William Blake's "Jesus the Imagination" is ensphered in the eternal world, which triumphs over Satan's "spectrous chaos" of separate self-hoods. Blake's Jesus the Imagination is at once the mind that knows, and, since there is no existence outside that mind, the object of all knowledge. Blake's understanding of Jesus the Imagination was attained through his knowledge both of this tradition and of the original sources of the Christian Logos. Blake's Jesus the Imagination is at once a person and a world of ideas that has its existence in a living mind. Blake also said that Plato and Aristotle "considered God as abstracted or distinct from the Imaginative World, but Jesus, as also Abraham & David, consider'd God as a Man in the Spiritual or Imaginative Vision." The Son as "the substantiality of the Father's Imagination" is precisely Blake's own meaning of Jesus the Imagination; for the imagination in man is not humanly constructed but divinely implanted.