.
19, a. 2. 52. See ST II-II, q. 44, a. 3. 53. Comm. in Io XXXII. 13, nos. 142–51; PG 14, col. 773B–76B; cf. Catena aurea, 13:12–20. Chapter 13 23 unexpectedly. Our Lord answers this saying, I know whom I have chosen. This was like saying: Those who have been chosen will not perish; but not all have been chosen. 54 1789. ” (6:71). Therefore, since Judas was one of the twelve, it seems that he was chosen. I answer that one can be chosen in two ways. One is for a present righteousness; and Judas was chosen for this.
But now when John asks he is near the breast of Jesus, for the breast is closer to the mouth than the lap is. And so John moved from the lap of Christ to his breast so he could hear his answer more quietly and privately. As for the mystical interpretation, we can see from this that the 68. See ST II-II, q. 184, a. 3. 69. Hom. in Io. 72. 1; PG 59, col. 389–90; cf. Catena aurea, 13:21–30. 70. See ST II-II, q. 181, a. 3; II-II, q. 182, a. 1. 30 Commentary on the Gospel of John more a person wants to grasp the secrets of divine wisdom, the more he should try to get closer to Christ, according to: “Come to him and be enlightened” (Ps 33:6).
Commentary on the Gospel of John, Chapters 13-21 by Thomas Aquinas, James A. Weisheipl, Fabian Larcher