I know all the fowls of the mountains: and the wild beasts of the field are mine.
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Augustine of Hippo
18. "I know all the winged creatures of heaven" (ver. 11). How doth He know? He hath weighed them, hath counted. Which of us knoweth all the winged creatures of heaven? But even though to some man God give knowledge of all the winged creatures of heaven, He doth not Himself know in the same manner as He giveth man to know. One thing is God's knowledge, another man's: in like manner as there is one possession of God's, another of man's: that is, God's possessing is one thing, man's another. For what thou possessest thou hast not wholly in thy power, or else thy ox, so long as it liveth, is in thy power; so as that it either die not, or be not to be fed. With whom there is the highest power, there is highest and most secret cognition. Let us ascribe tiffs to God, while praising God. Let us not dare to say, How knoweth God? Do not, I pray you, brethren, of me expect this, that I should unfold to you, how God doth know: this only I say, He doth not so know as a man, He doth not so know as ...
I know your number, and have absolute dominion over all, Isaias xxxvii. 28. (Calmet)
Field. Ripe fruits. (St. Cyril) (Alexandrian)
With God all things are present. (St. Augustine; Lombard, 1 dist. 35.; F.; Amama)